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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 6, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916100601_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): October 6, 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. Established 1860.57th The Interior Journal Year.-N- o. T ..WJW V k": - 79 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, October, 6, 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays CASEY OFFICIALS Tobacco Looks Good Tobacco will be way up this winCol. I. M. Dunn, head of the People's house of Danville, who was here a short while Wednesday en route to the Paul Finch sale at Crab Orchard. Col Dunn is very optimistic in reeard to the outlook, and is urging all who have a good crop of the weed to hold it, for he says, indications are that prices will be the highest in some time. "The North Carolina market is opening splendidly," said Col. Dunn. "Prices there are just double what SPEAKS FOR DEMOCRACY MONDAY New Phone Manager SALARY IS RAISED HELD OVER ON ASSAULT AND Col. Dunn Says Prices Should Be Up This Winter BATTERY CHARGE. . Adair Boys Claim They Were Attacked and Cursed Officers Say Youths Started the Trouble ter according to and Town Marshal Sam Raines, of Liberty, were held to the Lincoln county grand jury by County Judge James P. Bailey, on assault and battery charges preferred by Grover Caldwell, an Adair county youth. The bonds of Brice and Raines were fixed at $300 and that of Brown at $150, all of which were given by Sheric J. D. Taylor, of Casey, who came down here with the men for the trial Thursday. The trials were the outcome of some trouble which occurred at Moreland last Saturday night, when Caldwell, his two brothers and sev" eral other Adair county young men came there to take a train for Cincinnati where they expected to find work. They were stretched about on the floor of the depot, waiting for the early morning Sunday excursion. About 10 o'clock, according to Grover Caldwell's testimony, Brice and Raines entered, and began going over the crowd with a searchlight, as if looking for some one. When they came to him, he endeavored to push the light out of his eyes, when, he said, the two men grabbed him, shook him, and bumped him up and down on the floor. He said that he -- Avas 'frightened and endeavored to get up and away from them, and when he got up Raines struck him over the head with his pistol butt, and as he ran out of the door shot at him twice. As he ran across the railroad tracks, he said, that Brown met him and grabbed him, and held him while Raines turned a searchlight on him; and after discovering that he was not the man they were evidently after, cursed him repeated" ly, calling him all sorts of vile names. He said Brown offered to go with him to wash the blood off his head, but he was too frightened to go with him. The youth's testimony was corroborated by his brother, Robert Cald well, who said that when he endeavored to stop his brother and Raines while they were scuffling, Brice struck him with his fist "like the kick of a mule" as he called it, and knocked him away. He said that as his brother ran out, with Raines after him, Brice called to Raines to "kill him, Sam, I am with you." He said that when Raines fired at his brother, Raines had the pistol pointed right at the middle of his brother's back and that he knocked his arm up as Raines fired, but that Raines shot the second time, as his brother ran, without interference. Neither of the shots struck Caldwell. Ed Sexton, another of the Adair county boys, testified to the same effect. All were evidently scared greatly by the treatment they had received, and Grover Caldwell appear" ed in court with his head bandaged up from the injury he had received. All three men said that the Casey county officers seemed to them to have been drunk. The three officers, when placed on the stand, said that they had gone to Moreland to catch a man named West, who was wanted for malicious shooting, and that Mr. Brown .went to look through the hotels at land, while the other two officers looked over the crowd in the waiting room. All vigorously denied that they were drunk, but each admitted to have taken a drink at Hus-tonvill- e. Jailer Tom Brown, of Casey county Deputy Sheriff Roscoe Brice, they were last year. The South Carolina crop is way short, and everything points to phenomenal figures on the Kentucky breaks when theV open. Our market at Danville will open on December 1st. and every tobacco grower who sells his weed at the barn is taking an awful chance on losing a big bunch of money. Every indication is that we are going to have the best market and the best prices in years. Wo rill have buyers on hand from all of the leading comgrowing all the time, and things certainly do look good for the Kentucky grower this fall and winter." ENGLEMAN HORSE SECOND A number of his friends at his old home here went to the trots at Lexington Tuesday to see John Engle-man'- s panies. The demand for tobacco is Harrod's Creek start in the $14,000 Kentucky Futurity. While it was not expected that this horsee could win, as the greatest of this and many other years was entered against him in the speedy mare Vol ga, Lngleman s horse easily took second money which amounted to $3,100. The Lexington Herald said this of Harrod's Creek's performance however: But all of the credit of the race does not belong to Volga, as great as her performance was. Second, the first two heats and making the principal fight in all three of them was Harrod's Creek. Nothing but praise could be heard for the sturdy chestnut that has made such a high class campaign this season. He trotted this race as he has trotted all the season without making mistake or break and reflected great credit on his trainer. He looks like one of the very best stake trotters insight for next year. three-year-old great three-year-o- ld trotter cursing the youths. They waited at Moreland while the Adair county boys came to Stanford after warrants for them. Deputy Sheriff John Moser, of this county, testified that Brown was cursing when they came back with the warrants, and DEMOCRATIC CLUB ORGANIZED Immediately after the speaking of that he made him stop. The Casey county officers were de- Lieut. Gov. Black and Congressman fended by Attorney George D. Flor- Helm at Crab Orchard last week, a ence, while T. J. Hill, Jr., acted as Democratic Club was formed by a County Attorney in the absence of number of active workers who will County Attorney W. S. Burch, and endeavor to reduce the normal republican majority, at the coming nawas assisted by Attorneys P. M. and J. N. Menefee, Jr., act- tional election. The officers elected ing for the Moreland Law and Order were: President, H. G. Skilcs; Secretary, Col. R. H. Bronaugh and T. League. Judge Bailey said he thought that H. Bronaugh, Treasurer. The next the case needed further investiga- meeting will be held tomorrow Sattion by the grand jury and held the urday at two o'clock when a list of defendants over. Several of the vice presidents and workers will be Adair county youths who were with named and active work of organizathem, said that it is probable that tion will be put on foot. actions for civil damages will be filed against the Casey officers as a Sloan's Liniment for Neuralgia Aches The dull throb of neuralgia is result of the affair. quickly relieved by Sloan's Liniment, the universal remedy for pain. PICTURE SHOW PROGRAM. Saturday "A Man's Friend," 2 Easy to apply; it quickly penetrates part Western. "Nailing on the Lid," without rubbing and soothes the sore a roaring comedy. Mutual Weekly, muscles. Cleaner and more promptly No. 74. effective than mussy plasters or Monday "Up from the Depths," ointment; does not stain the skin or master-piec- e. clog the pores. For stiff muscles, Tuesday (Paramount) "Out of chronic rheumatism, gout' lumbago, the Drifts." with .Marguerite Clark. sprains and strains it gives quick reFRIDAY COBURN'S J lief. Sloan's Liniment reduces the COMING pain and inflammation in insect bites MINSTRELS. Tonight The Girl and the Game, bruises, bumps and other minor inNo. 12 one of the best numbers. juries to children. Get a bottle today at your druggist, 25c. A good comedy. Mc-Robe- rts 4-p- art Brice and Raines said that they had passed over many of the men with their flashlight, as they lay on the floor of the depot, but when they came to Caldwell, he pushed the light away and came up fighting. Raines and Brice both said that he struck Raines a blow on the jaw and grabbed him by the hair, and Raines said that as he did this, he pulled his pistol and hit Caldwell over the head. He and Brice both denied that Brice had told him to kill Caldwell as he ran but said that Brice told him to catch him. He said he did not know West, the man they were looking for, but thought Caldwell was West when he began to run, and fired in the air thinking it would stop him. All of the men denied vailed throughout the Iiouse, the tally cards and all the decorations sugges" ting this pleasant season. On arriving, the hostess served her luncheon which was beautiful and delightful, consisting of a salad course and an ice, the color scheme of yellow being carried out in full. The following members and substitutes were present: Mesdames W. A. Tribble, S. M. Saufley, R. C. Hocker, J. S. Owsley, J. S. Rice, J. H Woods, R. TILING FINE CORN LAND M. Newland, Annie Engleman, J. H. Cashier W. M. Bright, of the LinHarris, H. C. Baughman, A. H. Severance, G. B. Cooper, J. B. Foster, coln County National Bank was in J. O. Reid, C. H. Foster, Ed F. Davis. East End early in the week inspect-r.- g the work of tiling 150 acres of Misses Sue T. Engleman, Levisa Harhe R. H Bronaugh farm which he ris. and Mr. J. B. Paxton purchased about a year ago. They are having a SAW THE CIRCUS. Among those who went from here Louisville firm which makes a speciof to Richmond Friday to see the Ring-lin- g alty of this sort give work install tiling which will them cultivation circus were; John N. Menefee, year 150 acres of what Jr., Frank Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. T. every to prove some of the very they finW. Jones, and Mrs. E. H. Norman, expect est corn land around here. Putting in Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Foster, Mr. and exMrs. Tom Pence and little son, Miss tiling in this much ground is an cost pensive proposition, and will Sue Taylor Engleman, W. W. Hays, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Carter, Jlr. and the gentlemen something like $3,000, Mrs. J. H. Wright and little son, Al- but they satisfied that the result fred L. Pence, Mrs. Harry Hill, will be well worth it. They have in Miss Sue Woods, Mrs. W. H. Shanks, about 120 acres of corn on this farm J. S. Rice, Miss Kate D. Raney, J. this season, which is in fine shape. F. Nance, J. C. Reynolds, Mr. and James Messer is running the place for them. Mrs. W. H. Mershon and family. country. ROOK CLUB ENTERTAINED. pnfprtrnnpfl thf Mrs. J. B. Fnst-pRook Club very delightfully on Tuesday afternoon at her home in the C Autumn decorations pre- CONGRESSMAN S WAGER SHERLEY Congressman Swager Sherley, of urday night. Oct. 7th. He comes to Louisville, speaks to the voters of.j Hustonville from Liberty, where he Lincoln county and vicinity here:Tspeaks Saturday afternoon. Mc- Monday afternoon at 1:30 o clock .Chesney is a splendid stump speak- Mr. Sherley's reputation as a states-- 4 rer and will undoubtedly be heard by man is nation-wid- e and he is recog- a large audience at Hustonville. nized as one of the foremost advoDemocratic Speaking. cates and defenders of the PresiDemocratic speakers will "shell the dent's policies in the lower House of woods" for Woodrow Wilson and the Congress. He is a brilliant scholar, a powerful speaker and should be ijthe election. The following dates heard by everyone who is interested ghave so far been announced and othin the welfare of his country. ers will be given later: McKinney, Saturday, Oct. 14, 7 p. Rally At Lancaster. m. K. S. Alcorn, J. S. Owsley and Congressman Harvey Helm will go to Lancaster tomorrow, Saturday, Herbert Reynolds. Broughtontown, Monday, Oct. 16, where he will be the principal speakp. m. iW. B. Hansford, and W. S. er in a big democratic rally. Other speakers will be Messrs. H. C. Kauff-ma- n, 'JBurch. Richards' Schoolhouse, Monday, R. M. Tomlinson, G. C. Walk,)ct. 16, 7 p. m, T. J. Hill, Jr., M. er, G. B. Swinebroad and J. E. F. North and Herbert Reynolds. Crab Orchard, Saturday, Oct. 21, McChesney at Hustonville. 1:30 p. m. K. S. Alcorn, J. S. OwsHon. H. V. McChesney, who was a ley, T. J. Hill, Jr., and W. B. Hanscandidate for governor in the demo- ford. Waynesburg, Saturday, Oct. 21, cratic primary in 1915, and is very B. Paxton, W. S. popular in this county, which he car- 1:30 p. m.-- J. ried, will speak at Hustonville Sat" Burch and Rowan Sanfley. I ; Rob-inso- n. APPLE BRANDY CASE A novel question will come before the Court of Appeals for decision when the case of H. L. Boggs, of Johnson county, indicted for selling liquor without a license and fined $60, reaches the Court. Irvine Jayne, a farmer of Johnson county, took his apples to Bogg's distillery and had them made into brandy, the men sharing equally in the brandy. The question for the Court to decide is whether Boggs is guilty of selling liquor without a license by reason of making brandy out of Jayne's apples and giving him half of the liquor. A NOVEL BOREING CO. ELECTS OFFICERS The annual meeting for the election of directors and officers was held here Wednesday by the Boreing Land and Mining Company, successors to the Cumberland Valley Land Company. This concern owns about 3,o00 acres of the finest timber and coal producing land in Harlan coun ty, and has enjoyed a splendid busi ness under its capable management. The directors elected for the ensuing year were George A, McRoberts, of Danville, J. W. Fcx. of New York, H. E. Fox, of Big Stone Gap, Va., J W. Hayden, of Paris and C. E. Tate, J. C. Eubanks, S. T. Harris, J. S. Hocker and J. B. Foster, of Stanford. The directors then elected the following officers: President J. S. Hocker; Vice President George McRoberts, Secretary and Treasurer J. W. ilayden. It was decided to have a civil engineer make an examiHOPPER HEARS GOOD NEWS nation of the coal bearing veins and timber Attorney George Hopper is back ed by possibilities of the land ownand report from a trip through several moun- the next the company, the officers. at meeting of among them Clay, tain counties Jackson, Perry and others. He says that during his traveb he encounter- MISS SPOONAMORE ENTERTAINS e republied time and again Miss Mary Belle Spoonamore en- cans who told him they were going to ftertained a jolly crowd of young vote the democratic ticket this fall folks Thursday evening in honor of for Woodrow Wilson, for the first her brother, Mr. A. G. Spoonamore, time in their history. They said that of Hot Springs, Ark. Music, games they knew that Wilson had kept this and different amusements were incountry out of the great war and dulged in until a late hour. Every they felt it would be very unwiseto one enjoyed the evening and the take a dangerous chance by putting time flew by too soon. At the close some one else at the head of the of the evening delightful refresh- government. Mr. Hopper says that j ments were served by the hostess. he was greatly surprised to hear so lhose present were: Mr. A. G. e many republicans say this. Spoonamore, Miss Vercie Hsster, Mr. Julian Tarkington, Miss Hazel Stone, Mr. N. O. Thompson, Miss Lucy SELLING INDIAN REMEDIES Dr. J. J. Pursley and wife were Spoonamore, Mr. Walter Murphy, through this part of Kentucky last Miss Maud Stone, TVIr. H. D. Phelps, week, making sales contracts for his Miss Mary Belle Spoonamore, Mr. N. celebrated Indian remedies. Dr. Purs- G. Mills, Miss Edith Stewart, of Louley or "Dakota Jack," as he is known isville, Dr. Hatfield, Miss Pauline through his advertising, bought out Amons, of Richmond, Mr. Frank the Charley .Whitemoon remedies Spoonamore, Miss Frances Mclntyre. and combined the business with his of Wilmore, Mr. Earl Spoonamore, own extensive medicine trade and is Miss Angeline Jackson, of Lexingnow doing a land office business ton. with at his headquarters in LouisDr. Pursley's remedies are ville. W. C. T. U. MEETING handled in Stanford by the Lincoln Tuesday U. The W. Pharmacy and in Hustonville by the afternoon C. T.2:30 will meet lecture in the at Weddle Drug Store. Read his adver- room of the Christian church. Mrs. tisement in another column. Adelia Woods is the leader. The main part on the program will be the reConstipation Dulls Your Brain. port of the delegates to the recent That dull, listless, oppressed feel- state convention at Lexington, Sept. ing is due to impurities in your sys- 22 to 2G. We hope to have a full attem, sluggish liver, clogged intes- tendance. Visitors are always weltines. Dr. King's New Life Pills give come. If temperance sentiment is prompt relief. A mild, easy, dormant in a town, it is prima facie bowel movement will tone up evidence that "scientific temperyour system and help to clear your ance" is being neglected in the muddy, pimply complexion. Get a schools. Such