You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 13, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916101301_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 13, 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 Year- .- No. MAY SEE T. R. HERE ROOSEVELT MAY STOP FEW NEXT WEDNESDAY Ex-Moo- se The Interior Journal 81 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, October 13, 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays HUNTERS FINED Democratic Club Re-elect Pepples Coming Back Here, There, Everywhere Counterfeiter Caught Is Bearing Her Cross A John Thomas Paxton, 76, died at Organized at Waynesburg To Help Local Man Fails To Get Good Place his home in Jessamine county. Politicians Promised Hiu Wilson. D. Hughes, S. of Winchester, MINUTES this week purchased the Hazard TeleJohn C. Penplcs, who went from phone Company. After speaking by Messrs. W. S. Republicans Want Chief to Burch, K. S. Alcorn and Herbert here a few weeks ago to Eddyville, Judge John F. Lockett, formerly Reynolds at Waynesburg early in where the siate's branch penitentiStop As He Goes From Cor- ary is located, under promise of Gov. assistant attorney general, died at the week, a Wilson and Marshall week. Club was organized by a number of Stanley that he would be appointed Frankfort last of Lexington, has purbin to Louisville. J. B. Gum, superintendent of the prison farm, the ethusiastic democrats of that Elkhorn Roller Mills splendid section. Mr. R. Y. Ballard returned to Lincoln late last week, chased the Ground, Scott county. near Local Republicans and others who was elected President, and the fol- hunting for a farm to rent so as to Stamping Mrs. Mary O. Noe, 74, formerly of .have a curiosity to see him are in- lowing Vice Presidents: T. S. Rey- return here with his family. He terested in the possibility that when he reached Eddyville, Bradfordsville, died at the home of nolds, A. K. Caldwell, W. B. Mullins, found Roosevelt may make a Tipton Sims, Daniel Newsom, On that instead of being farm superin- her son in Columbia. Clarence Lebus was .short address in Stanford next Wed- Caldwell, D. W. Caldwell, and J. C. tendent at $100 according to promise, president ofthe Burley Tobacco Comnesday afternoon. The man who Hundly; Oliver Singleton was elect- he was merely an over-guaiand pany at Lexington Tuesday. made and mangled the Bull Moose ed Secretary and Treasurer. The drawing a guard's salary of $75 a F. C. Gentry, of Richmond, has party is scheduled for a speech at following members were enrolled at month upon which he and his family Corbin about one o'clock that after- the initial meeting. It is planned to cannot live. Both Mr. Pepples and been appointed secretary and businoon, and his special train then will have meetings each Tuesday evening Representative W. G. Gooch, who ness agent of Eastern Normal there. Eight hundred pigeons burned to make a run for Louisville where it until election. All good democrats secured his appointment from Stanis reported, he will speak that night. are urged to join the club and do ley, as well as his host of other death when the pens of I. J. Eagle Local Republicans and admirers of everything in their power to help in friends, feel that he has not been of Lexington, were destroyed by fire Tuesday. Roosevelt are making an effort to the of the greatest pres- treated exactly right. Mr Pepples is Gov. Stanley this week pardoned have his train stopped at Stanford, ident the country has had since Lin- a successful and farmer in that he make a few minutes' ad- coln. Following are the charter mem- every way and. splendidly qualified T. J. Luke convicted in Scott county dress to the voters on behalf of bers : for the place of Farm Superintendent of perjury and serving from 2 to 5 Hughes, who, together with Taft, which he and his friends thought he years in the pen. W. B. Mullins; R. Y. Ballard; OliThe government wheat crop estiBarnes, Penrose, Smoot and others ver Singleton; A. B. Morgan; W. R. would get. mate shows a shortage this year of of the Old Guard Roosevelt, is sup- Singleton; D. W. Caldwell; H. Goff; four hundred bushels under the re-oporting this year. Roosevelt would A. K. Caldwell; W. W. Millard; E. A. Crab Orchard. of 1915 crop. undoubtedly draw a large crowd for Gardner; H. H. Singleton; E. L. Everett Lowry, 20, of Madison many would like to see just what he Gadberry; E. L. Singleton; Urban looks like. Dr. Harmon, and Mrs Wood Pe- county, was given 20 years in the Singleton; John Gooch; John Morse; week for Democratic