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wpi. v"'i ' The Interior Journal. vol. XXXVII. STANFORD, KY., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1909. HO. 77. LANCASTER. Mrs. M. F. Elkin ha returned to her homo lit Lexington, after a several weeks' visit to T. S. Elkin and family. Tho Tuesday Afternoon Club was graciously entertained by Miss Annie Ilcrndon at her hospltablo home on Lexington Avenue. Tho dry goods mcrchant.lt. 3. Ilrown, bought tho W. A. Hcasloy dwelling and largo lot ndjolning at tho terminus of Water Street for fS.rX),. Victor A. Lear, Lancaster's leading hog dealer, bought 75 hogs of Jesso ' Sanders at 7c and.a number from Tay lor Uaney at the same price. Mrs. John 1'. Stonncs Is tho guest of Mrs. Arthur . Hubbard, of Covington. Mrs. Hobcrt Kogern, of London, Kng., has been n recent visitor of Mrs. Hanks Hudson. " Tho ladies of tho Presbyterian mem bership glvo a social at tho church on Friday evening, at which convivial In tercourse and light refreshments will be tho attractions. W. S. Carrier, Garrard's democratic assessor-elect, has rented what Is Jtnownaa thoJudgo Uurnsldo place, on Danvillo Avenue, and will move to town tho first of tho year. Lancaster is seeking leadership in enterprise and growth. Tho Lancaster and Garrard Development Association held its first meeting as a permanent organization Tuesday evening. Tho Methodists will hold a bazaar on Saturday at the store-room of It. S. Drown and all kinds of commodities from aprons and other wearing apparel to pies and cakes will bo otTercd for sale. Miss Janlo Doty was tho cordial hos ' less of tho Chautauqua Circlo this , week, a literary club just organized this FaII, And one that has undertaken with enthusiasm a study of Homer's Immor tal poems. ' Mrs. V. S. Ueaslcy and children, of Los Angeles, are expected shortly to make n visit to relatives hero and at Stanford. Mrs. A. J. McKccs, cf Clin ton, Mo., is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. C. Hemphill. W. It. llurton Is again at his place of business here, the Iiurton Sale Stables, after having made a trip with n car load of mules and horses to Atlanta, and having sold them at good prices for tha firm known as llurton Uros. D. C. Sanders has leased tho two story Fisher cottage on Lexington Ave nue for tho ensuing year, and Mr. John Anderson and family, who are now oc cupying it, have rented what is known us tha Fowle dwelling for 1910. A six months old child of Mr. and Mrs. Joslyn, of Indiana, died at the homo of its grand parents in 1-ower . Garrard and the remains were interred " In tho Lancaster Cemetery. Tho moth er died hero at her old homo six months ago. Tho Christian Hiblo School, the La dies' Aid Society and the board of ofll- , ecru, all organizations of tho Christian , membership, met Thursday evening at tho church, and participated in a social, conducive) to good fellowship and har monious fraternity. Mrs. John M. Mount, of Kocky Mount, N. C, is visiting J. It. Mount and family. Mr. and Mrs. Mount con template a return to tho "Old Ken tucky Home," Mr. Mount having bI ready arranged to go into tho hardware business hero with his father, and ex pecting to build on a lot adjoining tho Mount residence. Mrs. W. S. Elkin, Of Atlanta, is vis iting here, her girlhood's home. W. E. Moss, wifo and children left Tuesday for a several weeks' visit to Raleigh, N. C. Mrs. Oakley Uurke, of Silver Creek, Is the guest of Mrs. David San ders. Willis Pearl and Mrs. Pearl, of London, drove oVcr from Stanford Sun ' day and spent several hours with Miss Hella Arnold. II. I. llurton sold 30,000 pounds of to bacco to tho Lancaster Tobacco Ware house Co. at 141c; Monte Fox, of Hoyle, delivered 7,000 pounds at 14c; Wilson Alexander, of Lincoln, sold the Barau company 7,500 pounds ut 15c; W. B. Patton 33,000 pounds at 15c; Mrs. Ko becca West 30,000 pounds at 13Jc; O. T. Layton 7,500 pounds at 141c, and Tho. Yantis 10,000 pounds at 15c. Monday will sea a Kg crowd on tho streets hero, as