a community is worthy bottle of Dr. King's New Life Pills of double condemnation, for it is today at your Druggist, 25c. A dose faithless not only to its own children tonight will make you cheerful at but to the welfare of the entire breakfast. commonwealth.' Contributed. old-timold-timnon-griping Appointed at Hubble and Nice Of FISCAL COURT INCREASES PAY fice Building Erected OF COUNTY ROAD ENGINEER A. R. Castle has been appointed manager of the Hubble Telephone Company to succeed A. P. Sloan, and Mr. Riffe Tells Court He Cannot Af has moved from his home south of ford To Do Work For Less Stanford on the Somerset pike, to Than $1,400 A Year take charge of the Hubble exchange and the business of this popular litAt the regular meeting of the Lintle phone company. A new exchange office has been built and things are coln county fiscal court here Tuesin nice shape for the new manager. day County Road Engineer J. L. Mc-KMr. Sloan, who has been in charge Riffe was for a term actively of the company's interests since its organization will devote his of two years, and his salary was intime exclusively to his farm, which creased from $1,200 to $1,400 a needs his attention. Mr. Castle is a year. This was done by the votes of good electrician, and should make three members of the court, Squires the right man for the place. Helm, Petrey and Camden, Squire GAINES STEPHENSON Dudderar refusing to vote for it. Mr. At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Riffe explained to the court that he C. Gaines in Lacaster, the wedding could not afford to work for the salof Miss Mary Gaines, daughter of ary he had been receiving, and inMr. W. R. Gaines, of Crab Orchard formed the court that as far as he and Mr. Logan Stephenson, of this was concerned, if they could get a county, was solemnized Wednesday man to take the work at the former afternoon at one o'clock. Only a few salary, to do so, but that he could not near relatives witnessed the cere- do so and if they desired him, they mony. The attractive home was beau- would have to pay him a figure he tifully decorated in golden rod and could live on. During the past year, ferns, and amid this mass of verdue Mr. Riffe was allowed $600 extra and beauty the happy couple were for assistance in conducting his demade one by Rev. A. J. Clere, of the partment, but none of this sum was Lancaster Baptist church. The bride expended. The court, in increasing was attired in a handsome blue suit his salary, reduced the sum available for assistance, if such should be with hat to match and carried a of bride's roses. After refresh- needed, to $400, so that the approments were served to the guests, Mr. priation for the department should and Mrs. Stephenson left, for a bridal not be increased. The magistrates trip to the cities. The bride is an un- say they are satisfied with the work usually pretty and attractive girl, Mr. Riffe has done. Reports as to the work under the and is a noble young woman in every pike reconstruction were sense of the word. She is a niece of state-ai- d Mrs. Nellie Ballou, of this city and made. At a previous meeting, the school here for several court voted to borrow $6,500 from attended years. Mr. Stephenson is a promi- the Lincoln County National Bank, nent young farmer and business man until the funds available from the of the East End. He is a Mason of state shall have been received, to high degree and the Master of the carry on the road work. The greater part of the Boone Way from Crab Stanford lodge. Orchard to Danville, has been finished this year, and if good weather ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATED continues, for a few weeks longer, it On October 3, 1916, Mr. and Mrs. may be possible to finish these two K. L. Martin at their beautiful coun- roads this year. All who ride ovel try home, near Turnersville celebrat- them concede that no better macad ed their 20th anniversary. A number amized roads are to be found anyof their friends and relatives met where. with them to wish them many more years of happiness and usefulness. A TO DECIDE FINALLY ON FAIR most delightful dinner was served. Stanford K. of A meeting of Those present were Mr. T. J. Mar- P.'s will be held the Thursday night, on tin, W. P. Martin and wife, E. P. Oct. 19th, at Martin and wife, Jesse Martin and be taken upon which final action will the family, H. F. Martin and family, J. a fair next year. question of having The matter was W. Peek and family, George Coffey reopened at the regular lodge meetand family, Mesdames Kate Coffey, ing Thursday night, and it was deBettie Singleton, James Beck, Virgil cided to canvass carefully the sentiCampbell, James Coffey, B. F. Cain ment of the lodge members and setand family, Leslie Cooper, J. A. Man- tle the question at the time stated. ning and Tom Good. A number of It is understood that Ed Ballard has handsome presents were received by agreed to lease the fair grounds to the host and hostess. the lodge for another fair if they desire to hold it. Final reports from ACQUITTED IN FEDERAL COURT this year's fair show that the lodge Will Lee and Jeff Bryant, local cleared something like $700 from negroes, who were arrested by Dep- the exhibition, a splendid showing, uty U. S. Marsha) Winfrey several all concede when it is considered weeks ago, and taken to Frankfort that the first day was rainy and the to stand for trial on charges of sell- crowd kept clown to the minimum. ing whisky here without license, TRAIN WRECKER AT WORK "came clear" on their trials in federAmos Williams, a negro from al court last week, and have returned home. Lee was charged with selling somewhere in the south was arrested whisky to a white man named Bur- I by Q. & C. detectives J. E, Wallin ton from near Mt. Salem. Both men and Sam Morrow early in the week, took over an auto load of colored wit- and placed in jail here on a charge nesses who testified in their favor, it of endeavoring to wreck a train. A is understood, and they were acquit- large log was found across the Q. ted, though Burton testified that he & C. track south of Waynesburg and bought the booze from Lee. One of suspicion pointed to the strange nethe witnesses for Bryant was Will gro who was found in the community. He waived examining trial beBlakely, Jr. fore County Judge Bailey and was held to await the action of the grand FORMER LINCOLN MAN KILLED jury under $250 which he was unA dispatch from Winchester has able to give, so was placed in jail the following here, as it says that the here. The negro denies the charge man killed formerly lived at McKin- against him. ney, this county: John Alfred Bibb n contractor, who lived Here,There, Everywhere here while engaged in work on the Winchester-Irvin- e extension, was Col. and Mrs. Ben Lee Hardin, of killed by an explosion near Harris-bur- g, Va., according to a message re- Harrodsburg, celebrated their golden ceived by S. E. Brown and family. wedding anniversary Monday. Louisville Democrats registered Mr. Bibb lived for some time at McKinney Station, Ky. He was a native 10,000 majority over the republicans of Tennessee. He was the father of this week. Munday Bibb, who married Miss Taft and Roosevelt are scheduled Mary Hastings, of Winchester. News to bury the hatchet at a reception in of his death is heard here with wide their honor in New York, Oct. 3. regret. For the first time in its history the "UNCLE HARVE" SELLS TIMBER Democrats received a majority in in Danville J. H. Poynter, of the Walnut Flat registration about 25. Tuesday. The majority is section, has just returned from Whitley county where he owns a large Former County Superintendent of acreage, off which he sold the tie tim- Schools Wm. E. Flannery, of Pike ber rights to Thomas Buchanan, a lo- county, ws acquitted of the murcal merchant, at 10 cents a stick. Mr. Poynter owns 170 acres in Whitley der of Dr. L. Q. Thornbury. off which the timber will be cut by The Supreme Court of the District Buchanan. of Columbia decided this week that the L. & N. must tell regarding its political contributions. REYNOLDS COOLEY. Benjamin Cooley, aged 69, and The Louisville & Nashville railMrs. Mary Ann Reynolds, aged 67, road made 20 per cent profit on its of the Shelby City section, secured capital of $72,000,000 last year, the license here Thursday and were join" most properous in the history of ed in wedlock's holy bonds by Coun- this great railroad system. ty Judge J. P. Bailey, with his most It develops that Mrs. J. C. C. Mayo approved ceremony. did not have to give up half of her millions by marrying Dr. S. P." Fetter E. R. Hutchings had several big of Portsmouth, O. Mr. Mayo left her motor trucks of the Farley Transfer nil his nronertv absolutely and she Company, of Lexington, come over recently voluntarily gave half the early in the week and move his estate to her children before her household furniture to his farm in marriage. Scott county, where he and his famAt Frogue, Cumberland county ily will make their home. last week, Mary Coppes, daughter of Colieus Coppes, was Head-Of- f Cough That shot and killed when she happened to her At the first sign of sore throat. knock over a loaded shotgun the brother had just brought into p tight chest or stuffed-uhead take a house after hunting squirrels. dose of Dr. Bell's The court of appeals this week TVio Tipnlintr nino-to- icnnfTiincr linnnw held that the nomination of Judge nnd fivpprinp miiofclv tpIWp congestion, loosen the phlegm and iem v. oampson, oi uaruourviue, break up your cold. Dr. Bell's Pine- - as the republican candidate for has all the benefits of , Judge of the court of appeals in the the healing aroma from a pine forest 7th district is valid. The vote of the it is pleasant to take and antiseptic. state's highest court on the contest The formula on the bottle tells why J filed by Judge A. J. Kirk, of Paints-- it relieves colds and coughs. At your Vllle was a tie, which thus upheld . Sampson who held the certificate. Druggist, 25c. , ee ed bo-qu- et well-know- -- five-year-o- ld All-Wint- er Pine-Tar-Hon- Vi I I Tar-Hon- ey ! " Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, October, 6, 1916. The Interior Journal Condensed Report S. M. Sacfley, Editor ajcd Tropriktor Asfy us about Entered at the postcffioe at Stanford, Ky., as second class mail matter. a Lincoln County Nation al Bank Stanford, Ky., September 12th, 1916. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Both issues a week, per year, $1.50 $1 Twice a week, for eight months 75c Twice a week for six months Twice a week for three months, 40c Once a week, either issue, per year $1 to all; Subscriptions are when time for which it is paid, is up. pa-sto- J. W. Jones Convertible Suit Savings Bond issued by Democratic Ticket J. W. Jones & Sons The Line That's Differentif Resources: Loans, Stocks and Bonds Banking House Cash and Due from Banks CHICAGO $490,323.00 10,300.00 For President Woodrow Wilson. For rice President Thomas R Marshall. For Congressman Harvey Helm. 55,023.00 $555,646.00 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 district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. Jfo announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) FOR SHERIFF ,T. H. LIVING STON. Clothes Tailored to You no longer need Ready Cash with which to buy a made to measure Suit Convertible Suit a J. W. Jones 5 Savings Bond enables you to start saving for a suit with a few cents a week which is delivered to you within a short time. McRoberts & Bailey Total Fit You 5 Interest is paid you on your savings in the form of a discount on the price of the suit you select. Stanford Liabilities: Capital, Surplus and Profits Circulation Deposits Bills Payable $156,654.00 00,000.00 288.992.00 0,000.00 1 1 READ THIS, MR. REPUBLICAN Total $555,646.00 Henry Ford visited President Wilson Monday and pledged his support to him, although he has been a republican in the past. No stronger argument for the of Wilson has been made by anyone than what Ford said last week when he first publicly declared his intention to support the president for Just .read these extracts from Ford's statement and think them over: "To begin with," declared Ford, "I'm supporting Wilson because Wall street is supporting the other man I "The Line That's Different" for Fall and Winter 1916 now ready for inspection 150 dependable patterns, all the sons newest creations at (or a sea- $15 to $21 made-to-measure Suit or Overcoat 200 dependable patterns, the in fabrics finest STATEMENf LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, LIABILITIES: $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 $26,540.34 Capital Stock, Trust Funds, Interest, $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 $26,540.34 FOR Heaters, Stoves, Ranges Coal Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and Tongs, Lard Cans, Etc., See Us and Save Money GEORGE H. FARRIS SHOES for the whole family the kind that will give you service mi ! W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky ! against Wilson. "I'm for Wilson because he is on to the interests the 'unseen hands' that seek to control government and is holding them off. That he is on to them, and is holding them off, is proven by his refusal to rush into war with Mexico, sacrificing the lives of thousands of young Americans to save the dollars that Wall street has invested in Mexico on a gamble. "For this one reason alone the nation is under an obligation to return Wilson to the white house. "Republicans are arguing that pres" ent prosperity is unhealthy, that it is wholly due to war and that when the war ends all of our prosperity will cease unless we have a Republican in the white house. "I deny first that war is responsible for the present prosperity in this country. The Ford company has not taken a dollar of war contracts has and refused them time after time yet our business has grown constantly and we are now 200,000 cars behind orders. "The business of the United States today has a momentum that no man or group of men can stop. "As for the tariff which Republicans insist must be revised to help have our prosperity after the war, I want to say that the tariff is nothing but a remedy. "It may make business sprout for a little while, but its effect is artificial and it can never produce a hardy, permanent business plant. "If we cannot compete on even terms with any country on earth, then we ought to quit. There is absolutely no necessity for hard times. There is enough in this world for everybody and this country always will find enough to do if the special interests and Wall street will keep hands off and not rob the many to enrich the few. "I believe the president hit the nail on the head in his speech to the New Jersey business men last week when he said: "The relation of capital and labor must be regarded as a human relationship of men with men. Labor must be regarded as part of the general partnership of energy which is going to make for the success of business men and business hot-house or, rather, because Wall street is $25 to $32 for a made-to-measure Suit or Overcoat ' new light. At the end of his address he invited questions and was asked about President Wilson's policy in Mexico. He said he was sorry that question was asked, as it savored of politics, but he would say that Wilson's policy was perfect in Mexico. Carranza did not want war with United States. Villa he knew to have not more than GOO followers, but Villa would never be captured. He regretted the garbled reports sent out by newspapers from the border." And thus, another of the arguments against the administration of Woodrow Wilson is scattered to the four winds. No Methodist missionary who has spent 15 years in heathen Mexico is going to come back here and tell a lie about conditions. And yet some Republican politicians are trying to get a sensible people to believe that Wilson blundered in Mexico. Ask the missionaries. They know. And see what they say. Score one more for Woodrow. Miss Ella Hoskins Sunday afternoon. We are sorry to see Mr. J. R. Rigs- by and family leave. Mr. Oney Ledford attended church at Crab Orchard Saturday night. Sunday School is progressing nice- ly with a large atendance. Mrs. Willie Smith is improving. Mr. Leonard Smith and isister, Miss Ethel have been attending 'church at Crab Orchard. Mr. Fred Hawley and sister, were the plesant callers of Miss Bertha night, j Davis Saturday Mr. John Hoskins is visiting home folks this week. In the Providence of Almighty God Disease and Death Come to All Mankind See to it that you are healthy. If not, why not? Do you have Rheumatism, Catarrh, ANY DISEASE of the STOMACH, LIVER or KIDNEYS? ? Is Your Blood Pure? Or is it loaded with filth and poison? If you have any diseased condition in any part of your body you should see to it NOW, delay is dangerous. You CAN'T get well without some kind of medicine. The BEST is STRAW VOTE LOOKS GOOD In the New York Herald and Cincinnati Enquirer secret straw vote, enough states are shown to favor President Wilson to insure his reelection. In addition to the "Solid South" the Herald's straw vote shows that Wilson is the favorite in New York, Connecticut, New Jersey, Massachusetts, West Virginia, Kentucky, Missouri, Oklahoma and Arizonia. These nine States have 136 electoral votes, which, added to the electoral votes of the States that are conceded to Wilson, give him more than enough to elect. COM-CEL-SA- R (Registered Trade Mark No. 38,725) COMPOUND CELERY AND SARSAPARILLA Disease robs you of health and happiness, of man ando womanhood, robs children of their inaleanable right to be happy and vigorous, and finally KILLS YOU. If you are sick, get well. Don't die from disease. Don't be eaten up by Filthy Parasites. Get cured by taking God's Medicine Roots and Herbs It is Legally Guaranteed. No cure, no pay. You can't afford to suffer for opinion sake, but vou can relv upon the testimony of your neighbors and be cured by will place and keep in healthy condition the STOMACH, LIVER, KIDNEYS, BOWELS, also keep the BLOOD PURE. Keep the above named organs in healthy condition and you will be immune; you can snap your fingers at all diseases. Drop the silly foolish prejudice that kills you. Abide by the Laws of Nature, use a little common sense and good judgment, get a Three Month's ' COM-CEL-SA- R. COM-CEL-SA- R. COM-CEL-SA- R Beech Grove Mrs. Sowder continues about the same. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Davis were callers on Mr. and Mrs. Frank Likens Treatment of t I bunday afternon Miss Cora Ledford was guest of WEDDLE'S DRUG STORE t- COM-CEL-SA- R for ONE DOLLAR from V L.irtvsi-riimniunv.! inc. t iMrni i v dijadihai-- Stanford. Kv.nusionvnie, ivy. times will appear. "And I believe that Wilson, as president, will do more to bring an approach to those conditions than that basis the real cause When we get somewhere near of hard Groceries, Field Seeds, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, Hughes. "I know Hughes. Teddy and Wall street are behind him. " I'm a Republican, But I'm for Wilson. I'm a Republican for the same reason I have ears I" was born that way. But I'm for Wilson because I believe he can do more to enhance the prosperity and insure the peace of this nation than any other candidate. Anyone who does not want peace, and who wants to gamble with prosperity, should vote against him." WILSON AND MEXICO The Republicans have been mako about President ing a great Wilson's course in regard to Mexico. They have charged him with being a coward for not intervening, and almost everything else in the category from incompetence on down. That is, the politicians, who hope to discredit him with the people who will do the voting. But what are the facts, and what has been the result of Wilson's policy? The Lexington Leader, partisan republican paper, in its report of the Methodist Conference which met at Nicholasville last week, contained complete refutation of its own party's charges that Wilson's Mexican policy has been a failure. Just listen to this. In telling of the to-d- Subject Style SKIRTS Full, Rippling, featuring Materials Stanford, Kentucky. The prices-F- FAIR WARNING! I have' some notes and accounts that were due last January and you have failed to comply with your promise. I cannot do business unless you pay me. After October 9, 1916, these notes and accounts will be put in K. S. Pockets Plaids, Sport Stripes, Satins Serges, Poplins rom $3.00 to $15.00 The The place- time- - SEVERANCE'S NOW! Those we show now can't be duplicated at the prices we offer. Alcorn's hands for collection. W. H. HIGGINS, Stanford. Methodist Conference, the Leader said: "Dr. G. B. Wenton, of Nashville, Tenn., who spent the greater part of the last fifteen years in Mexico and knows Carranza well, made an interesting address on the Mexican situation, putting it in an entirely The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, October, 6, Page Three 05 I An Historical Fact Even before the days of our Forefathers, extracts from the same kind of roots, herbs end barks, now used in compounding the ingredients forS. S.S., were well known and extensively used among J the Indians. Science and modern methods have only changed the Indians way of handling the materials, the essential features are still in evidence in S. S. S. Natures Greatest Blood Purifier Mil a natural se quence of the Indians favorite medicine Get Tue Genuine S. S.S. Ycun DauccisT, State Loses Half Million When Attorney General Logan Compromises Railroad Tax Suits SAVES DAUGHTER Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre- ITORTHE) VALOODA, s&z2$y (50 J ) k Frankfort last week the taxpayers of the According to a dispatch from vents Daughter's Untimely End. Ready, Ky. " I was not able to dc anything for nearly six months," write; Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and was down in bed for three months. cannot tell you how I suffered with my head, and with nervousness anc womanly troubles. Our family doctor told my husband he could not do me any good, and he had to give it up. We tried another doctor, bat he did not help me. At last, my mother advised me to fake Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought it was no use for I was nearly dead anc nothing seemed to do me any good. But I took eleven bottles, and now I am able to do all of my work and my own washing. 1 think Cardui is the best medicine in the world. My weight has increased, and 1 look the picture of health. " If you suffer from any of the ailments peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardu: today. Delay is dangerous. We know it will help you, for it has helped sc many thousands of other weak womer in the past 50 years. At all druggists. 1 at warn. S.S.S. Co. Atlanta . Georgia p state of Kentucky lost over $600,000 by the compromise of tax suits against the C. & O. and C. N. O. & T. P. railroad by Attorney General Logan. Tht matter is of interest to every county through which these two lines pass, of which Lincoln is one, as it means a considerable reduction in the revenue which would have been received had the original valuations as fixed on the roads been upheld. The dispatch from Frankfor said: R ea NO. 141 Condensed Statement ot The Report of The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Controller on Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES I Loans, Stocks and Bonds $264,543.60 U. S. Bonds 50,000.00 6,798.50 Banking House 34,479.01 Cash and Due from Banks Compromises have been effected by the C. & O. Railroad company and the Cincinnati, New Orleans & Texcompany with as Pacific-Railroa- d Attorney-GenerLogan, whereby the franchise values of these companies are fixed at much less than they were fixed by the state board of valuation and assessment for the years 1912, 1913, 1914 and 1915. The judgmtnts mating final these were entered in the compromises al Estate For Sale 50 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; two houses; barn, chicken house etc.; well watered; good neighborhood; close to school and church; Price $1500.00. Federal court here tcday. Through this compromise of the suit for back taxes for the last four vears the state of Kentucky loses $210,000 and the cities and counties traversed by the two railroads lose $420,000, making a total of $630,-00- 0. Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Fund Undivided Profits Circulation Deposits I Bills $355,821.1 1 $ 50,000.00 Payable 28,500.00 2,905. 3 50,000.00 2 9,4 5.98 5,000.00 1 1 1 The assessment by the board of the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad company's property of $25,800,000 annually is lopped off to approximately $18,000,000. The compromise in the Cincinnati, New Orleans & Texas Pacific Railroad property reduces the valuation of approximately $17,000,000 to 014,250,000. Justus Goebel, of Covington, who with Attorney John L. Rich, of Covington, was largely instrumental in bringing about these assessments, of the compromises was apprised and asked by telephone if he would make a statement concerning them. "I am surprised o learn that these compromises have been made. There should have been no compromises. Write to: Chattanocca Medldr.e Co.. L¨ Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga. Ter.n.. lor St ma Imtructiom on your case and 64-ptook. "Horr. Treatment lor Women," in clain wracter. M.C. I2t c strictly enforced. That these resolutions be printed in the countv paper. MRS. F. P. 'HAYS S. S. ROBINSON W. M. BENGE CYRUS JOHNSON PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS STANFORD-DANVILLE PASSEN- GER SERVICE Total $355,821.1 1 INSURE YOUjRITOBACCO . 9 a.m. 3 p.m. Lv. (Hotels) Stanford Lv. (Hotels) Danville 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Before making any statement I de(Daily except Sundav) sire to learn all the facts . I will One Round-tri- p fare $1.00 $1.25 make a statement within a few days Packages delivered at reasonable in which I will give the facts to the rates. Rates for other trips on applipublic." Colonel R. L. Green, who, by cation at St. Asaph Hotel office or virtue of his office as state auditor, STANFORD SERVICE STATION Phone 300 Somerset street is chairman of the board of valuation and assesment, was asked if the Office of compromises were made by the 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-- I Stanford, Ky., Sept. 21, 1916. To The Public: It is with pleasure that we take this method of thanking the Insurance Co. and their agent, Jesse D. Wearen, The Insurance Man, Stanford, Ky., for the satisfactory and liberal settlement of our Fire Lossjat Lincoln county, Ky. Very truly, R. H. & C. M. AN INCH. Mc-Kinne- y, compromises. The result of these compromises is to terminate finally the litigation AUCTIONEER, LANCASTER, KY. between the companies and the state, The high dollar at your sale all the which has been in progress since time and at lowest price; sales 1912. cried anywhere. The litigation between the state Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense and the Louisville & Nashville Railroad company and the Illinois Central Railroad company is on the road to the supreme court of the United I am prepared to vaccinate for Anthrax, Black Leg, and all other States and will not be affected in tock diseases. any way by the compromises made. JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, When Tom Rhea was a member of Stanford, Ky. the state board of valuation and Phone 204. assessment he refused to agree to any compromise with the Q. & C. and Wo the C. & O. railroads, although it is DENTIST known that the C. & O. offesed to Stanford, Ky. known that the C. & O. offered to Myers House Flats Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 just been accepted. board of valuation and assessment R. M. NEWLAND He replied or the attorney-genera- l. Headquarters for Best had control that the attorney-generFIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE of all cases in court and that the Phone 168 and 45. Stanford, Ky. board had nothing to do with the al CAPT. AM BOURNE story of five rooms; tcbacco and stock barn, 36x70; cistern, 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 $70.00 per acre, 3 down and balance in 1, 2 ana 3 years. 1-- VACCINATE NO. S4 45 r. PENNINGTON, "TV j JPsJ METAL SHINGLES VXi J. "i-J- J2 MiM xW&IC .r.i. iAJt,VN. WU'dMr '." - VYfKMi &JUUi'f'ti y''f fi w - f f f WIlIL ' v jrwAA 15iH g$ neverleak, are stormproof Jivy Mm w 4 CX w JllCllMC, itW mr and JbeazrtifuL j u wmmMMNm tit v wmumaJi i For Sale by "mtti in ti lwmt'.tv n lit NEVER NEED REPAIRS WILL STONE. Stanford, Ky. NICE, CLEAN, FRESH s MEATS We are going to cater to the best trade in Stanford and Lincoln county and give you a Meat Market like you never saw before in Stanford. : : We have on hand now some cf the best Cuts of Fresh Meats; also some Extra Choice Cured Meats, Brnr-- , Bacon, Etc. Call and see us or Phone No. 271. : : : : : :v : : Sanitary Meat Market Geo. T. Wood, Prop., Stanford, Ky. BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. 1 County Lincoln of Teachers' Institute Whereas, we the teachers of Lincoln county, have very much enjoyed our attendance upon the County and whereas we feel that we have been greatly benefitted and instructed by those contributing to the success of our Institute. Therefore be it Resolved: That we indorse our most efficient County Superintendent for his able and most excellent manner of providing for our County Institute and for its able management. Resolved: That we heartily indorse our Instructor, Prof. W. C. Wilson for his able instruction and capable manner of conducting our Institute. Resolved: That this Institute express their high appreciation for the addresses and inspiring thoughts of Pres. T. J. Coates, of the Eastern Kentucky State Normal School and State Supervisor of High Schools, Prof. McHenry Rhoads. Resolved: That we feel highly favored and honored by having with us State Superintendent of Public Instruction V. O. Gilbert and that we most highly appreciate his address, informing us upon points of law and giving us other helpful information. thank the Resolved: That we Board of Teachers of Stanford Graded School, the citizens of Stanford and all who have contributed to the comfort and success ofthe Institute. Resilved: That we extend our heart felt thanks to Dr. Carpenter for the interest he has taken in the children and in his untiring efforts to keep the schools and citizens of Lincoln county informed upon laws of health and the best means of preventing the spread of dreaded, contagious and infectious diseases. Resolved: That we are most grateful to the ministers of the Gospel, of Stanford, Rev. Hopper, Rev. P. L. Bruce, Dr. M. D. Early, Rev. Walker and Rev. Welburn, for the devotional services rendered and for their able addresses upon the subject of education. Also we extend our hearty appreciation to all those who aided in the musical program of the Institute. Resolved: That we are grateful to the Interoir Journal for the interest and courtesy shown the Lincoln county teachers in the free distribution of our county newspaper and for the demonstration tlesson in the printing and folding of same. Resolved: That it is the judgment of this Institute that some uniform rules of discipline and government of the common schools of Lincoln county, Kentucky, be established and Resolutions In-stit- ue J. 6. PERKINS Rooms 28-2Phone 214 9, DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. W. W. BURGIN Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard DENTIST acres; about four miles from Stanford: two story frame dwelling of six rooms; halls and porches; newly painted and prpered; barn 50xG0; 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 ami three years. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanfora Office in Lincoln Bank Buttling Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, Tinning and Guttering Guranteed. Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines "When In Doubt Take a Bath." W. K. WARNER NO. 143 acre farm located 5 miles from Danville, Stanford and Lancaster; two story frame residence of six rooms, halls, three porches and pantries; an extra large stock barn and seven acre tobacco barn; three tenant houses; two good cisterns; branch; Hanging Fork on one side; large cistern at barn and good cistern at house; about 125 acres of this farm good bottom land and does not overflow; 100 acres in blue grass; timothy, and clover; balance in cultivation; plenty of locust posts; fine orchard; all necessary outbuildings, including smoke house, tool house, hen house and coal house, etc.; place right on pike; one mile from school and church; five mjies 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. 3(10 Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. DR. R. E. TAYLOR, Graduate of the Cincinnati VeterinVeterinary ary College. Surgeon Phone 5. Carter & Carter's Stable. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. and Dentist. HARRY JACOBS Fine Monumental Work Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 Dealer In Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday WAYNESBURG. UNDERTAKER, We carry a large and complete stock of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. ; Phone: Farmers' line No. Woodstock line No. Calls answered day or night. J. M. REYNOLDS Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L. MINKS. Proorietor Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Hughes & McCarty REAL ESTATE STANFORD, - U RELIAI KENTUCKY REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR OFT JGG!ST. p age rour The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, October, 6, Preachersville section of Garrard, with their pretty little daughter, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mason Holltz-claand Sir. and Mrs. Ben Holtz-claand attended church here. A Standardized Car Sir. John Spoonamore has moved to the old Shanks place on Drake's $595.00 F. O. B. Factory No Extras creek. Necessary. Paul Finch is making great preparation for his big sale which comes off Oct. 4th. Everybody is glad that Rev. J. M. Robinson has been sent back by the recent M. E. Conference which convened at Nicholasville. Protracted services began at the The Sensible Six Baptist church Sunday morning conducted by the pastor, Rev. J. W. $795.00 F. O. B. Factory Mr. and Mrs. Sebastian, of the Mc-Crea- ry MAXWELL Oakland 32 ment later. w w Wooltex Coats and Suits Beagle. Mrs. J. B. Hutchins, of Sopus, visMrs. Evan Foley ited her mother Let us show you these cars before during the institute, while her husyou buy and avoid your disappoint- band, Prof. J. B. Hutchins was at Miss Lucy Miller, of Pineville, spent the past week with Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jordan while Rev. Jordan was at Nicholasville attending conference. Mr. J. R. Rigsby and family are domiciled in the lower story of the Masonic hall. His sale occurs Oct. 7th. He will go to Parker, Ind. Somerset Street Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cress and famStanford, Ky. ily visited relatives in Rockcastle Phone 300 last week. Little Miss Eliza Anderson Cummins has been visiting the families of Mr. and Mrs. I. J. Holtzclaw at Lancaster and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Thompson, near Danville. Rev. Thomas Owens, of Drake's Bilious! creek, was attending churcn here to hear Rev. Beagle. Mr. Walter Pettus, of Hubble, was visiting homefolks Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Anderson, of :::::::.:: Stanford. Mrs. Robert Jordan and sister, Stanford Service Station -- " - ?.. (j t A mid-seaso- n display of charming suits and coats for women and misses Here's a style event that will give you an opportunity to choose your fall suit from a wonderfully attractive collection Let You're "Cascarets" Liven Liver and Bowels Lancaster, attended church here Don't Stay Headachy, Constipated, Sunday. Harry Miller had a badly sprained Sick with Breath Bad and Stomankle. He hurt it chasing hogs out Sour. ach of the corn field. Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Blankenship box now. Get a and little son, Jesse Paul, visited her You men and women v. ho can't get grandmother, Mrs. Thomas Ward in feelhsg right who have headache, Laurel county last week. coated tongue, bad taste and foul B. I. Blankenship, the leading bee breath, dizziness, can't sleep, are bil- man, of this section, is ever widening ious, nervous and upset, bothered and increasing the circle of his with a sick, gassy, disordered stom- friends and customers through the ach, or have a bad cold. sale of his celebrated honey. The Are you keeping your bowels clean past season he has sold honey from with Cascarets, or merely forcing a Maine to Arkansas and from Toledo passageway every few days with on the North to Birmingham on the salts, cathartic pills or castor oil? South. This honey has won at all Cascarets work whille you sleep; fairs where shown this year with one cleanse the stomach, remove the sour, exception. Even customers have undigested fermenting food and foul shown it in their own name and won gases; take the excess bile from the blue ties against all opposition. liver and parry cut uf the system off the constipated waste matter and Bad Colds From Little Sneezes Grow poison in the bowels. Many colds hang on all winwill straighten ter start with that A Cascaret a sneeze, a sniffle, a you out by morning a box sore throat, a tight chest. You know from any drag store will keep your the symptoms of colds, and you know stomach sweet, liver and bowels reg- prompt treaiment will break them ular, and head clear for months.. up. Dr. King's New Discovery, with Don't forget the children. They love its soothing antiseptic balsams, has Cascarc-tfLeause they taste good been breaking up colds and healing 79-- 1 never gripe or sicken. coughs of young and old for 47 years Dr. King's New Discovery loosens the phlegm, clears the head, soothes WALT MASON'S CALF. makes I asked eight dollars and a half the irritated membrane and breathing easier. At your Druggist, for one fine black Polled Angus calf, 50c. which price was not too high; I hoofed it east, endeavering to sell the HIGHLAND beast, but no one wished to buy. Day The all day singing here Sunday after day I toiled along, and bored was a very pleasant occasion indeed. men with the same old song. Then Although the home classes were dissaid a friend, "Oh, rest your feet, appointed in the Pulaski classes not quit wearing out the street, and how- being here, but Prof. Hodges' and ling by the year; spend fifty cents Prof Young's classes took time about and advertise your sawed off cow of trying their best to entertain the pocket size, and buyers will appear." host of visitors. Mrs. E. G. Baugh, I followed up the sane advice, and gave the welcome adput my jaded feet on ice; and when our chairman, were favored by splendress and we the ad appeared, ten customers came did addresses by the following men: to my gate; one bought the calf and Mr. J. C. McClary, Mr. Ed Hubbard, paid the freight, the others bucked Supt. G. Singleton and Rev. Chiland reared. And thus by printing lit- dress, pastor of Fairview Baptist tle ads, the wise man gathers in the church. There was a large table filled scads. with good things and if anyone went away hungry it surely was his own TEACHERS CONTEST fault. There were a great number of people present, can't estimate it in The per cent, of attendance of the numbers but there seemed to be as teachers in the Educational Division many outside as inside the church, will be announced in the Interior and it was crowded. Many people Journal after all of the meetings are from Stanford, Hubble, Danville, held. There are twenty-si- x teachers Science Hill and other surrounding in Division No. J ; twenty-on- e in towns were here. Several of Prof. H. Division No. 2; twenty-fou- r in Di- 0. Young's relatives and friends vision No. 3 and twenty-tw- o in Di- came over from Woodford county. vision No.4. G. Singleton, Supt. One of the best surprises of the day was a collection of $10 each for the The Frankfort State Journal issu- singing teachers. Mr. Walter Baugh paper Sunday, which and wife of Danville, Mr. Amon God-beed a of Science Hill, Hardin Young, was a beauty from "eend to eend." No town the size of Frankfort any- of Union College, Barbourville, T. N. where has a more progressive news- Butt and family, of Crab Orchard, were among the crowd here Sunday. paper than the State Journal. 10-cent to-nig- ht Fashionably correct in every detail the suits and coats shown during this special Wooltex exhibit will be worth any woman's while to come to see, as they will give her a correct idea of the latest styles, materials and colors. CJ Never before have the styles been more becoming to all figures. Whether you are stout, slender, short or tall, we have a Wooltex Coat or Suit for you. And such a wealth of materials to choose from French velours, broadcloths, gabar- - dines, serges, whipcords in burgundy, Navy, plum, brown, greens, checks and black. Each garment has all the Wooltex quality of material and sincerity of tailoring. Pure wool and pure silk fabrics assure you lasting service; perfection of tailoring insures shapely garments as long as they are worn. These Wooltex garments typify the rare art of combining smart, fashionable beauty with genuine quality at reasonable cost. f WOOLTEX COATS $19.75 to $65.00 GENUINE BOLIVIA CLOTH COATS, at $25.00 to S45.00 $39.50, $45.00, $50.00, $55.00 and $62.50 WOOLTEX SUITS 10-ce- nt A. B. ROBERTSON & BRO. DANVILLE, KY. c The Store That Sells Wooltex Coats and Suits 48-pa- ge y, FOR SALE. 21 extra good feedFOR SALE. A registered Black ready to fit glasses to suit any eyes. 79-- 1 W. N. Craig, Stanford, Ky. ing cattle, will weigh between 900 Berkshire boar; an extra good one; to 1,000 pounds; good color. L. P. weighs 175 pounds; sired by the A young man by the name of LOST. A black, white and tan Nunnelley, Stanford, Ky., Phone Grand Champion at the State Fair. Gooch and his chum by the name of male hound and a black and tan B. W. Gaines, R. D. 1, Stanford. 782p 77-t- x Denham, are in jail at Liberty pay- male hound, $10 reward for return 2211. disturbing worship at . to C. F. Rankin, Hedgeville. 79-- 4 ing fines for Grove. There are others yet to be STRAY Red male hog came to mv KODAK FINISHING. If you do arrested for the same offense and it place. Owner can get same bv identiFour thorough- not get good films or satisfactory fying, paying FOR SALE. is devoutedly hoped that they too keep and this adv. will soon feel the strong arm of the bred Duroc boars; will weigh about prints elsewhere, remember the best Jas. Stringer, for D. R. 78-law. The Grove people have borne 125 pounds. H. C. Anderson, Stan- and cheapest place. Katherine An74-- tf enough of that kind of conduct and ford. derson, Studio, 501 E. Main St. 78-- 4 FOR RENT. 40 acres for corn; they are going after the boys good 5 acres for tobacco; a good house; and strong. OYSTERS, Fish, Celery and CranFOR SALE. One horse wagon. grass and other conveniences. Rent Rev. Luther Young filled his reg- berries for your Sunday dinner, will ular appointment at Yosemite Sun- be on sale Saturday, Geo. H. Farris, Was made to order and has been us- for money or crop rent. Four miles ed very little. Will sell cheap. R. K. from Lancaster, Kv., on Crab Or79-- 1 day, preaching morning and night. Stanford. Pepples, 311 East Main, Lexington, chard road. See Mrs. J. Booth SutWe have had several frosts but, FURNITURE, Mattings, 78-- tf strange as it may sem, vegetation is Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Druggets, Ky., or W. H. Pepples, Stanford. ton, Stanford, Ky., R. 4. Curtains, only slightly bitten. Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, The political temperature here is Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, about normal. Neither party has got42tf. Stanford. ten busy yet. In fact we are not looking for matters of a political nature FOR RENT. The E. B. Powell to get very warm this year. DemoThe I. J. sent the following letter this week to auite a number residence at Hustonville. Mrs. E. B. crats usually allow this county to go Powell, Admx. 78-its subscribers whose subscriptions have expired and who have failed of to by default in presidential years. renew at the $1 rale as so many desire to do: Republicans may import a few LOST. dress with white of the "one gallows" or silk collar BlueDanville pike; reward on "Jack leg" variety. As they usually Stanford, Ky., Oct. 2, 1916 do and that will likely be the. extent for return to W. M. Adams, Stan78-lford. Middleburg I 2. ONE LAST CHANCE AT $1 A YEAR 2. spell-binde- rs NtKWti:! E&j lw053 J.igMh -- BSLIKP vv hen a covet t jiusnes witn ajvnirr-- r at your feet - or the trap boy springs an tmex- -; pected angle those are the times when' "Arrow" and "Nitro Club ' steel lined fhelfc how, best why they are called the "6 ed Shtlls." The teel lining males tie main H erence. It tfrips the powder and keeps all tie drire of the explosion right behind the Airge the fastest shot shells in th. icori The livett dealert in town carry "Arrow" and "Nitro Qnh emokelesl. and in AntnJrr .li.ll. ! nA at.Mr- )the "New Club" ahelk. i writing insurance. Fogle has returned Mrs. McD. from Hedgeville after a visit to her brother, J. Lee Murphy. W. T. Jasper was over from one day last week. Luther Toombs will move to Mansfield, 111. He sold his personal effects Saturday at Yosemite. It is thought that county politics will open up among the Republicans immediately after the November election. It is generally believed that Judge Lincoln Wells will be a candidate for County Judge, as his friends are urging him to become a candidate and he will likely announce early in the campaign. Lincoln has served one term as judge and made a fairly good record. He demonstrated his running qualities in 1907 when he was elected sheriff, being one of the very few that was saved from the Republican wreck that year. J. M. Tilford is already a candidate for County Judge and he has been somewhat of a runner in the past. He is a persistent handshaker and is not lacking in the proper made of mixing with the people. Should there be no other entries the race would be interesting between the two mentioned. Min-tonvil- in Casey. T. D. Raney was here last week p. FOR SALE. A Victrola in splendid shape; cost $50 originally but will be sold for considerably less, and will give half dozen records with' it. 79-- 3 Apply this office. A FINE BUSINESS CHANCE. sell my line of general merchandise at the Cross Roads, two and one-ha- lf miles northeast of Eubank. This stock will invoice from $1,000 to $1,500. The goods are clean and new. This is a splendid location for a store. I will take $500 down and give good time on the balance ; will either rent or sell the building the goods are in. C. A. WELLS, Waynesburg, Ky., R. D. 3. Dear Friend: le I will Every acre of this farm is in grass. I will sell this fine blue grass farm at a bargain. For further particulars write or phone C. 78-- 4 C. Withers, Stanford, Ky. FINE FARM FOR SALE PRIVATELY. As I am going west, I offer for sale privately my farm of 15 acres. This farm is situated on th "lush Branch pike, 9 miles from Le :ster, 10 miles from Danville, This am. 3 miles from Stanford. farm has two good tenant houses, 2 large tobacco barns and all necessa- ry outbuildings. ty. llri Sold by your home dealer and 3,250 other 'Clean and oil your gun irith REM OIL, tin ccmlina-tio- n Powder Solvent, Lubricant and Jiust Preventative leading merchants in Kentucky THE REMINGTON ARMS UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE CO. Largest Manufacturers of Firearms and Ammunition in the World New York Woolworth Bntldintf One OR STOLEN large sorrel brood mare. 12 years CENT-A-WOR- D old, about 16 hands high, with star in forehead, small scar on each lenee, j (Ads here are 1 cent a Tord each issue, cash with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) saddle marks, but no harness marks. shows WANTED Pure Brown Leghorn Has light case of heaves, but sign of this when she warms up Roosters. Mrs. F. M. Peavyhouse. no 76-3- p to travel. Liberal reward will be Hustonville. Phone 109-paid for information leading, to her j YOUR EYES are about the most ! important part of your body.v I am Return to lis iat, Mt, Vernon, , Ky. W. back at the Lincoln Pharmacy and ,J. Sparks Company. ,..,.,.:-- i.,u76-- 4. . 1. tI h rs:.oUrii baiirr KoJsa.if.l r t v STRAYED ADS Y. Your subscription to the I. J. has expired. We sincerely hope that its visits have been such that you desire it to continue for another year or many more. The increasing high cost of white print paper has compelled us to raise the subscription price to $1.50 a year. We had planned to put the new subscription price into effect October st, but so many of our friends forgot to renew and then phoned us at the last moment that we agreed to extend the time till after next County Court day, October 9th, 1916. As you are one of those who have failed to take advantage of the old $ rate, and as we are very anxious to keep you on our list, we are suggesting this last chance to renew for the I. J. at $ a year. You can send in $ for another year or as many dollars as you wish at the $ rate, to pay for as many years in advance as you desire. After Oct. 9th, the rate will be $1.50 to all, payable strictly cash in advance, paper stopping when time for which it is paid has expired. Don't neglect this opportunity. Send in a dollar or more and you will be duly credited. Thank you. 1 1 1 1 1 With kindest regards, tial-- i I'KlU i36.fliI9lura iTHE INTERIOR JQURNAC'J The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, October, 6, 1916. age Five mm BsSUh WfWJS AKlH POWDER Absolutely Pure Made from Cream of Tartar NO ALUM-- HO Dr. E. J. Brown and Dr. A. S. Price were in Louisville this week. Miss Nancy Yeager went to see the great Mammoth Cave this morning. Mrs. E. H. Norman, of Walton, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. T. W. Jones and family. County Attorney W. S. Burch,of this city and Sam Magee, of Crab Orchard, spent several days in Louisville this week. Miss Emily Murphy, of Shelby City, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George F. DeBorde and other relatives here today. Their many friends are extending congratulations to Editor and Mrs. J. M. Alverson, of Georgetown, upon the birth of another son. Mrs. John F. Engleman and son, James Engleman, have returned from Ashland, where they have been the guests of relatives and friends. Mesdames. W. J. Ingle and McDonald Fair, of Chattanooga, Tenn., are the cruests of Mesdames S. M. How's This? , We offer One Hundred Hollars Reward for any case of Catarrh tbat cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. T. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. have known r. J. We. the undcrs-lsnedend believe him Cheney for the Ian r, perfectly honorable li. 11 bu'imss transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations cade by bis firm. NAT. BANK OP COMMERCE. Toledo, Ohio. nail's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, actlns of dlrectlr upon the blood and mucous surfaces 75 Price free. the system. Testimonials cents per bottle. Sold by all Dni?pits. Take Hall'b Family TiHs for constipation. Heard About Town Samuel Tyree, age 74 and Mrs. Mary Hale, 48, were married at her home on Sept. 30th. H. C. Rupley has been carrying his hand bandaged for a week or so on account of blood poison. His right hand became infected from the bite of a poison insect. Style Leaders Season After Season Hart, Schaffner & Marx dictates the stjde for young men's clothes the country over. Each garment represents the utmost in tailoring, style, quality and pattern. No matter what your preference in style, color or texture you are sure of being dressed in the best of taste when you select from the famous line of and L. B. Owens at McKinney. Miss Lula May Hayes, of Parks-villwho has been the guest of Miss Atwood Dillion, of the Cedar Cora Nunnelley, returned home Wed-da- y Creek section, has taken a position as e, , Leslie and Dale Withers and Miss es Sallie May and Nest Withers left Wednesday afternoon for Redland, Cal., to make their future home. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Hendren and five children, of Richmond, were the Mrs. J. A. Allen guests Postmaster P. W. Whipp, of Liber- Sunday. of Mr. and ty, was here Tuesday. Gambill Mrs. George Burdette, of Danville, daughter, E.of T.Aline, Okla.,and little are spent Sunday with homefolks here. visiting her parents, Mr. and here Mrs. J. H. Browning, of Livingston, was James M. Boone at Maywood. in town Thursday on business. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Owens, Mr. and Sirs. Sam Robinson and daughters Mrs. L. B. Owens. McKinney, attendare visiting in Louisville. ed the burial of Mr. John W. Rout J. L. Holtzclaw and Sam Haselden, Wednesday morning. of Lancaster, were here Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Kirky, Mrs. Walker Mr. Jeff Hickman, of Yamacraw, and daughter, of Knoxville, attended has been the guest of Mr. Harry the burial of Mrs. Harry Stagg PHOSPHATE afternoon. clerk at the Stillwater Hotel, at London. He is a fine young man and should make good in this position. Personal and Social President J. S. Hocker, represented the First National Bank at the National Bankers' Convention which was in session a few days ago in Kansas City, Mo. He enjoyed the sessions of this gathering of leading financial men fiom all parts of the country, creatly and attended all meetings. f nut Flat, who has just returned from "Uncle Harve" Poynter, of Wal- Mrs. Bettie Jones, of Mt. Salem, is Mrs. E. T. Gambill and daughter the guest of her daughter, of Bailey and Mrs. James M. Boone visited Hill. Mrs. H. B. Smith and family last Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Rice and Mrs. J. S. Rice motored to Lexington Mr. and Mrs. Tinsley Spoonamore Thursday. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. H. Miss Georgia Johnson, of Lancas- B. Smith, out onthe Crab Orchard ter is visiting relatives and friends pike. here. The Lexington Herald said this Richard Peek, son of J. W. Peek, week: J. W. Swope, of the Fayette Mrs. Anna Singleton has returned to her home at Versailles after a visit of Turnersville, returned home last Cigar Company, went to Lancaster to her sister, Mrs. W. S. Grinstead. night after a visit to his uncle, J. H. yesterday to register so he could Mrs. Sallie Perryman, of Win- Peek and other relatives at his old cast his first vote at the November chester, has been the guest of Mrs. home in Lyon county. election for Woodrow Wilson. He Jane Logan and Mrs. Bailey Hill. Mrs. Clay Brown has returned to had changed precincts here SeptemD. W. Mahan. of Danville, was her home in Madison, after spending ber 12 and could not vote in Lexingprecinct regulahere between trains Wednesday on several days at the bedside of her ton, the sixty-da- y He made the sev his way to the mountains. creventincr. grandmother, Mrs. J. T. Chasteen, tion enty-fiv- e Mrs. John Rigsby and daughter. who has been very ill. mile trip only to find afMiss Ella Rigsby, of Preachersville. his arrival ther that registraMrs. Sallie J. Pennington, who has ter was required in Lancaster, were in town Wednesday. been spending several months at tion town not Mrs. Alfred Eads, of Anchorage Rocky being of the fifth class. the Ford, Col., will soon be back Swone is the few persons of. is the guest of her parents, Mr. and at her home in the East End for the the Swopeone of in this section, who. name Mrs. T. D. Newland. Mrs. Fannie Montgomery and Mrs. winter. democrat is a Jessie Massie, of McKinney, were in nieMrs. Adelia Woods and Miss Min Woods have rented the property the city shopping Friday. It! Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Bourne, of of J. A. Allen, on East Main, recent- Girls! Girls! bro- ly vacated by T. D. Raney and family New Castle, are here wtih her Stop Dandruff and and have moved to it. ther, W. C. Shanks and family. C. H. Carter has rented the Beautify Your Hair Mrs. T. S. Routen of Junction City property on came this morning for a visit to her cently bought by Miss East Main, reLizzie Davison brother, Tommy Ball end family. Hair Stops Falling Out and Gets Miss Bessie Richards left this week Mr. Carter and family will move the first of the month. Thick, Wavy, Strong and for Cave Springs, Ga., where she has about and Mrs. T. W. Kirby, Mrs. Mr. Beautiful accepted a position in the Deaf and M. B. Ford, Mrs. Hillard Staley, Mrs. Dumb School. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ethington, of H. E. Walker, Mrs. C. A. Walker and Your hair becomes light, wavy, Knoxville, at Pelleaux, Butchertown, Casey county, were the Mrs. Tomthe funeral ofof Mrs. Harry fluffy, abundant and appears as soft, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jacobs tended lustrous and beautiful as a young Stagg here Wednesday. hair spent girl's after a "Danderine Clarence Elmore, of Paris, Mr. and Mrs. Crit Riffe, Mr. and several days this week with his uncle, cleanse." Just try this moisten a Mrs. Will Riffe, Mrs. Ed. Powell and Danderine and conMrs. George Tucker, of Hustonville, Mr. M.toD. Elmore, who has beenweeks cloth with a little carefully draw it through your hair, his home for several fined attended the funeral of Mrs. Harry with blood poison. Mr. Elmore is an taking one small strand at a time. Stagg Wednesday. dust, cleanse the hair Miss Lissa Holtzclaw who is teach- engineer on the K. C. division. E. V. This willexcessive oil and inofjust a Attorney Commonwealth's dirt and Richmond public ing music in the schools, spent Friday and Saturday Puryear, of Danville, has sufficient- few moments you have doubled the with her grandfather, W. T. Under- ly recovered from his recent illness beauty of yor hair. to be able to attend to his duties at Bcndes beautifying the hair at wood and other relatives here. Mrs. John H. Meier, and crcuit court at Harrodsburg, which once, Danderine dissolves every parMr. and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Huffman, of Dan- will be good news to his host of ticle of dandruff: cleanses, purifies and invigorates the scalp, forever ville, motored over and spent Sunday friends over the district. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fox Dudderar stopping itching and falling hair. with Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Gover and were called to Franklin, Ind., ThursBut what will please you most will John Meier south of Stanford. day afternoon on account of the be after a few weeks' use when you Mrs. Richard Cobb and daughter, brother-in-lawill actually see new hair fine and Miss Elveree Cobb and son, Richard death of Mrs. Dudderar's Mr. Thomas Plummer, who downy at first yes but really new Cobb, Jr., went to Richmond Thursillness. Mrs. Dud hair crowing all over the scalp. If day to visit relatives and see the cir- died after a short two weeks, but Mr. you care for pretty, soft hair and lots derar will remain cus today. bottle of Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Brown motored Dudderar will return Sunday night. of it surely get a Knowlton's Danderine from any drugto Georgetown Sunday and spent the gist or toilet counter, and just try it day with their son, Prescott Brown, Harris' Creek 79-- 1 who is taking a course in Georgetown College preparatory to entering Rev. Shouse filled his appointmedical college. ment here the fourth Saturday and Sunday. Rev. Brock, of Louisville, accompanied him, and gave a very interesting talk on Sunday School full-fledged a visit to Laurel county, his old home, says that he found men there whom he has known all his life as staunch republicans, who told him they are going to vote lor wooarow Wilson this time. Several said that it is no time to be taking a chance or swapping horses in the middle of the stream; that this country is out of war, and there's no tellingwhat might hanpen if some one else is put at the head of affairs. A sound argument that is, says "Uncle Harve." Hart, Schaffner and Marx Clothes For young men and men who stay young $10, $12.50, $15 $18, $20 Copyright Hart Schaffner & Marx Best Hat Showing You Ever Saw $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 It's simple enough for us to show better hats at these prices, inasmuch as we pay more for them than most stores pay who sell hats at $2, $2.50 or $3. That's why you'll say our styles are better when 'you see how well that additional quality brings them out. More than fifty shapes. Try Van-Deve- er Stetsons priced at $3.50 and $4.00 We Suggest An Early Call Phillips and Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store regular appointment here last Sunday morning and night. Mr. T. M. Elder lost a good cow, from being kicked by a horse. Mr. Bryant Brown was in Stanford on business last Tuesdav. Mr. Henry Neal has ordered a new cane mill and evaporator. Little Alonzo Adams is on the sick list. Aunt Jane Adams is not very well. The infant baby of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Benge is very sick. People are very busy cutting corn and preparing to sow wheat. Mr. Marion Smith has gone back to Indiana. Mrs. Katherine Hensley has gone to Louisville to work. Mrs. Lula Bishop has gone back to with her parents' Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Thompson. Mrs. Jennie Kidd has returned to her home in Illinois after spending three months with her mother, Mrs. Julia Smith. w, 25-ce- nt vitation was given for everybody to come anu eat. inere was. a large crowd and everyone seemed to enjoy himself. Pleasant Point won the banner in this campaign and that to encourage every member to strive to do more for their church. Mrs. Alfred Marshall, who has been sick for some time is improving. , grain, digging potatoes, etc. Many from King's Mountain and Pleasant Point attended services at Pleasant Point Tuesday. Our Sunday School is progressing nicely under the management of J. A. Singleton. J. A. Johnson attended services at smaU corn and buckwheat, also sowing ncouraqement& Thisispeculia GxpettoLtTiQtnmr. aTnneiorEase and Comfort , I Make known your wants, or desires, and by all means keep "Mother's Friend" nearby, for in It you can put complete confidence and reliability as a means of assisting nature in accomplishing its wonderful work of preparation. "Mother's Friend" soothes the distressing pains and gives relief from morning sickness, as well as makes an easier delivery. Get a bottle at your druggist use externally and note tire satisfaction received. A free book on Motherhood will be sent all mothers. Write for one. Address The Bradfield Regulator Co., 213 Lamar lildg., Atlanta. Ga. ijfm v. --- lh work. Misses Hallie and Rosa Benedict of Creston, were recent guests of Mrs. W. S. Benedict. of Mr. and Mrs. Will Gordan, Parksville. spent Sunday with Mr. and Jack Rice. Miss Fannie Gaddis, of Junction City, visited relatives her last week. Mr. and Mrs. Walter McElfresh spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Zeller. Mr. Joe Dreisler is a rather frequent 'caller in the Sand Knob section. Mrs. Nannie Clem, of White Oak, is the guest of Mrs. Jack Rice. a pleasure Hugging is said but it got to be a punishment in our school. S. D. Rothwell has been employed to lay the foundation of the new church. Mr. John Mounce has gone to Wil- Little Margery Gilliland is sick. Miss Jennie Gooch, of Eubank, is visiting her sister, Mrs. E. G. Gilliland. Mr. and Mrs. Geoi'ge Gilliland vis ited their son, Victor, Sunay. The farmers are very busy cutting McKinney Wednesday. Robert E. Hughes, one of Louisville's best known and most progressive business men wac here a short time Saturday with his cousin, L. R. Hughes, en loute heme from Garrard where he had been to rent his fine blue grass farm. Pleasant Point One of the grandest meetings that was ever held at old Pleasant Point, was held there Tuesday, Sept. 26th, bv Rev. Roach, a missionary of ten years experience in China, and Rev. Walter, of Corbin and Miss Wilson, the W. M. U. worker, of Bardstown Rev. Roach told many interesting thincrs about China and exhibited some of the idols they worship instead of the true God. He showed the chop- f 'to "Catarrh and Stomach Ills Have Gently Disappeared' Says A. P. Henry, Lexington wanted that fishing rod. In order to get the rod he had to have money. To get money he painted a fence, ran errands and mowed lawns. The knowledge that there was a rod he could have if he worked, made him a producer, not a dependent. You want relief. In order to, get relief you must have medicine. You are not required to paint a fence but you are reouired to search seek hunt and J that medicine. The kn .ledge that Tanlac restored thousi Is should convince you that it L ime for you to be a producer, not a dependent. Tanlac j now being specially introduced in Stanford at Penny's 79-- 1 Drug Stoi . Tanlac ,an now be obtained in following nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-bur- g, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhad, Lancaster,1 R. E. McRoberts; g, Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; W. A. Horton. John-.Rbli-bln- liamsburg, where he has a position with his brother. His family expect to join him soon. Tom Ashbacker 'has returned to Lakeland, Ohio, after a visit to home several present and all report a jolly time. Miss Allie Owens has been the recent guest of Miss Hazel Timber-laknear Moreland. e, folks. Mr. and Mrs. George L. Gaddis gave a dance recently. There were To the Public: largest and best made-to-J- j house in this country- t:d T. Price and Co., Chicago. JU. Jly experience in measuring and directing the mak-ove- r one who is not a practical tailor. If you ing of your clothes, gives me the advantage will give me your order, I will promise you a square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapen grades or the My FALL and WINTER higher prices. line of samples is now ready for your inspection., Cau, now and let me show you. Practical Tailor fZ I represent the ordfr clothing TREES Hi nf!Tni TtXjMTLiMli I rv Shade and Fruit Trees, Strawberry Plants, Grape Vines, Shrubs, Aspar-gu- s, Rhubarb, Hedging, etc. Everything for Orchard, Lawn aridGarden. No Agents Free Catalogs ;H. F. Hillenmeyer & Sons, ., Stanfoed, Kt. Lexington, Ky. i suffered with stomach trouble and catarrh for three years and never found any relief until I took Tanlac," said Mr. A. P. Henry, who lives at 270 Kentucky avenue, Lexington. "I had pains in my stomach and was constipated. CHARLEY GANO "A friend of mine advised me to With Coburn's Minstrels at the Stantry Tanlac and has brought me splen-sticford Opera House, Oct. 13. they eat with and explained did relief. I really believe if this the need of giving and how our mis- - statement induces somebody else to sion money was spent and many take Tanlac that I will have done Mt. Zion other things of interest. Rev. Walter something good for my fellow men." Do you start off the day with vim talk. Miss Mr. George Benge lost his home gave a good missionary the after- - and a smille? Some don't. Is your Wilson spent an hour in bv fire recently. All the contents talking to the ladies and ex- - gestion perfect? If not, remember,rt were destroyed. plaining to them that women had a that many a good meal is eaten The two women who have been in religious work and organized cause of the beneficial effects of preaching in the school house here a Woman's Missionary Union, which Tanlac. are now conducting a meeting at Hundreds of people, probably well is hoped will live and do much good Broughtontown. you, are Mrs. R. A. Smith and daughters, for the cause of Christ. The pres- - known to big reason taking Tanlac. better try it Lizzie were the ence of these people was greatly en- - There's a Misses Ida and wished and you will know their reason. . guests of Mrs. Ida Thompson Mon- joyed and great success is Tanlac enables you to enjoy things them in their great work. day. you thought were beyond your grasp, . The good sisters of the church had Mrs. Daisy. Simpspnr and children is an abundance . of good'i It eatTTlike the -- fishing rlrod which a we're th'e guests of MrsV Ida Thompf prepared ..j eat,- . so a.v xne noon t i' j j, i.im-- j ' ..w... hta- nnrt nour nnir " sort last Sundav. j " in a ennr toiti imngstio G. Livingston filled his J dinner was spread and a hearty in- - intended to loaf all summer, but he Rev. J. ks di-no- on be-pa- - ,.. .. Way-nesbur- Page Six The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Crack Shots To Exhibit Adolph Friday, October, 6, 1916. WHAT CATARRH IS Topperwein and Wife To wsssazs Auto-Intoxicatio- Building Fine Bridges Some Long-Fe- lt Shoot Here Monday n, Ifyou could look into a million tomes Could you lcok into one home in every twenty in America and see in all of them a coffee Arbuckles'. It is by far the most popular coffee sold in America today ! Like the women in these million homes, you will find that Arbuckles' has the