Speaking Dates. Loyd Routin; Hugh Jacobs; Peyton ters, W. D. Edmiston and family, pen by a juryinthis Lexington killing a saloon. all mo- Cecil Thorpe, children, Congressman Harvey Helm goes Routin; Keith Padgett; Herbert S. and Dr. Burgin and to see the Ring-lin- g While Claude Ransdall, of Mercer tored to Lexington to Junction City tonight where he Reynolds; Warren Millard; W. M. county, was visiting a neighbor Tuescircus. will address the voters on behalf of Benge; J. H. Daigh; Marion Sanders; Mrs. Ivon Fish took little Sarah day, his horse hitched to the fence Wilson and the ticket. He will un- Andy Sanders; Joel Ratliff; Ralph May Pettus and Clare Doty Fish, and was so severely stung by bees that doubtedly be greeted by a large Ratliff; Louis Sisco; John Camden; Henry Shelby Fish, to Richmond last died within an hour. crowd for he is a great favorite R. Y. Ballard; Van Singleton; Ro- week to see Wesley Dowell, 23, son of T. B. ; the big circus. Coy there. He spoke at Warsaw, Galli-ti- n land Singleton; Glenn Miss Isaacs, of Gravel Switch, is Dowell, of the Gradyville section of county, Tuesday to a courtroom Reynolds; Hollis Reynolds; George Adair county, committed suicide by guest of J. C. full of people, which was considered Hogue.Wylie, Hundley, S. M. Moore, theMiss Alene Mrs. L. F. Jones. spent Saturday shooting himself with a shotgun last Collier W. F. Sims, L. L. Curry. rather remarkable for a Tuesday A. B. and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Rob- week. crowd. W. J. Dobbs, oldest son of Repreert Collier. She is attending school KINCAID BUYING TOBACCO Democratic speakings are arousing sentative S. C. Dobbs, of Wayne at Mt. Vernon much interest all over Lincoln counW. P. Kincaid. the local tobacco py-Mr. Reuben came home county, has been appointed Boy Dity and extraordinarily good audien- j pert, has been buying a number of from St. Louis Bronaugh days since, vision Officer at the Reform School a few ces are turning out. The feature crops at the barn for a redrying house quite sick. He is much improved. at Greendale. this week was the maiden speech and paying about an average of 12 A report from the State DepartMr. Henry Donnelly, of OklahoThursday nighr of Harvey Wilkin- cents a pound for it. Several of the ma, was visiting his cousin, Mrs. ment of Agriculture shows that durson, youngest sop of Mr. and Mrs. crops which he has bought lately are ing September 1,513,125 'pounds of Ed Wilkinson, of this city, which was as follows: from Hogan & Baxter of Mary Morgan, this last week. from the 1915 crop of tobaaco was sold Walker Napier has returned delivered at 0. K. schoolhouse. the Gravel Switch section, 2,500 for $168,263.68, an average of $11.-1- 2 visit Young Wilkinson has been acting as pounds at 10 cents a pound; from W. Paris, toDaisy his mother a few days. a 100 pounds. Mrs. Hunt, Misses Maymie secretary to Congressman Helm for M. Wilson, of Bradfordsville, 4,000 Holman, Jones, Goodwin and others The Kentucky Board of Baptist about a year, and though a mere pounds at 13 2 cents a pound; from formed a party to a hay ride this Missions lost a bequest of $80,000 youth, he made a crackerjack speech Hogan & Cooley, of Bradfordsville, week. when the court of appeals Tuesday and gave the voters of that part of 3,000 pounds at 13 from Wm. Mrs. Walter Elder and family, and set aside a clause in the will of the the county the old gospel of Democ- Toms, of Yosemite, 1,500 pounds at Mr. S. L. Cummins and family, mo- late W. H. Simmons, of Jefferson racy in a way which would have done 10 county. from J. T. credit to a man much his senior in Gravel Switch, 22,000 Lankford, of tored to Eubanks Saturday to visit Triplets were born Monday to the pounds at relatives. years. He "made good" right off 12 c; from W. A. Rawlings, of Mrs. Louanna Holman after spend- wife of Rev. A. V. Swift, a Methodist the reel, speaking for about 40 min- Bradfordsville 7,000 pounds at 12 2 ing several months with relatives, minister, who lives out of Lexington utes, and greatly pleased all who cents; from Ellis & Coffey, of Yoseleft for Muskogee, Okla., Tuesday. on the Versailles pjke. One, a boy, heard him. Oliver Singleton pre- mite, 4,000 pounds weighed 7 pounds, and the other two Tansided at the meeting and introduced ner & Estes, of at 12c; from 4,000 Every friend was sad at the parting girls, weighed four and five pounds McKinney, and hope she will return for a perMr. Wilkinson. About 75 voters pounds at 12 each. stay. were out at the speaking. Other of Yosemite, 2,000 