it is both county and circuit court. There are few criminal cases for tha November term of court, but the civil docket Is fuller than us ual. The trial of Charles Major and hia brother-in-law, Uroughton, for the killing of tho former's wife, Annio Ma jor, on last Christmas Eve, near Uuona Vista, will como up ut this term. Mrs. Lucy Hush and little grand daughter, Lavlnia Hush, have returned to their homo In Clark county, after a visit to her son, Hev. O. P. Uush. Mrs. W. R. Uurnsldo, of Itarbourvllle, Is vis iting her mother, Mrs. W. H. Klnnaird. Mrs. Matt Walton, of Lexington, spent several days with Mrs. S. II. Anderson. Mrs. H. A. II. Marksbury, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Jas. Staughton, of Covington, is now with her eldest daughter, Mrs. A. II, Rice, at Richmond, lnd. Mrs. Alexander Kennedy, who has been for a fortnight or moro In Lexing ton at her former home, Is again with her daughter, Mrs. Hanks Hudson. Mrs, Emma Hush has returned to Richmond, after a visit to Mrs. O. P. Hush. Miss Mary Jagoe, of Cadiz, Is tho guest of her slster.Mrs. I). W. Ilrldgcs. Mrs. Susan Salter, who has been a res ident of Lancaster for several years, left this week to reside with her neph ew, John Leo Elkin, at tho Clemens Houso in Danville. Miss Ellen Hall, of this city, and Ernest Ilohon Campbell, of Stanford, eloped from this place Tuesday night and were married in Louisville. Tho bride is an unusually handsome girl, and tho daughter of tho Widow Hall, of this city, and sister of Wm. Hall, of tho II. M. Hallou grocery firm. Mifs Hall is a pianist of ability and has been one of tho organists of the Haptist church slnco childhood. Tho slogan contest cjoscd Tuesday, and tho president of tho Development Association, John M. Farra, reports a long list of competitors for the five dol lars in gold to be given to the one who furnishes the best battle cry for Lan caster and Garrard in tho present Inter State Commercial War. The judges in tho contest are swell Louisvillians, who will soon decide tho matter, and make tho award nt an earlyfdate. NEWS NOTES. George Pruitt Writes of His Trip to Texas. Austin, Tex., Nov. 15. Thinking your readers might enjoy a letter from Texas I will pen a few lines. W. D. Hutchinson and I left Kentucky Oct. 10th, came by way of Louisville, thenco to Nashville, Howling Green. We land ed the second night In New Orleans and our train being threo hours Into, we spent tho night and up to 11 o'clock next day there. We spent tho morn ing looking over the city and it is a busy place. We came on from there to Huston, reaching there about 11:35 that night. Found the town decorated in honor of the expected visit of Presi dent Tnft, who arrived next morning and wo were on hand to see him. There was an immense crowd present and lots of tine music. A company of soldiers formed in Washington street and drill ed for some time and preceded tho car riage. The president was met at the dejKit by Mayor Rice and other distin guished official. The president's car riage wns drawn by a pair of handsome white horses and it was followed by six cirriages also drawn by whitu horses Tnere were many other carriages in lino and tho procession moved up Wash ington street and then to Main to the lticc Hotel, from the veranda of which the president made a speech. After his address he was taken back to Main in an auto, followed by 27 others, all decorated with Hags and bunting, and many carriages and pedestrians. The writer had a good view from the office window of the Western Land Corpora tion. People thronged tho streets and the city was filled to overflowing. Wo wero met at Huston by J. M. Dunn, of Austin, Texas. After the Taft parade wt secured an automobile and drove out to Magnolia Park, about six miles out. It is a suburb of Hus ton. It is laid olT in lots, which arc soiling rapidly. From this point wu went to South Huston, which IS months ago had only two houses, but which is now a thriving little town. It has sev eral factories