rich, full being served that is good enough to make breakfast as happy as this If you saw all these homes using the same coffee ,You would never rest until you had tried that coffee. Your grocer has it for ycu flavor you have always wanted. Until you serve it you will never know how much pleas-ur- e coffee can give. To supply the women of America with their favorite coffee, ships of Arbuckles' Coffee are on the sea every, day, bringing coffee from the coffee growing countries to their big plant on the New York waterfronu! j HBAM miM If I I IIH 1 Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Topper- the Stomach and Intestines, wein, representing a popular make Yellow Jaundice, Apof shot guns, powder and shells, will pendicitis and other fatal ailments give an exhibition of fancy trap shooting in Stanford next Monday at result from Stomach Trouble. ThouSufferers owe Embry Heights, where the Stanford sands of Stomach Gun Club has shot for a year or so. their complete recovery to Mayr's They are said to be marvelous marks- Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any men and their shooting will be a other for Stomach Ailments. For revelation to all of the wonderful posarms and ammu- sale by The Penny Drug Store, Stan- sibilities of modern nition in the hands of the greatest experts. Mr. Topperwein is the acknowledged dean of fancy and trick shots, and his many feats are of a highly senational character. Mrs. Weather favored the farmers and Topperwein has no equal among wo- many need bigger barns to garner men for adeptness in shooting. Ladies their bumper crops. Egypt never are especially urged to go and witness had better corn and the tropics can't her astonishing skill with shotgun, beat our tobacco growers' prospects. rifle and pistol. Admission will be To grow the tobacco is easy, but free to all. many have to learn that the crop Mr. Topperwein lives in San An- cannot be profitably handled like tonio, Texas. His native state has clover hay, and must be judiciously long been noted for its expert graded before rushed to market. shooters and this penchant for shoot- And the boss of the grading departing among Texans, added to his nat- ment too often would fail to pass in ural ability, undoubtedly accounts a competitive contest of experts at for the wonderful skill he displays. bulking the plant for stripping. He uses no special equipment, but or- Greener pastures and much richer financial grazing have lured to our DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN EFFECTIVE AS A REMEDY Hustonville suburb one of the best FOR CONSTIPATION citizens Kidd's Store ever boasted. Since the great prototype of Among older people the various forged thunderbolts for Jupiter few experts at the forge can organs of the body have a tendency equal Jim Snow at horseshoeing, au- to slow up and weaken, and this is tomobile and chronometer repairing. usually first manifest in a pronouncDisgusted and disheartened by diffi- ed inactivity of the bowels. Good health is dependent on reguculties of collecting accounts Jim has been swept off by tide of emigration. larity in this important function; there is the Our emporium was burgled, by ev- whenever constipation a slightest indication of mild laxative idently home talent last week. Wire should be taken to ' screen was torn from a rear win- gestion and dispose relieve the con' xftJKpSL'f ..V ijii.i'.., of the accumudow, pane broken and bolt fastening lated waste. Cathartics or purgatives stamp should not be employed, however: of shaft removed. Cash and drawers were rifled to amount of a these are too violent in action and few dollars. Nothing is missed from their effect is only temporary. stock. A mild laxative such as the combiFew habitats can be more conge- nation of simple laxative herbs with nial to and fruitful of that "civic pepsin, known as Dr. Caldwell's p Pepsin, is the ideal remedy. It "is flower" which like lily of the valley, toils not and never spins, yet grows, gentle in its action, bringing relief burgeons and blooms in gorgeous-nes- s in an easy, natural manner, without which dims Solomon's purple griping or other pain or discomfort, and fine linen apparel to a sombre is pleasant to the taste, and can be shade in contrast. "The world owes obtained in any drug store. Mr. Robert LeForgee, 918 Kirk-woo- d me a living" is slogan of these parBoulevard, Davenport, Iowa, asitic pests whose one cruel discrimination of Nature and punitive leg- says he has always had a bottle of islation is labor of collecting their Dr. Caldwell's Syrup of Pepsin in the dues when the laborer who produces house for the past eighteen vears, is not on guard or is asleep, recup- and by using it occasionally a's the erating for next day's work. When need arises, and in this way keening exigency compels acceptance of a long-needed Kidd's Store Wants Being Filled It has been said that every third On Danville Pike person has catarrh in some form. Science has shown that nasal catarrh W. A. Obenchain, inspector from often indicates a general weakness-o-f the body; and local treatments in the State Road Department, was here last week, going over the reconstruc- the form of snuffs and vapors do little, tion work being done on the Dan- if any good. To correct catarrh yon should treat its ville and Crab Orchard pikes, under cause by enriching your Mood with tW state-ai- d supervision. Phillips Bros., d in Scott's Emulsion which is a fr of this city, are putting in some medicinal food end a building-tomsplendid and concrete fronialcohol or any harm fill ilriijrs. Try it. V Scott bridges on the Danville pike. A very substantial and durable one is about ready for use at the foot of the Jop ion the Danville pike reconstruction Rankin hill, while work is being push- work is seeing to it that a splendid ed on a concrete bridge at the foot job is done. As Boyle county has alof the Ballou hill. This bridge has ready completed her portion of the long been dangerous and the new Stanford-Danvill- e pike, 10 miles of bridge here will certainly fill a long one of the best roads in the state will felt want. W. A. Carson, of this city, have been completed when Lincoln who is actively on the job supervis- - completes her portion. oil-foo- e, F- T Says Simple Remedy Prolonged His Life black-smithi- ng - jc " Sv-ru- his health good, it has prolonged hi? life, and brought ease and comfort. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is sold by druggists everywhere, and costs only fifty cent a bottle. To avoid be sure to get Dr. Caldwells' Syrup Pepsin. See that a facsimile of Dr. Caldwell's signature and his portrait appear on the yellow carton in which the bottle si packed. A trial bottle free of charjre, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell. 455 Washington, St., Monticello, Illinois. imitations and ineffective sustitutes Ford Touring Car '3oO jF. O. B. DETROIT Ford Runabout F. O. B. DETROIT $345 H C. ANDERSON, Stanford Storage FORD AGENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Repairing Tirek Accessories Phone 203 wuon !! Make Your Crops Bigger The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple s of of the car-loadwell-know- n dinary Winchester rifles, shooting regular cartridges with solid ball; or, in other words, cartridges such as are sold by all dealers. He shoots at oranges, apples, bits of coal or brick, walnut, small marbles, empty cartridges shell, and many other objects, which are all throvn into the air and hit with either rifle or revolver. Mrs. Topperwein is claimed to be the premier lady shot of the world. Although she took up shooting only a few years ago, she has startled the shootkig world and entertained many thousands of people by her great skill with rifle, shotgun and pistol. Shooting comes natural to her as without seeming difficulty she masters various kinds of shooting quicks-- building. He job the unlucky employer needs to hide out and never know the pretense of work, when the laborers (?) are not refreshing flabby muscles while in shade discussing theologic dogmas or momentous moral problems. How disappointments often prove benefactious is again emphasized to us. A preacher and a novitiate declined to perform their parts of a holiday program arranged for a picnic when they heard refreshments would be sold at a boot. Rev. Wm. Holt was in the assemblage and grato ciously responded to request preach. The inspiration of the sermon led to frequent revival sermons in the groves and the spiritual awakening has resulted in a new congregation and contributions to build ji sanctuary. As Woodrow didn't mention in address his notice that your correspondents of this end were not in the and hadn't crowd at Hodgenville time to convey his regrets, please hold open column for the personal letter which hasn't been received. A new deal in our mail circles has produced a few delivery kinks which will soon untwist to the late excellent service. It will be a long time yet, before we quit looking and listening for Tom Jeff Bell's round trips, by which our watches were regulated. Lawrence Brown has installed Fords and promises that he will soon substitute airships for mail and passenger transportation if Sleepy Hollow doesn't wake up and go to road per-functoi- -y M others and Fathers Why not buy a "Woolly Boy" Suit for your boy next time I - vr3c 'f. i unw MAWlf TO-D- fl - '3A liiUl w Mrs. first public appearance was at from a flying visit to her daughter the World's Fair in St. Louis, where, in Central Illinois. The drouth in with a Winchester automatic rifle, that section has produced famine. she broke 967 out of 1,000 2 2 inch Stock We need rain and badly. flying targets; and later 1995 out of water is failing fast and some cis2,000 with a straight run of 1,437. terns are reservoirs only in the name. 1-- Levi Turpin has returned w I'.'l Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell it to you right. Its Foolish To Suffer Wen So Many Stanford People Are Pointing the Way Out. You may be brave enough to stand backache or headache or dizziness. But, if in addition urination is disordered, look out! If you don't try to fix your sick, kidneys, you may fall into the clutches of dangerous disease before you know it. But, if you live more carefully and help your kidneys with Doan's Kidney Pills, you can stop the pains you have and avoid future danger as well. Don't experiment use the remedy Stanford people are publicly endorsing. Read this case: John H. Wren, E. Main St., Stanford, says: "I know from experience E. T. PENCE. Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal Right Now! The price has already gone up and we do not know how high it is going. The mines are running short time and cannot get cars to ship. We have a reasonable supply on hand, however, but would advise that you lay in your winter's supply as soon as possible. that Doan's Kidney Pills are all that is claimed for them. Off and on for several years I had severe attacks of lame back. Often I did work that re- quired stooping and at such times the backache became much worse. I also had a too frequent desire to void the kidney secretions both day and night. Doan's Kidney Pills relieved me and have never failed to benefit me since then when I have taken them." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Wren had. Foster-Milbur- n Co., 79-Props!, Buffalo, N. Y. 1. JL H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY 1 Mrs. S. E. Curtis, aged 89, died at Waco, Madison county Saturday. Frost Friday night nipped tender vegetation on lowlands, but not a trace is manifest on elevations. Corn cutting is being rushed in all the early planted fields. Late tobacco at creek levels was ruined but luckily there was little of it. There are few skeptics here, now, as to miraculous growth of gourd-vinand bean stalks, as a sluggard can't raise a glance from ground upr ward fast as some weeds seemed to grow in gardens. A grave old farmer declared he had to look twice to see tassel at top of some of his bottomfield cornstalks tall enough for flagstaffs. Let it be mentioned that philanthropist at Hustonville who needed by which horse was new neck-rop- e hitched on Main street, generously took time to employ one of the buggy lines as substitute. An old timer declares it a sad delusion that buggy whips, rugs and detachable accessories were ever safer there than elsewhere, as victim had confidently thought. In response to a preacher's request that all present who want to go to In . ven with him come forward and give him their hands,' a really good unregenerate joined the throng. As congregation dispersed he proposed to a companion that they go to a point Saturday where they could get some hard cider to drink. "What? Didn't you say tonight you wanted to go to heaven with Bro. B.?" was reproachful response. "Yes, I did, but he didn't set Friday night for us to start." es Mayer biu'J.irs much difference in a "Woolly Boy" Suit and any other make, as the difference between daylight and darkness. These clothes are cut to fit; all "Pure Wool," sewed thruout with Belding's pure dye silk thread. is as A THERE Prices $5 to $12.50 Other makes $2 to $4 Robinson's J. C. McCLARY J. L Beazley & Co. Undertaker Office Phone 167 Embalmer Undertaker Home Phone 35 Embalmer $800 toward making a survey for a murder of Frank Holt in Adair county, and gave $1,500 bail. railroad, to Columbia. Adair county citizens have raised Jeff Jones was indicted for the STANFORD, KY. Phone 42, Stanford. Ky The Interior Journal. Sta nf ord, Kentucky: Friday, October, 6, 1916. Page Seven "Goodnight Corns We Use Gets-It!- '" ! Letters "Back Home Written By Many I. J. Readers In Renewing Subscriptions. A host of the Interior Journal's big family of readers have sent in renewal of their subscriptions at the old $1 rate during the past few days, so as to escape, for a time, anyway, the increase in price to $1.50 a year that will go into effect next week, Oct. 1st and is made absolutely necessary by the enormous increase in the cost of white paper. Quite a number of the I. J.'s good friends write cheering messages "back home" in sending in their renewals. The I. J. and other friends are always glad to receive them and hope more will write. Some of the letters received recently contained the following messages: From H. A. Pleasants, Groom, Texas iWe suffered for rain the past summer and crops are rather short but prospects .were never better for a wheat crop than at present. Recent rains have thoroughly soaked the earth and the farmers are jubilant. Tell all the prohibition boys to" sup the best port Wilson and president since McKinley. From W. G. Ball, King City, Mo. Dear Old Journal: Please find enclosre-ele- Fall and Winter 3 Drops in 2 Seconds. That's AIL "GETS-IT- " Does the Rest. Kever Fails. "Really, I never could see how some few people use the most difficult and painful way they can find to Bet rid of corns. They'll wrap their toes up with bandages into a package that fills their shoes full of feet and makes corns so painful they've sot Suits & Coats for Ladies, Misses and Children Ladies Suits at Ladies Coats, at Misses Suits at Misses Coats at $6.00 to $27.50 $3.98 to $19.00 $9.98 to $15.00 $3.50 to $ 9.98 $1.50 to $ 4.98 ct to walk sideways and wrinkle up their faces. Or they use salves that cat right into the toe and make it raw and sore, or they'll use plasters that make the corns bulge, or pick and gouge at their corns and make thotoesbleed. Funny, isn't it? "GETS-IT- " is the simple, modern wonder for corns. Just put 3 drops on. It dries instantly. ro pain, fuss or trouble. ! The corn, callus or wart loosens and comes off. Millions use nothing else." "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by 23. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago, 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy. SHIFTED. A number of shifts have been made recently among the operators on this division of the L. & N., in this immediate section. J. J. Painter of Brodhead, has been siven third trick at Hemp, succeeding Will Rose who has gone to Cincinnati. Hence Overstreet has been transferred to Lebanon, and Matthew Fenzel takes second trick at Rowland, with Coe Closer working on third trick. Mr. Painter will soon move his family here from Brodhead, and will be eiven a cordial welcome. OPERATORS SINGING AT HIGHLAND J. C. McClary, Ed Hubbard, Garland Singleton, of Stanford, and Rev. Childress were the sneakers at the "singing" at Highland Sunday. It y meeting and a large was an crowd was present. Basket dinners were brought and there was lots of good things to eat. The singing was done by classes from Highland led by Howard Young and from Fair-vieled by Mr. Hodges, and was pronounced fine in every way. all-daw ed $1 to move my figuresup for another year. I may not live to read it. I was 70 mv last birthdav. the 8th of July. Tomorrow, the 27th, is my 50th wedding anniversary. 