from RayatEstes, manentHenry Burglars stole all of the records pounds Williams, one of lie; Dr. speaking dates which have been an- from Myers & Graham, of Gravel finest young men, accompa- except the tax books from the shernounced by the local campaign com- Switch, 5,000 pounds at 12c; from nied his aunt, Mrs. Mollie Burgin iff's office in Buvksville, Cumbermittee are as follows: Sam Graham, night. Two her land county, Moreland Wednesday, Oct. 18, 7 3,00 pounds at of the same section, home, and packed and stored with weeks ago the Tuesday 'clerk's office circuit took her back lie. furniture, and p. m.f K. S. Alcorn, T. J. Hill, Jr. him to reside this winter and proba- there was robbed ol- 72indictmants. Bee Lick Thursday, Oct. 19, 7 p. The Harrodsburg Herald says: A bly longer. Mrs. Burgin has been a PERRY HAYDEN. m., K. S. Alcorn, W. S. Burch, W. B. resident of our town for several very handsome boy was born to the Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hayden, of Hansford. and warm friends wife of Richard Cornelius Sunday Jumbo Friday, October 20, 7 p. Paris, but formerly of this city, have yearsdeeply has many give who regret to her up for night. Mr. Cornelius is certainly folreceived an announcement of the enm., J. S. Owsley, W. S. Burch. Kings Mountain Saturday, Oct. gagement of their son, Ellis B. Hay- even a short time. She will be missed lowing the Bibical injunction to "multipy and replenish the earth," 21, 7 p. m., Dr. W. B. O'Bannon, den, to Miss Elizabeth Perry, of Mil- in the Christian church, the Ladies' for although only 38 years of age he ton, Pa. Mr. Hayden was gradua- Aid and social circles, and all join is the Kelly J. Francis. father of seventeen children, in wishing that she will again come Ellison's School House Saturday, ted from Paris High School in 1909 October 21, 7 p. m., Prof. W. M. and from State University in 1913, back to live with us, and a hearty twelve J.boys and five girls. W. Romans, of Lancaster has taking a course in the mechanical welcome will await her, from old and again Benge, Herbert Reynolds. taken charge of the opera and electrical engineering deart-men- t. young. Mt. Salem Monday, October 23, Mr. and Mrs. McWhorter went house in that city and will make it Since his graduation he has 7 p. m., T. J. Hill, Jr., W. S. Burch. Hugh Jacobs' Store Tuesday, Oc- resided at Milton, where he is now down to Mrs. Robert Gaines' Sat- one of the best in Central Kentucky. Coburn's minstrel where tober 24, 7 p. m., Kellv J. Francis, T. superintendent of the Milton Man- urday, thirty-thre- e they were joined by He has bookedwhich attraction will about near relatives who for Saturday, ufacturing Company, engaged in the J. Hill, Jr. a good Pond School House Wednesday, manufacture of war munitions. Miss gathered there to give Mr. McWhor- makeRomans "opener" for the house. October 25, 7 p. m., Prof. W. Perry is one of the most popular and ter a birthday surprise. The mem- Mr.Garrard. is one of the live wires Herbert Reynolds, W. S. attractive girls of that city. The bers all brought good things to eat of Mat Blanton, who lives Burch. date for the wedding has not yet and the crowd assembled in the yard Crab Orchard, was jerked soulth of out of a and the edibles were served to each Maywood Friday, October 28, 7 been announced. guest in small trays. To say Mr. cart to which he was driving a mule p. m. W. B. Hansford, W. S. Burch. last week, Goshen Monday, October 30, 7 GARRARD FARM BRINGS $123.50 McWhorter enjoyed it, would but late The injury and his head badly was on his right temfeebly express his emotion and his cut. p. m., Kelly J. Francis, W. S. Burch. Col. I. M. Dunn, of Danville, han- gratitude and love goes out to all ple and was very painful. Mr. Blandled a big land deal this Aveek when who tried to give him a bright day. ton was not prevented from coming Changing Seasons Bring Colds he sold J. C. Rankin's farm to G. V. Mr. J. R. Rigsby and family, who to court day sales Monday, however, clogged-u- p "Stuffed-u- p Pence. The farm is located in Gar- have been living on the Fish farm though he carried his head "in a head," nose, tight chest, sore throat are sure rard county, about nine miles from near town, left Thursday to locate sling." s. signs of cold, and Dr. King's New Danville, and two miles from Colonel Thomas J. Smith, of Richin Indiana. This is an excellent Discovery is sure relief. A dose of It is known as the Mort Rob- family and we wish them prosperity mond, died very suddenly in Cincinnati Tuesday night. Death