and printing ofilcej, a number of stores, a nice llttlo depot, good school building, several hotels, concrete side walks, shell streets and is up-to-date in every way. Wo took tho train at Huston for Gal veston and thenco to Floursville. Met lots of Kentuckians, all of whom seem to be doing well. Floursville is a town of about 2,500 inhabitants and is a hust ling place. You Bee cotton coming in from every direction, tho farmers real izing about 14c a pound for It. Mr. Hutchinson bought a farm of 200 acres 31 miles from Floursvillo, for $3,400 and will movo his family to Texas. We camu to Austin Oct. 30 and Sundayed with J. M. Dunn. Rev. Hob Jones, of Montgomery, Ala., preached threo fine sermons at the Methodist church. I think there Is some very lino land in the Lono Star State and while 1 see (low ers, oranges and vegetables all growing nicely, I long to get back to the old bluo grass land of Kentucky. G. u. Pnuirr. Forood Into Exile. Wm. Upchurchof Glen Oak, Okl., was an exile from homo, Mountain ulr, ho thought, would euro a frightfu lung-racking cough that had dolled all remedies for two years. After six months ho returned, death dogging his steps. "Then I began tuubeDr King's New Discovery,'1 huwrltes, "and af ter taking six bottler! am as well as over." It saves thousands yearly from desperate lung diseases. Infal lible for Coughs and Colds, It dispels Hoarsenes and Sore Throat. Cures Grip, Bronchitis, Hemorrhages, Asth ma, Croup, Whooping Cough. 60c and f 1, trial bottle tree, guaranteed by JPsnuy'a Drug S:ore. Five persons escaped from tho Jail at Henderson. A special term of court Is In session at Greenville to try nine murder cases. Miss Mary Urinkley, of Tiilne, com mltted suicide bv taking carbolic acid. Charles Raynuldj was killed by a live wire while working on a trolley lino at Catlettaburg. The $50,000 automobile plant at Lex ington will bo moved from that place to Connersville, lnd. The grand jury at Lexington adjourn ed after returning 3001 indictments, most of them for alleged election offences. Powell Catlett, aged 17 years, of Eddyville, accidentally shot himself with a shotgun after returning from a hunt He will recover. Walter J. LufTsey, Jr., died at Rich mond, Va , as a result of injuries re ceived in a gamo of football in which ho played Saturday before last. An Indictment was returned by the grand jury nt Cincinnati against Chas. L Wnrriner, former treasurer of the Hlg Four railroad, charging him with embezzlement and grand larceny. Six workmen perished and several others were badly injured when a cave in on the new extension of the Norfolk and Western railway at Salem Creek, N. C, engulfed n construction gang. A "rat" In her hair probably saved the life of Miss Mary V Hughes, of Warren county, who was the victim of a runaway accident and was thrown from the buggy, alighting on her heod. Upon his written confession that he had committed an assault upon the lit tle daughter of A. C. Wise, John Eaglo was sentenced at Washington, lnd., to life imprisonment in the State prison. After a long conference otthe mother church in Boston Mrs. Augusta E. Stetson issued a statement in which she accepts the judgment of the direct ors against her and bows to Mrs. Eddy's nuthority. With simple but impressive ceremo nies the monument erected In memory of the Massachusetts soldiers, who were buried at llaton Rouge, La fc during the war between the States, was unveiled there Monday. Troopj were ordered to tho scene of the great mine disaster nt Cherry, III by Gov. Deneen on the request of the Sheriff The fire is still raging in the mine, nnd it is impossible to say when the bodies can bo brought to the sur face Edward Corrigan, tho famous turf man, filed a petition in bankruptcy in the United States Court at Frankfort. His liabilities aro given at $173,110 06, assets $5'J,C0O with $13,730 additional Corrigan gives Lexington, as his place of residence A controlling interest in the Virginia Iron, Coal nnd Coke Company, which operates