1 wlis married at Susan A. Reynolds' on Fishing Creek near Waynesburg, on Sept. 27th, 18G6. Cousin E. B. Caldwell, Jr., was married at the same time. We were married by that old veteran of the Cross, W. T. Rey nolds. As I was away from homo,, we took our infair dinner with Cousin Ed at his father's home, the late H. W. Caldwell. Cousin E. B. and wife have both crossed that mystic river called Death, while Wife and I still linger on this side. How swiftly those 50 years have passed by! From Mrs. S. L. Lewis, Yates Center, Kansas We can not do without the I. J., as it keeps us in touch with our old home and friends. Wishing you great success, etc. From Dr. J. W. Acton, Glasgow, Ky. I can't well get along without the I. J. It's like getting a letter from home. Hurrah for Wilson and Helm. Success to the I. J. From J. T. Carson, Lebanon, Ky. The I. J. is a welcome visitor in our home and we wish you success. From Jesse L Routt, Detroit, Mich. I don't want to do without your paper for it gives me so much news from my old home. From Blain Newland, Electra, Texas I enclose you a SI for a year's subscription to the I. J., the newsy Childrens Coats, - Also a line of ladies silk, serge and poplin dresses in the latest styles, $4.98 to $10 Blankets, wool and cotton, now priced, at 98c to $4.98 per pair Ladies underwear of all kinds. Ladies nightgowns at 48c to $1.50 Ladies Housedresses, worth $1.25 and $1.50, now 98 cents jiT A good line of ladies', misses', children's raincoats. Don't fail to ask for the good bargains we can give you in ladies shoes. Come in and we will be glad to show you our stock of goods. Spend your dollars where they have more cents at the paper of central Kentucky. Have of ten thought of all the good people back in old Lincoln and would like to see and shake hands with everyone and I hope everyone is doing well. The cotton crop in this section of the Bargain Store Salem & Salem I Ivf EN wno wear Born or satisfaction witli it. 1 ailormg wear a smile 111 HL.lWfc' TOSm ' 'SqM, -- v "" tl Stanford, Ky. Fish Monday. Twelve of the noted political speakers who acquitted themselves so " ?--- I I The House of Born has been making good clothes to measure for more than forty I 1 I years they will make clothes for million men this Why not have Born jSwKfe'i Jv(Vv I SfSSVf J0&0?, dMWflm fH fflSjjfjfeft. V'Hj 'ffVQL jtVMfnBH mlfif nfi jIxB .Sfeffife state is a little short this year on account of the drouth but prices received for it more than makes up for the shortage, as it is bringing from 15c to 16c a pound and I have talked to several farmers this week who have received as much as $100 for the bale and seed. Business is holding its own very well but is a little duller than usual just now on account of the shortage of water, as many of the oil companies here had to quit drilling on account of the drouth. Let us all hope that President Wilson will still remain in office for another term and, believe me, old Texas will certainly do her part to keep him there. I trust everyone is enjoying the best of health and prosperity back in old Stanford. From P. M. Vest, Joyce, Ky. Let the paper come on. I can't get along without it. I hope that Helm, Wilson and the whole ticket will be Lancaster, is visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Izzy Tucker. Mrs. Daisy Hunt moved to the Davis home on Wednesday and Mr. Will Pettus' family and Mrs. M. E. Fish will occupy the house vacated by Mrs. Hunt. Little Elizabeth Perkins, who accompanied Mrs. Lura Speigel to Shelbyville, Ind., has returned delighted with her visit. Mrs. Hannah Steger has returned from a most pleasant visit to Mr. and Mrs. Will Myers, of Louisville. She stood the trip fine and walked from the depot here to town for exercise. Rev. C. E. Wyatt preached one of his very best soul sermons Sunday morning and a large crowd heard him and his audience always carries away the feeling that it was good to have been there. He fights no individual, but aims a deadening blow at all sinfulness with fearlessness and firmness. elected. Mrs. Grover Kennedy, of Preach-ersvillFrom David Elder, Jr., Quail, Ky. was the guest of Mrs. Ivon I enclose $3 for three more years, for 1 can t do without it. Yours for j good luck. HERE'STHEHOG splendidly here Saturday took dinner at the "St. Ivon" where everything good was spread for them by the genial proprietor, Mr. Ivon Fish. Hon. Harvey Helm gladdened his many friends and staunch supporters here by his pi'esence Saturday and everyone enjoyed the good sensible things he said. Helm has a most wonderful magnetic influence over Lincoln county people whom he has served so well, and so long. BOURBON REMEDY CO., The friends of Mrs. Ada King will Lexington, Ky. learn with sadness of her lingering Enclosed find photo of hojr that was cared of illness, with little hope of being bet- cholera with your Bourbon Hog Cholera Remedy. This ho? was almost dead before using: ter. the medicine, and then was entirely cured, exMrs. James Manuel is not much cept loss of ears. tail. etc. The hog is owned by improved. Mrs. Wilson King gave birth to a boy baby Saturday which only lived a few moments. Mrs. King was formerly Miss Samantha Jones, of this city. Drs. Phillips and Harmon were in attendance. The week's meeting held at the Baptist church came to a close Sunday evening. Rev. Reynolds, of Richmond, coming here for a week's stay for his health alone found this church had been without a pastor for two years, and felt that it was his duty to try to resuscitate it. How well he succeeded cannot be estimatappeals, ed. By his earnest soul-fe- lt his clear concise manner of presenting the Gospel of Love. Much interest was manifested and a great awakning occurred. Not only among his own members was he appreciated but by all others who watched his zealous work and who realized he was in deep earnest about the salvation of souls. Rev. Clere, of Lancaster, who assisted him preached Sat urday night on the "Effects of Sin," and as we listened we felt that the churches of Kentucky could do no greater work than send them forth to every town in this state to preach this one discourse which should be heard by everyone as it was one of the deepest and plainest ever uttered in any pulpit. If you have never heard it you ought to. Mrs. Garner Price, who was just getting up from a spell of typhoid fever, has had a relapse and is very sick again. Mr. and Mrs. Sid Duke have returned from a week's stay at Elixir ten-pound II r. Skfles Ewinsr. of Bowlinz Green, Ky. He will be clad to cive you a testimonial, and we can get several more if you want them. JENKINS-SUBLETDRUG CO.. Bowline Green, Ky. T e, (Resident Born Dealer) McRoberts & Bailey From J. L. Dayton, Luretha, Ky. j HUSBAND Send me the I. J., the cheapest and best paper in the state. Woodrow Wilson, the coor man's friend, is a sure winner, according to all the talk j TO nere at present. Mrs. J. Eubanks, of Hustonville, also sent $3 for three years more of Wife Cured the I. J. I OBJECTS Ask Your Druggist for It. Sold By THE PENNY DRUG STORE E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. OPERATION by Lydia E. getting up a play wnich will be presented shortly and they want every boy and girl, man and woman far and near to come hear them, promising something good. Crab Orchard. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Whiskers Young man, if you are not going to wear a full beard Mrs. James' Messer and Levi Messer, have returned from a week's Des Moines, Iowa." Four years ago stay with her mother, Mrs. Levi My- I was very sick and my life was nearly ers, and sister, Mrs. A. E. Wilcher snent. The doctors What Does Catarrh Mean? It means inflammation of a mucous membrane some where in the head, throat, bronchial tubes, stomach, biliary ducts or bowels. It always means stagnant blood the blood that is full of impurities. Left alone, it extends - dmsm t&.RTSSSSli. ? V,,-WTY- at Stanford. IlllliiinujJULyjiiiiiiiiil Miss Bessie Carson, of Jellico, Tenn., is the guest this week of Miss KEy stated that I would never get well with-- o Russian style then for the sake of your appearance keep neatly shaved. Neither your sweetheart nor your employer prefers to see you with a mess of sprouts on your chin half the time. begets the respect of others. Self-respe- ct Wt ss Shave Every Day We sell a complete guaranteed line of tonsorial articles: Razors, Strops Soaps Safety Razors New Blades Brushes t Styptic Pencils Soothing Ointments Talcum Powder THE LINCOLN PHAR MACY, Stanford, Ky. -- olina, has if it had not been for your Vegetable and Mrs. been with his parents, Rev. Gooch. Compound." Mrs. Blanche Jeffersof Mr. and Mrs. Spoonamore, on, 703 Lyon St, Des Moines, Iowa. Stanford, were the guests of Rev. Before submitting to a surgical opera- and Mrs. Gooch. tion it is wise to try to build up the Mr. James Hays, Sr., is building pushed fast. Its record of success Mrs. Maggie Fish went to Stan- female system and cure its derange- a store room on his lot near town and ford Tuesday. She took her mother, ments with Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege- will soon be ready to supply his holds a promise for you. Mrs. Traylor and brother, June table Compound; it has saved many friends with nice clean groceries. THE PERUNA COMPANY Mrs. Bustle, who recently opened Traylor to Rowland. They were on women from surgical operations. COLUMBUS. OHIO crrnporioc nn T.nwm TMnin a cfnnlr their way home to Richmond, after Write to the Iydia E. Pinkbam is rejoicing over a very liberal share You can obtain Peruna in tablet form spending some time with Mrs. Fish for convenience. Medicine Co., Iiynn, Mass., for of patronage. 'at the hotel here. The Junior Endeavor society are Little Miss Frances Tucker, ot advice it will bo confidential e. Mayme Holman. Mr. Newman Tvlolman, wife and children, of Savoy, Ky., are with Mrs. Claudia Holman. Mrs. Emma Farris has returned a most pleasant visit to relatives in Silver Creek and Richmond. Mrs. Katherine Magee wishes all her friends to hear that she has received word that she has been allowed an increase in her pension, under the new law to increase the amount due widows over seventy years and her gratitude is extended to the lawmakers for their good decision. Misses Ha Newland and Sis Wal-liof Stanford, were guests of Mrs. David Newland Sunday. Mrs. Caltha Newland went to Stanford on business Tuesday. Work has begun on the basement of the new Sunday School rooms at the Christian church and it will be n, u t an operation and that without it I would not live one year. My husband objected to any operation and got me some of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I took to pound to any woman who is sck and Mrs. Virginia Moran, of Dresden, run down as a wonderful strength and Tenn., is the guest of Mrs. Robert health restorer. My husband says I Collier. Mr. Clinton Gooch, of North Carwould have been in my grave ere this get better and am now well, am stout and able to do my own housework. I can recommend the Vegetable Com- Springs it and commenced until it is followed by indigestion, colds, congestion or fever. It weakens the system generally and spreads its operations until systemic catarrh or an acute illness is the result. this condition. It restores appetite, aids digestion, checks and removes inflammation, and thus enables the membranes,through which we breathe and through which our food is absorbed, to do their work properly. Forty-fou- r years of success, with thousands of testimonials, have established it as the home remedy Is the nation's reliable remedy for Peruna n-- I v Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, October, 6, 1916. Farm and Stock News Mother Love Aids Coming "Back Home" Joe H. Murphy Will Return to coln To Reside His host of friends will be glad to know that Joe H. Murphy will soon return to Lincoln countv to make his home in the future. The Courier Gazette, of McKinney, Texas, where Mr. and Mrs. Murphy and family have resided for some years, had the following last week, which is self-explanat- Stanford Opera House FRIDAY, October 13th J. A. Coburn's GREATER MINSTRELS Bigger and Better Than Ever Before Advanced to the Front Line In Minstrelsy Startling New Acts! Gorgeous Scenic Display! New Songs! New Jokes! CHARLEY GANO With the Millionaire Hunt Club IN INDIA WATCH FOR NOON STREET PARADE PRICES . 25, 50 and 75 cents Seats on Sale at Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford Moreland Advertisements Mart Owens. Moreland School News School convened again Monday Rho-d- a morning with a splendid attendance after a week's vacation. A few imGad-iiprovements have bnen made, namely; the addition of a few window panes City News Isaiah White. to the windows, several noiseless Joke Column Josephine Myers. erasers and an excellent stove which Critic Prof. Moser. has been put in the professor's The papers are to be written and room. The pupils as well as teachers the teacher just are ready for hard work and- expect then corrected by language lesson. like an ordinary to accomplish a great deal during the 's remaining four months of the term. This plan hasinbeen chosen from Helps Language and it is givThe entertainment which was en at the school last Friday evening, honed that it may have a great sucwas without a doubt a great success. cess. Sai-iMesser, sixth grade, is back A large crowd was out and everyone in school after being absent for sevexceptt a few jealous, incompetent fault-findewere very much pleased eral weeks due to trouble with her and passed high compliments on it. eyes. A good sum was realized which will Joseph Bishop, third grade, with go toward securing a few more nec- his grandmother, Mrs. Kate Coffey essary articles for the school rooms. spent last week with his uncle, The teachers feel that a great deal Charlie Coffey, on the Shakertown an be done by having these enter- pike, out of Danville. tainments because it arouses not only We the interest of pupils but of parents Everett regret very much to give up Waggoner, a bright student and also it teaches the pupils in from our school. His father, Rev. elocution. Waggoner has moved to Macks-vill- e Last Monday the pupils in pro- Enos to take charge ofthe church at fessor's room with his help organized a "Grammar Club" which will repre- that place. Miss Josephine Myers was ill al sent a society and a language lesson also, and will be held everv Fridav last week with tonsilitis, but is able afternoon from 2:30 to 3:30. Edgar to be at school this week. Taylor was chosen president and James and Dineene Vaught, and Miss Nickolson was selected secre- Phil Compton spent three days last tary. The arrangements of the pro- week with their uncle, Will Gooch at grams will represent a newspaper Danville. with the different columns assigned John Lunsford and mother, Mrs. to the pupils. All in the room are to Rosa Lunsford, of Gilbert's Creek be contributors to it. Bellview School and Misses Dollie and Eva Shoop, of News is the name of the paper and it Waynesburg have been the recent is hoped that it will prove education- guests of Prof. Moser. Harry and Kendrick Kelly were al as well as entertaining. The program for the first time will be as absent from school two days this follows : week. Their father has been moving President's Address. from the King property to the Bailey " Secretary's Report. house on Elm street. S Editorial Lotty Merriman. James Pipes with his visitor, Mrs. Sporting New:- - James Pipes. Lula Pipes Carpenter, of Texas, motored over to Parksville and Broom-fiel- d .Short Stories Edgar Taylor. Pergonals Grace Ellis. last week and visited relatives. Ray Durham, who was hurt in a Fashions Eva Merriman. fall from a wagon a few days ago, is improving rapidly and will soon be back in school. Miss Hazel Timberlake, a graduate from this school last year entered High School at Hustonville this week. Honor roll for the month of September is as folows: Grade 1. Henry Gilmer, Ernest Helm, James Rucker, Virginia Compton, Nellie Gresham, Ida Reynolds, Daisy Taylor, Annie Compton. Grade 2. Joseph Bishop, Luther Owens, Rudell Coulter, Lula Johnson, Omar Coulter. Grade 3. Marcus Helm, Leo Taylor, Evelyn Compton, Mayme Durham, Erma Ellis, Ethel Gooch, Es- s. Lei-perh Poem Thelma Owens. Quiz Box Floyd Taylor. Current Events .Will King. News from Primary Grade Leigh. Milledgeville Iewc Mattie rs Get on the Firings Line J ? you t7ant to succeed 25whet is new in business and indus try, in invention ana science. Get out of tlie nit; get on the flriwt line. Read sLt - Popular Science t the most interesting: and useful magazine, and vm UIC UlBbCV iwwuw v iw uw- - - Monthly telle Merriman, Lmme Vaught, Man-c- v Nickolson. Mary Lee Gilmer. Grade 4. James Vaught, Hugh Timberlake, Isaiah White, Carroll Johnson, Annie Bowen Gilmer. Grade 5. Andrew Taylor, Mart Owens, Robert Hanson, Dineene Vaught, Cecil Russell, Olga Nicholson, Frances Timberlake. Grade 6. Mattie Gaddis, Rhoda -- I 300 Pictures 300 Articles lall for only 15 cents. All the new ideas and inventions in electricity ami ivireiuao, in automobiles and aeroplanes, in shopwork and in armies, ana in inacumcry. Leigh. Grade 7. Grade 8. Owens. Josephine Myers. ' Edgar Taylor, Thelma STOCK MARKET CINCINNATI Hogs month, including refrigerators, poultry houses. furniture, automooiic biiujj iuijuus, cit. .. ".r. 11 IS lull " iuu.v.,-j.....y.lit is written pltin English for men and boys. Popular Science njfin YoaECiacaprlrettlroauBdlcninj) rKLCi - partare acd median IfcU Pper. c- 15 Cents a Copy $1.50 a Year direct to or Get it from a newsdealer230 write"Ave., N.i . Monthly, Fourth n $9.109.65; lights $8.859.75; vy 