was due this combination of antiseptic balsams inson farm, and the tract sold con- and health in their new home. irritated membrane, tains a fraction over 142 acres. The soothes the Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Collier mo- to heart trouble. Mr. Smith was clears the head, loosens the phlegm, consideration was $123.50. This tored toRichmond last Friday to see State Banking Commissioner under you breath easier and realize your makes the third time that Col. Dunn the circus. Governor McCreary and has served cold is broken up. Treat a cold per- has sold this farm, the first time to Miss Clara Collier entertained at as an exalted ruler of the Elks. He is survived by his wife and two chilsistently; half-wa- y measures leave a !Mr. L. McClure at $100 per acre, "500" Wednesday evening. lingering cough. Take Dr. King's later to Mr. Rankin at $10o and this Mr. and Mrs. Galen Rogers have dren. Funeral services were held at New Discovery until your cold is week for $123.50. returned from a visit to their chil- Richmond Friday. gone. For 47 years the favorite remL. O. Martin, of Lilly Dale, Tenn., dren in Somerset. edy for young and old. At your drugMr. John Kennedy has sold his who came to market here Monday JIM REYNOLDS SELLS FARM gist, 50c. of cattle, left his street to J. M. Reynolds, one of the best home on Stanford Possession Mr. Tom with a nice bunch daughter, ill with will be little Shaw, known farmers of the Waynesburg given for $750. diphtheria when he left home and WON $2,000 STAKE. January first. section, sold his farm of 108 acres a Mr. L. L. Sanders has rented the was quite uneasy about her although John Engleman's great mile and a half south of Waynesburg trotter, Harrod's Creek, won the last week to Mrs. Mintie Blair, of Armendt property and will move in- she had improved a great deal. His Kentucky stake, worth $2,000 at the Benham, Ky. Mr. Reynolds received to it as soon as repairs are com- other children had been treated with anti-toxi- n to prevent them from havLexington trots late last week. Vol- $5,000 for the property, netting him pleted. A beautiful colonial porch is near-in- g ing this dread children's malady. ga, the sensational mare, which de- a nice profit on it The sale was completion at the home of Mr. J. 0. P. Newland was down, as usual feated him m the Futurity was bar- made through the real estate film of red from this race. Day & Stamper, of Eubank. Mr. Thos. Cherry. It was formerly Geo. from Burnside, to attend court dav Reynolds is now advertising to buy James' property. It will be one of market here. He says that he will another farm. He would like to se- the handsomest homes here when be back again on Nov. 7th to vote 25 Cents Destroys and Marshall. Forty-fou- r cure a place in the West End of the conjpleted. A small iron balcony for Wilsonhe cast his vote for Tilden county, if the right sort of proposi- will extend across the front above, years ago Your Dandruff and and six large pillars will support and Hendricks and not once in that the porch, each one upon hand- time has he ever voted anything but Stops Falling Hair tion can be found. some ornamental bases. Mr. Cherry the straight Democratic ticket which CROUP FATAL TO BABY has done a great deal towards beau- is certainly some record to be proud Save Your Hair! Make It Thick The year and a half old daughter tifying our city and is a fine booster. of. Mr. Newland says that he perWavy and Beautiful Try This of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Williams, died ReMrs. L. F. Jones entertained Mrs.. sonally knows several life-lon- g at the home of David Rambo, near Mollie Burgin and Dr. Williams at a publicans in the section of Pulaski Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy Maywood Tuesday, after a short ill" six o'clock dinner and Mrs. M. E. J where he is staying who are going hair is mute evidenece of a neglected ness of membraneous crop. The par- Fish also entertained them at a lun- to cast tneir nrst Democratic votes scalp; of dandruff that awful scruf. ents have been living in Cincinnati cheon before they left for Shelby-vill- e. in a e for Woodrow Wilson There is nothing so destructive to some time but the broken-hearte- d this year. They tell Mr. Newland the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair mother has been at the home of hrr Mr. and Mrs. Birney Fish and baby that Wilson has so far kept this of its lustre, its strength and its very father, Mr. Rambo since the little of Somerset, are with Mrs. M. E. country out of the