iron plants in Virginia, Ten nessee and Kentucky and owns mineral property in other States, has been pur chased, it is said, by the United States Steel Corporation. A warrant was issued for tho arrest of Mrs. Jeanettu Stewart Ford on n charge of receiving stolen goods in con nection with the Warriner embezzle ment case nt Cincinnati. Warriner plead ed not guilty to the indictment found against him and went to jail in default of bond. The employers' liability act of 190C was declared to be constitutional in Territories of the United States and the District of Columbia by tho Supremo Court of the United States, despite the fact that more than a year ago this law was declared to be unconstitutional when applied to the States. After a courtship which lasted but one day, Elisa Farmer, aged 70 years, and Mrs. Nancy Galy, a widow of 51, were married at Ralph, Ohio county. Mr. Farmer saw his bride for tho first time on the day he was married. He proposed, was accepted, and they were married within a few hours. Tho control of tho Western Union Telegraph Company passed to the American Telephone and Telegraph Company, and a long step was taken towurd tho merging of tho telephone and telegraph companies of tho coun try into u corporation with a capi talization of nearly $1,000,000,000. Tha Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia denied an application made by counsel for Samuel Gompers, John Mitchell and Frank Morrison, of tho American Federation of Labor, sen tenced to jail for contempt, for a stay in tho issuance of the mandate. Unless notice of an appeal Is given before to-night the mandate will be handed down Saturday. A Scoldod Boy's Shrieks horrified his grandmother, Mrs. Maria Taylor, of Nobo, Ky., who writes that, when all thought he would die, Buck lea's Arnica Salve wholly cured him. Infallible tor Hums, So aids, Cuts' Corns, Wounds, Drulses Cures Fever-Sores, Dolls, Skin Eruptions, Cbllblulus, Chapped Hands. Soou routs Piles, 25c at Penny's Drug Store. II'VMStfMMMMMSSSSSkMktkkkKkkkm.......... . AW444WW4-4.4444444S44A V.!t ''it ft 99 ft AjIWVT MlffSE'' --sjk i liHl"""""" wm nuiM'niMi ii (B0 CopjrUM U by H.rt scaafrntr il.rx 9 4 For Men of Fashion liari, schoflner I Marx Clothes. The most stylish dressersjjdo not dress better, in the costliest made-to-order garments, than we can dress them in HART, SCHAFFNER & MARX Clothes. And even at very high prices you can not be sure of getting all wool quality. You know what you're getting when you get Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes; they tell you what the goods are. Nothing but all wool fabrics ever get into these goods. It's worth while to be sure of such quality in your clothes; it pays you. That makes it pay us. We sell these clothes for the good of our customers as well as for ours. This store is the homeof HART, 'SCHAFFNER & MARX Clothes. Suits $20 to $35; Overcoats, $15 to $25. We carry other well-known brands from $5.00 10 $15.00. Cummins & Wearen, STANFORD, KENTUCKY. FARM FOR RENT 1 My farm of U) acres, W of w lilcU li cleared Una, la fur runt urlwitely. tt hcivi tire .OMtd In gran, remainder for oulllvtilluu, corn unci tobacco on suures, lu Uradwl Hchool district. Hut dwelling of nix room., twu.toim chimneys, two II ro place., utoclc buruuiid tolutcco buriiuiul otlier outbuild- lnt;. V. M. Muui'iir. King .Mountain, ivy -TS .ir7VJ 4mvswk RS XS;t3M ZZ&Xt TX IyViTJBsffi!ftC .,jf.'i:y :1 F U Kldos and Woo! Ftath.ra, Tallow, Bat. wu, CtnttDX. ' ftoldtn SeoUYtHow Root), May Apple, Wild Cln.tr. etc Wt ait fltaWrtl nuUJml in 1856 "Owf Ulf a centurr In Louaiiilt" asd caa do belter let jou than feats or ccmouwoa Dcrcluiaa. Rtfcitocc, u; But. (a LouuviSc. Wrili 1 4 wrtUjr (Act lut asd tSiptiaj lao. M. Sabfel dt Sons, 229 1. Market 81. lOUlSYIllE, M. H. B. INORTHCOTT, Will Pay the HighestJMarket Price for Tur? keys. See him before selling. Call 153, Stanford, Ky. H. B. NORTHCOTT, Stanford if jaVMf . , ,m.A.t Wi- -.. j., r . -w4.tM. 4 ' f-lfMlr ft i n i in Attn 4