8.709.85; rough $8.708.90; pigs $6.259.05. Cattle, weak; native beef cattle and feeders $4.75 7.75; cows and heifers $3.509.40; Sheep,, firm, calves $8 12.50. wethers $6.508.25; ewes $3.65(5) bulk mixed 8.80(5)9.80; hea- 7.60; lambs $6.75(5)10.25. wheat to Jesse C. Fox, at Traylor's last week at $1.60 a bushel. W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, was IT BRINGS RELIEF TO BOY in Richmond Monday and bought of STANDING HIS WATCH IN various parties half a dozen aged mules at from $150 to $205 a head. MUD Cashier H. C. Baughman, of the First National Bank, sold to M. A. Once upon a time, only a few Prewitt, of Winchester, last week a months after this terrible world war bunch of 20 feeding steers at $7.25 soldier They averaged had begun, Private Bailey, a days in a hundred pounds. in the ranks had stood for 1050 pounds. the trenches "somewhere in France." Scott Bros., of the Goshen section The cold rains soaked him to the sold to Center Bros., of Garrard last skin; the mud was deep. He had had week 40 head of hogs that averaged no rest. Weary and aching with 150 pounds at $8.75. To Mr. Davis, a rheumatic pains, he recalled the faith Lancaster butcher, they delivered a his mother had in Sloan's Liniment. heifer that weighed 1,150 pounds, at He asked for it in his next letter $6.40 a hundred. home. A large bottle was immediately W. T. Tucker, of this city, ship- sent him and a few applications killped a pair of highly bred young ed the pain, once more he was able weanling Kentucky Red Berkshires, to stand the severe exposure. He to R. H. Sharp, of LaFollette, Tenn., shared wonderful muscle-sooththis early in the week. Mr. Tucker bought with his comrades, and they them of W. O. Walker, for $20. Mr. all agreed it was the greatest "reinSharp will exhibit them at the big forcement" that had ever come to show at Knoxville and will after- their rescue. At your druggist, 25c, wards ship them to a party in Texas. The J. N. Riddle farm in Pendleton county sold Saturday in four tracts for a total of $25,050. There are 492 acres in all and the buyers of the separate tract were J. M. Ford, of Boyd county, Frank Arnold, John King, both of Pendleton. Riddle will move to Harrison county where he bought the J. S. Walden farm of 316 acres for $31,600. J. M. Gooch, of the Goshen section, has delivered to T. W. Jones, News of the Churches here this week, 50 head of prime hogs that averaged 142 2 pounds, At the Methodist church, the pasfor which he received 9 cents a tor will preach on "The Christian pound. From Rube Dudderar, of the same section, Mr. Jones bought 20 Home," at the morning service, at that averaged 140 pounds at the 10:45. A full attendance is desired. same price. From James Gooch, the Evening service at 6:30. Sunday same buyer, secured nine poikers school at 9:30. that averaged 165 pounds, at $9. The dedication of the Campbells-vill- e R. I. Burton, of the Bryantsville section of Garrard bought 20 hoad Baptist church will take place of mule colts at Richmond Monday. October 29th. Dr. J. W. Porter, edir They cost him from $60 to $80 a head. He bought them for his own tor of the Western Recorder, and feeding pens. Dave Rankin, of the pastor of the First Baptist church Marcellus section, was also in Rich- of Lexington, will preach the dedicamond court day and picked up 16 tory sermon. mule colts that suited him. He paid Services at the Christian church from $55 to $100 for them. Robert Sunday, Oct. 8th. Services begin at Hutchison, of the same neighborhood 10 o'clock. C. E. meeting at 6:30. paid an average of about $100 for Preaching at 7:15 in the evening. five hybrid colts that were extra Presbyterian church Sunday Oct. good ones. Sunday. Services B. Frank Robinson, who sold his 8th Communion at 11 o'clock; Sunday School at 9:3$; farm and most of his live stock a week or so ago, has gone to Newell-ton- , C. E. meeting at 6:45. "What New ; Louisiana with a carload of me- Work for Our Society, Ex. 14 : dium grade horses and mules which Evening services 7:30. Beginnings he will sell out at retail to the plant- series of sermons on "The Manhood ers of that section. Mr. Robinson of Jesus." Come. has made several trips in that part of the country and is familiar with DEATH OF MARY P. BOONE conditions and needs of the farmers. He will also take down a carload of Miss Mary P. Boone, 19 year-ol- d registered bulls, mostly Shorthorns, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Herefords and Polled Angus and will sell them at public auction during Boone, died at the home of her parents in the Goshen section, Sunday the fair at Tallulah, La At the sale of Dale Withers and morning, Sept. lOthafter an illness his brothers, north of Stanford last of a few days. All that loving hands week, very good prices were realized. Among the live stock sold were the loving hands and medical science following: Several shoats that aver- could do, was done to save her life aged 100 pounds to Mr. Dishon, of but to no avail, for the Master needGarrard at $100; four spring lambs "Higher Field" and had in at $6.75 to Mrs. Bud Holderman; a ed her her.theMiss Boone had for sevcalled Jersey cow to Mr. Dishon for $52; an Aberdeen-Angu- s heifer to Ray Coy, eral years been a faithful member of Richmond, for $90; horses and of the Christian church at Goshen. mules were slow, prices ranging from Her consistent christian life, beauti$50 to $90. J. E. Robinson, of Gai rard, bought the farm of 22 4 acres ful character and sweet disposition at $62.50 an acre. Cattle sold at endeared her to all who knew her. from $24 to $60 a head; buggies, She was ready and willing to meet harness and farming implements her Maker and the beautiful prayer sold well. which she uttered just a few moments before she died will ever be THE PAUL FINCH SALE. a source of comfort to her loved A great big crowd was present at the Paul Finch sale east of Crab Or- ones left behind. We can not, now, chard Wednesday. Weather was fine, understand why one so pure and and the two auctioneers. Col. I. M. sweet, a fair young girl, just in the Dunn, of Danville, and Col. John B. Dinwiddie, of Moreland, kept things bloom of life, should be taken away moving all the time. A nice bunch as this girl was, who had always of live stock was offered and satisfac- been the favorite of the entire famtory prices were realized. Bob ily. It is the Lord's work and we, Thompson had a fine sale dinner prepared, consisting of burgoo, coffee, mortals must bow in submission to and beef sandwiches, and all seemed his will and "Some Day We'll Unto enjoy it. The sales were: Cow, derstand." Miss Boone is survived J. T. Rigsby, $28.50; cow, Jno. by her parents, two brothers and Spoonamore, $63; cow, Sam Hasel-de$45: calf, F. L. Thompson, $33: one sister, all of whom are crushed cow, S. D. Carpenter. $39; cow, and with grief over their irreparable loss. Polled Angus calf, H. C. Anderson, Funeral services were conducted at $54; cow and calf, Jno. Spoonamore, the home on Monday afternoon at 3 $50 ; cow and calf, John Spoonamore, S50 ; two cows and calves, at $50 and o'clock, by her pastor, Rev. J. G. Liv$52.50, respectively. J. B. Dinwiddie; ingston, in the presence of a large shorthorn bull. J. P. Ballard, $53; concourse of sorrowing friends and heifer calf, D. D. Collier, $27; steer relatives, after which interment took calf, J. H. Thompson, $33; cow and calf, Dr. J. G. Carpenter, $44; bull place in Goshen cemetery. The becalf, B. T. Lunsford. $25; two hei- reaved family have the heartfelt fer calves, Jno. T. Rigsby. at $30; sympathy of a host of friends in this two bull calves. B. T. Lunsford, $25; darkest hour of gloom. May they one heifer, J. T. Rigsby, $29 : heifer, B. T. Lunsford, $22; two heifers, J, find comfort in Christ, whom she H. Thompson, at S29; two heifers, J. loved and followed so faithfully. H. Thompson, at $29; two heifers, J. Upon the breast of earth she sleeps, H. Thompson, at $29: three steer Earth that she loved so well; calves, B. T. Lunsford, $30; three steer calves. Jack Edwards at $26; The moon a silent vigil keeps, Hereford cow, J. T. Rigsby. $39 ; hei- The sunbeams o'er her dwell; fer calf, D. D. Collier, $26; three The stars are watchers when night yearling steers, J. H. Thompson, at sleeps $39.50; heifer, Jno. Spoonamore. at The world in magic spell. S29.50; bull calf, Jno. B. Dinwiddie, $28; two steer calves, David Street, Thus, e'er she seemed to draw in at $30; registered Duroc boar, J. M. harmony Cai-ter-. $16: white steer calf! A. B. Good will from man, heaven, earth, Lawrence, $15; registered Duroc and sky and sea. A Friend. boar pig, H. G. Skiles, $15; register ed Duroc boar, F. r. Robins, RockFOR RENT FOR 1917 castle county, $16.50; Duroc boar, J. B. Dinwiddie, $10; pair of yearGood Knigiic "Farm, 100 ceres, ling mules, mare and a horse, J. H. house, large barn; never-failin- g Thompson, $151; nair cistern and pond; wheat, hemp; mules, a mare and a horse, J. H. corn and pasture land; privilege of Thompson, $268; pair aged work sewing wheat. One mile from Stanmules, J. M. Cress. $300; ford court house, on Danville pike; horse mule. R. L. Hubble, $151; one half mile from graded school. horse mule, J. H. Possession given Jan. 1st. 1917." Thompson, $136; mule FOR RENT. J. H. Thompson, $134; pair House, barn, poultry yard, orchard horse mules, Henry Ca'tron, mare, S235; Wm. and large garden on Lancaster St., Marshbanks. Paint Lick, $117; steer centrally located. See L. M. Good calf, Jno. Rigsby, $28; three steer Knight. LOT FOR SALE. calves, Jno. T. Rigsby, $106; springMost desirable in Stanford, on er heifer, G. D. Boone, $43; springer heifer, G. D. Boone. $43; spring- Lancaster St., centrally located, see er heifer, Andy Ledford, $43.50; L. M. Good Knight. FOR SALE CHEAP. springer heifer, G. D. Boone, $45.50; Buggy, davenport, leather couch, three heifers, Jno. Spoonamore, at $38.50 a head; steer calf, B. T. range, encyclopedia, law books, parlor lamp. See L. M. Good Knight. Lunsford, $29.50. er 1-- J. M. Gooch sold some nice seed Son In Trenches Lin- : Stanford, Kentucky, where he formerly resided. Mr. Murphy is a widely known McKinney stock breeder and the owner of Garrard Chief, a great Kentucky stallion which has won renown in several states of the south by grand championship win- GORDON SEAT, RADIATOR AND ning at the state fairs of Texas and HOOD COVERS Mrs. Murphy and the Louisana. children remained in Kentucky, while Tailored to fit you pay after Mr. Murphy returned to McKinney to wind up his business affairs they're fitted. to moving back to his native Kentucky home. It is with great SHOCK ABSORBERS regret that Mr. Murphy terminates his residence in McKinney. By the " BUMPERS death, a few months ago of his father, it becomes advisable for his STORAGE BATTERIES son to return there for business reasons to help look after his estate. FIRESTONE TIRES Mr. Murphy is not only a successful horseman and stock breeder, but is '" FREE AIR also courteous, elegant gentleman in every respect whose character stands VULCANIZING above reproach. We sincerely regret the loss of such a worthy citizen STORAGE from our city, but our good wishes, nevertheless, follow him back to his PASSENGER SERVICE old Kentucky home where we hope good health and prosperity may both REPAIRING attend him. pre-raratory ". returned from a business trip to Joe H. Murphy, of this city, has Service First! HUBBLE MARE WINS News was received from Knoxville this morning that the great roadster mare, Ailsa Page, which Senator R. L. Hubble, sold to Bros., of North Middletown, won the roadster stake at the big exhibition at Knoxville. Among the entries she defeated was the Ezell mare from Nashville, Tenn., which was right up in the money at the Mc-Cray It will pay you to 'get our prices. Kentucky State Fair. Stanford Nice Farm At Auction On Monday, October 9th, 1916 8-- 14 county court day, I will offer my farm for sale in front of the court house in Stanford. This place lies 4 2 miles south of Stanford, near Mason's Gap, and is in one mile of The farm contains 80 to school. 100 acres, 65 or 70 of which are in cultivation and 25 in pasture. Most of it is level. Has on it a house, barn 60x30. Place is watered by well and four springs. Good orchard. If not sold will be rented 1-- Service Station Phone 300 Service First Somerset five-roo- m tri-pari- A. L. Thompson, on same day. 75-t- d Stanford, Ky., R. D. No. 3. St sh PUBLIC SALE I shall sell at public auction on beginning at 10 o'clock A. M., farm of 45 2 acres, some improvements, convenient to church and school. Situated on the Crab Orchard and Waynesburg road, near Broughtontown. Live stock, tools, furniture and other 1-- October 14, 1916 POSTED! We, the undersigned, prohibit hunting of every sort, fishing and other trespassing upon our property: Mrs. Catherine Ador, J. Frank Smith, S. C. Rigsby. 3-- Cash on day of sale. BUHRER, Crab Orchard, Ky., JOHN 78-3R. F. D. No. 1. Box 92. things. TERMS: p. Commissioner's Sale In obedience to a judgment of the Lincoln Circuit Court rendered at the May term, 1916 in the action of The Columbia Life Insurance Com-pn- y against Richard S. Scudder and McKinney Deposit Bank on cross petition against same, the undersigned Commissioner will on Mondy, October 9, 1916, in front of the court house door in Stanford, Ky., at 11 a. m., offer for sale at public outcry to 1-- PUBLIC SALE On SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21st., at 9:30 a. m., at my residence, two miles from Stanford on the Danville pike, I will sell to the highest bidder some cattle, horses, mules and hogs, some baled hay, vehicles, farming implements; furniture, extra Come and look at the good fin.e. things to be sold, then come and buy yourself rich. Terms: All sums cash; ten dollars and over, six un-$1- 0, n, months credit, with note and approved security. JOS. BALLOU, Stanford, Ky. PUBLIC SALE of FARM STOCK AND CROPS on WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1916 at one o'clock p. m., on the premises miles from Dan-vill- t, one and on the Shakertown road, we will sell at public auction the followone-fourth ing property: acres, The farm of seventy-fou- r dwelling; tenant house; with large barn with silo and other needed outbuildings, all in good repair. The farm is watered by a spring and never failing stream. The place is ideally located for the best markets, schools and churches. Most of the farm is in grass and nearly all of the fencing is good. The land is productive and will raise hemp and two-year-o- ld six-year-o- ld four-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld three-vear-o- ld four-year-o- ld tobacco. Will also sell our entire dairy, consisting of 12 cows. 4 heifers and Jersey bull. Also 1 thoroughbred dairy equipment: Milk cooler, buckets, cans", bottles, etc. HORSES one combined horse, 8 years old. gentle; will work any75-3where. heavy work mare. One driving horse, genOne tle, and good driver. One aged mare. One 3 year old trotting bred mare. Three thoroughbred Duroc Jersey I, or my deputies will be at the folsows and pigs. lowing places in Lincoln county on. One carriage, one buggy (almost the dates named for the purpose of new,) one old buggy, one buckboard, collecting your taxes which are now three sets harness. due. Please meet us promptly. Bring One two horse wagon, roller, har- your road claims with you. Dates are rows, plows, hay rake, drill, etc. as follows: CROPS. Ten tons nicenimothy Crab Orchard, Oct. 7th. hay; eight tons mixed hay, 100 barKing's Mountain, Oct. 13. rels of corn, 125 shocks of fodder, Waynesburg, Oct. 14. 60 shocks sorghum. Hustonville, Oct. 21st. One Cypress Incubator, two broodCrab Orchard, Nov. 4th. ers, coops, etc. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. Hustonville, Nov. 25 th. Terms made known on day of sale. W. H. SALLEE, Danville, Ky. J. G. WEATHERFORD. Sheriff of 77-- 3 Col. I. M. Dunn. Auct. Lincoln County. w the highest and best bidder the tract of about 103 2 acres near McKinney in Lincoln county, Ky., bounded on the north by the land of Pile & Co. and Z. P. Smith; on the east by the McKinney and Middleburg pike; on the soutn by the land of J. J. Gover; and on the west by the land of Mrs. Edgar Reynolds. The object of the sale is to satisfy the judgments of the Columbia Life Insurance Co., for $150 with 6ft interest from Sept. 5, 1914; $150 with 6 interest from March 15, 1915; $150 with 6ft interest from March 6, 1916; $5,000 with 6ft interest from March 5, 1916 as the Deposit judgment of McKinney Bank for $4,202.85 with 6ft interest from August 20, 1914, credited by $54.25 paid June 10, 1915, and $30 paid Jan. 6, 1916, and also the costs. The land will be sold on credit of 6 months, the purchser will be required to execute a bond payable to Commissioner for the costs of this action; a bond payable to the Columbia Life Insurance Co.. for the amount of its judgment with accumulated interest to date of sale; a bond payable to McKinney Deposit Bank for amount of its judgment with accumulated interest to date of sale, and a bond to defendant. Richard S. Scudder for surplus, all of the bonds to bear 6ft interest from dtae of sale with good personal security, beside liens on land and to have force and effect of judgment. E. D. Pennington, M. C. L. C. C. NOTICE TO THE TAXPAYERS.