world war and life; eventually producing a feverish-nes- s one became ill. The child was bur- Fish this week. they are afraid in these critical times and itching of the scalp, which ied at Pleasant Point Wednesday. to take a chance on changing when Mrs. James Manuel is no better. is not remedied causes the hair roots Mrs. Ada King is about the same so much is at stake. to shrink, loosen and die then the Rheumatism Follows Exposure as last week. hair falls out fast. A little Danderine LIVE STOCK MARKETS. In the rain all day is generally foltonight now any time will surePine-Ta- r Relieves A Cold Hogs, average 10c higher; closed lowed by painful twinges of rheumaly save your hair. con- weak. Bulk, $9.65(5)10.15; light Dr. Bell's bottle of Knowlton's tism or neuralgia. Sloan's Liniment Get a Danderine from any drug store or will give you quick relief and pre- tains all soothing elements of the $9.3510.25; mixed $9.40(5)10.35; toilet counter, and after the first ap- vent the twinges from becoming tor- pine forest. It heals the irritated heavy $9.35(5)10.25; rough $9.35 plication your hair will take on that ture. It quickly penetrates without membrane, and by its antiseptic prop- 9.55; pigs $7.2b9.20. Cattle closed life lustre and luxuriance which is so rubbing and soothes the sore and erties loosens the phlegm, you breathe weak with bids 25 50c lower 'on beautiful. It will become wavy and aching joints. For sore, stiff, exhaust- easier, and what promised to be a best grades. Native beef cattle fluffy and have the appearance of ed muscles that ache and throb from severe cold has been broken up. For $6.60 11; western steers $6.10(5) feeling, tight chest 9.15; stockers and feeders $4.75 abundance, an incomparable gloss overwork, Sloan's Liniment affords that stuffed-u- p and softness; but what will please quick belief. Bruises, sprains, strains or sore tnroat taKe a aose oi ur. 7.75; cows and heifers $3.50(5)9.30; Sheep, market and prevent calves $7.25(5)11750. you most will be after just a few and other minor injuries to children Bell's week's, when you will actually see a are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini- a wearing, hacking cough dragging steady to stronger; wethers $6.60 ment. Get a bottle ,today at your through the winter. At your druggist, 8.20; ewes $6.057.30; lambs, $7.50 lot of fine, downy hair new hair 81-- 1 10.35. druggist, 25c growing all over the scalp. ;25c. ed d, on up-to-da- te rd -- Moi-gan- 1-- l-3- c; l-2- c; l-2- 1-- l-2- c; Shel-byvill- e's - e, Mar-cellu- " five-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld life-tim- 25-ce- nt Pine-Tar-Hon- ey Pine-Tar-Hon- ey Man Living at Linnietta Springs Had Mrs. Johnson In Jail Here, Says She'i WHEN GAME WARDEN EMBRY Spurious Coin Outfit. Following Her Master DISCOVERS VIOLATIONS F. H. Floyd, of Junction City, is Mrs. J. E. Johnson, of the Way under arrest at Danville on a charge nesburg section of the county, in jail W. R. Willis Convicted of Hunting of counterfeiting. Secret Service here serving a seven day sentence Without License and Negroes Agent Schuyler A. Donella, of Louis- for failure to send her young chil Shot Rabbits Out of Season ville, and Deputy United States Mar- dren to school, and thereby violating shal Oscar Vest, who made the ar- the compulsory attendance law of The first conviction obtained in rest, seized a complete counterfeit- Kentucky, has written a message to er's outfit. For some time past this the people of Stanford and Lincoln Lincoln county for violation of the section has been flooded with coun- county, which she is desirous of law against hunting without a li terfeit half dollars, which the au- having the I. J. publish. Mrs. John- cense was secured in county court thorities contend Floyd made. Floyd son says that she is an evangelist of here Thursday. W. R. Willis, well denied making the coin, which had the Church of God. She writes as known grocer and restauranteur of was fined $15 and costs by Judge been passed at various stations along follows : Bailey on a charge of hunting with the Louisville & Nashville railroad, A Trial of Faith A search of his and at Danville. This is the victory that overcomes out a license. The case was prose home, the old Linnietta Springs Ho- the world, even your faith. I. John, cuted by District Game warden S. J. Embry, who was given informa tel, at Junction City, however, re- 5:4. vealed molds of half dollars, quarDear Reader. While sitting here tion of Mr. Willis deed and immeters and dimes hidden underneath in these dark prison walls, I can diately took out a warrant for him. the hearth. He was placed under realize more fully what Jesus meant It developed that Mr. Willis, who $1,000 bond by Commissioner Law-wi- ll when he said, "My people shall be had been feeling ill, saw some squirat Danville and, failing to give tried as by fire." Today I am going rels on Joe Chancellor's farm on the it, was sent to Covington to await through the fiery trials for Jesus' Crab Orchard pike, one day, when trial before United States Judge A. sake. Because I love Jesus and de- he went out to get a beef he had He secured permission M. J. Cochran. He has a wife and sire to do his will, I am here. Only bought. several children. He came to Boyle we, who have tasted of the cup of from Mr. Chancellor to kill a few county from Pulaski, near Somerset. suffering know what Jesus meant to make some soup, not realizing when he said, "If we suffer with Him that he was violating the law. As we shall also reign with Him." Dear the case was a plain, open and shut people, I never knew what suffering violation, however, Judge Bailey had no recourse but to fine him. Mr. The ladies of the Christian church with Him really meant; I never knew Willis replevied the fine. just how great was His suffering; Sunday school No. 8, will serve dinJudge Bailey had barely finished paying the debt ner to the public on election day, when He was did I realize great great with the Willis' trial until Game how for me, never Nov. 7th. Warden Embry came in with Will The sorghum wagons from Casey the price was that was paid for my Lee and Charles Hocker, two local eternal redemption until I took my county are making everybody awful precious curly-haire- d baby in my negroes, whom he had caught "dead sweet here with their daily visits. arms and pressed his sweet lips to to rights" hunting rabbits out of Dr. O. S. Williams, Will Riffe, A. season. Rabbits are protected by the and his J. Adams and S. G. McKinney com- mine face,looked down into last sweet game laws of the state the same as baby perhaps for the time, posed an auto party that went to birds. The colored men ran right inand turned Lexington last week to see Ringling's low Jesus. my face from him I to fol- to trouble by crossing Mr. Embry's could Oh, dear reader, big circus. farm on the Lancaster pike. Lee was Clay Bottom, of Boyle county, tell then what the great loving Fa carrying a shotgun and Hocker had When passed through here a few days ago ther above suffered for me.only Son a bunch of rabbits. Lee claimed that His with a herd of extra good mountain he unbosomed downdear and this cruel he did not kill the rabbits and Hocker and sent Him here in cattle. said their dog had caught them, to be buffetted and E. McCormack was in the city last worldmocked and was taken spit on which is permitted under the law. before week with a car of stock and report- and council An examination showed, however, the and even put to death, ed sales as dull and slow. that the rabbits had been shot so, Squire Gann was in Lexington last no wonder the whole earth shook Judge Bailey slapped fines of $15 and the rocks rent; no wonder the week on business. world was draped in darkness; no and costs on each of them. Lee reSquire Fields and wife motored to mourned. No, plevied his fine, while Hocker went Stanford last Saturday and spent the wonder all creation my Heavenly Fa- I to jail to serve out his. Game Wardon t wonder why day with friends and relatives. den the ther turned His blessed face and re- job, Embry is ever livest man on this Dr. Carl Wheeler and wife, of been seen in this that has fused to look upon it. The scene Lexington, visited their parents here was too great, or any other part of the state, and and today, since I Sunday. violators of the game laws are learnhave tasted of Routenburg's store was closed last my soul is made that great suffering, ing of it to their sorrow. If all Game to cry out, "O, Lord, Saturday, on account of a Jewish how awfully ashamed I am that I Wardens were as active in the perholiday. formance of their duties as he, KenIt is said that Samuel McKinney helped to cause that great suffering tucky would never hear the complaint on the cross, by transgressing God's can't of late pass certain places in that the supply of game birds and his auto without hvrng a tire punc- Holy law. But beneath all my suf- small animals has been depleted. fering there's a deep settled peace ture. Mrs. S. P. Stephenson, of Breezy that I found at the foot of that AGED BOOTLEGGER CAUGHT. cross, so Point stock farm, went to Dawson sorry Iwhen I said, "Lord, I amyou Deputy Sheriff Monroe Thompson ever sinned and caused Springs last Monday for a week's suffering." I said, "I will bear of Waynesburg, and Deputy U. S. stay. She represents the Huston- this Marshal Charles Winfrey, of Somerville chapter at the Grand Chapter the cross now, Father, the rest of set, arrested Anderson Young, near my days and I have carried it for of Eastern Stars. Ellison Schoolhouse, late last week. Nathan Hicks sold to J. B. Hona-ke- r eight long years and today I find He is 63 years of age and is charged myself still under it. I have no ded steers at 7c. three with selling whisky without a- gov- -' S. P. Stephenson sold 26 head of sire to lay it down, for when I lay eminent license. When taken into- the steers to James Yowell at down the cross I lay down cross custody he had a gallon jug of booze crown. I fully realize that the 7 cents. in his hand, Mr. Thompson says. The D. Nave and son, William, and which I am now carrying will ex- old man was taken to jail until his W. change at the end of the race for a a couple of young men of Mercer trial is held in Uncle Sam's court. county motored here last Sunday crown of eternal life. I am not tired of the way, for it grows brighter and spent the day with friends. it. reader, Joe Griggs, a former drug clerk each day I walk in you Dear to I could see face, face (Contributed) at Weddle's store, was here Sunday I wish have found the pearl of great for I The regular business meeting of mingling with friends. He is now in the drug business at Burgin where price. God said, "Come buy of me Woman's Club was held in the club gold that is tried." Praise His dear room Wednesday, Oct. 11th. As there he is doing a nice business. Dputy Sheriff W. S. Drye and Ar name, I have found that gold that were many business matters to arthur Coffey, of Stanford, were here has been tried. It will stand the range, Mrs. Shelton M. Saufley was Sunday, the latter calling on a beau- test of the judgment. So pray for the only speaker for the afternoon. my babies that are at home without She made a splendid talk on "Cum-munitiful young lady of our village. Civics," which met with unanMr. Less Eads, Miss Lillie Eads, father or mother. I may see them God said imous approval and a request for pubMr. and Mrs. James Yowell and chil- again God only knows. dren, composed a party that went they would take us before rulers lication. The District Convention meets to Lexington last week to see Ring-ling- 's and before the council and commit us to prison, yea, even kill us, and with the local club, Saturday, Nov. circus. A light shower visited our commu- think they were doing God's service; 4th. Many speakers of note will be nity last Monday morning at &r nv but may the Good Lord bless them, present and delegates and visitors for they know not what they do. I from more than a dozen neighborly hour. young folks am more determined to go on with ing towns. A banquet has been planA jolly crowd of the ned at the Princess for the guests enjoyed a chicken roast on Wednes- Jesus than ever before. Your loving friend, in Jesus, wait- and it will be a red letter day for the day evening at the Gap, in honor of club. Mr. John Fields, of New York City, ing for his coming, MRS. J. E. JOHNSON. Miss Caroline F. Barber, of Louiswho is on a visit to his parents on ville, has been secured to give her the Liberty pike: Those in the party stereopticon lecture on "Musical Viwere: Miss Ella Barnett, Mr. John enna," Oct. 27. Miss Barber has Fields, Eddie Carpenter, Mr. Chas. made several trips abroad and has Dunn, Annie Floyd, John Hicks, Pearl Fields, Roger Hicks, Blanche Rev. A. H. Baugh is holding a meet- studied in Vienna. She has many inBarnett, Marion Fields, Grace Fields ing at Cane Valley, Adair county. He teresting pictures to show and stories George Barnett, Marguerite Mc- has accepted the pastorate of the to tell of historic places and people Cormack, Dr. Charles Hart. Lee Hustonville Christian church, for an- of note. Her coming is a rare treat for the people of Stanford. Tewmey was the odd man, but had other year, beginning Oct. 1st. Recent contributions to the library the biggest time of them all. should hear All Presbyterians W. M. Myers and son, Carlisle, Prof. C. G. Crooks at the Presbyte- are one dozen volumes from Miss Linmotored to Columbia, via Lebanon rian church, Stanford, on Sunday, da Miller, and 26 volumes from Miss and Campbellsville Saturday to bring October 15, at 11 o'clock. His sub- Elizabeth Barber of Louisville High Mrs. Myers home, who had been vis- ject is: "The Duty of the Church to School, which were gratefully receiviting her sister, Mrs. L. C. Davidson the Veteran." Sunday school, 9:30. ed. Who will be the next to do likefor the week. They returned Sun- C. E. Meeting, 6:45. Evening Ser- wise? A committee was appointed to comday. All were very much pleased vice, 7:30. and surrounding Columbia with will plete the furnishing of the Club Rev. A. J. Clere, of Lancaster, country. give a lecture on "Is the World room and orders were given for Mr. Able Caple, Miss Elma Broyles Growing Better?" in Mt. Vernon painting of floors and purchase of Mr. George Massey, Miss Effie Mills, church, on the old Frankfort pike, new druggets. If any one desires to Mr. Jay Hunt and Miss Georgia Har- the evening of October 18. He has help in this work contributions will mon, of. Danville, were the guests of been secured by the B. Y. P. U. or- be gladly received. Miss Fannie Ellis, of Hustonville, ganization of that church for one last Sunday. address. He has just returned from George Miller Givens, of Brad a successful season on a chautauqua Bilious, fordsville, is here among relatives circuit.' Lexington Leader. and friends. One of the most unique gatherings Lem Combest and Bud Cundiff, of ever held in Georgetown was an "old Liberty, were here Tuesday on busi- people's meeting" in the Christian ness. church. There was a man present Best For Liver and Bowels, Bad Samuel Helm and Bob Nunnelley, who has been a member of the church Breath, Bad Colds, Sour Stomach Sr., of Peytons Well, were here on for 72 years. Over 50 present had business, Tuesday. box. been members for over 40 years. Get a June Hocker sold an extra fine These were asked to come forward, Sick headache, biliousness, coated Jersey milk cow Wednesday to Jas. and while the choir sang "Blessed Be tongue, head and nose clogged up Decker, for $65. the Tie That Binds" the 250 old peo- with a cold always trace this to torA big frost Wednesday morning; ple shook hands. pid liver; delayed, fermenting food no serious damage' done. The Methodist church is planning in the bowels or sour, gassy stomach. Gus Geiszl is putting a heavy coat an every member canvass nert SunPoisonous matter clogged in the inof crushed rock from the Adam's day afternoon. The entire member- testines, instead of being cast out of quarry, on Middleburg pike and Main ship has been divided into ten routes, the system is reabsorbed into the. street, and McKee Riffe, county road each to be visited by a committee, blood. When this poison reaches the engineer, is here with roller, putting that will solicit every member and delicate brain tissue it causes conflip firnsTiintr touches to the Ftreets. friend of the church to make a sys- gestion and that dull, throbbing, sickB. G. Fox bought of June Hocker tematic weekly contribution to the ening headache. support of the church in all of its dea fine mule colt lor $iuu. Cascarets immediately cleanse the McKee Riffe was here Wednesday partments, using the duplex envelope stomach, remove the sour, undigested nn Vmsinpsc pnnnpptfid with his office. for offerings. It is urged that every food and foul gases, take the excess Work on the new garage is being member of the church who is not on bile from the liver and carry out all remain at the constipated waste matter and rapidly pushed this week witn a good the visiting committee J home Sunday afternoon. The work is poisons in the bowels. force of men. A Cascaret tonight will surely Uriah Dunn went to Lexington expectea to De compietea in two or straighten you out by morning. They three hours. Sunday and returndd Tuesday. A runaway horse created consid- The pastor will be glad to see a large work while you sleep a box erable excitement on Main street attendance of membership present from your druggist means your head Wednesday? evening. Luckily no one at Sunday morning service. Other clear,stomach sweet and your liver services as usual. and bowels regular for months. 81-- 1 iwas hurt. Hustonville 5 t 900-pouh- - 900-pou- nd Woman's Club Notes ty News of the Churches -- Take "Cascarets" If Headachy, and Constipated 10-ce- nt -- 10-ce- nt Page Two Be rwi The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: The Interior Journal Friday, October 13, 1916. a Man with Moietlf r .K-KF S. JL SAUFIiEV, t'f -- EniTOR AND rr.OPRIETOR c v. Entered at the postcffioc at Stanford, Ky., as .second class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $1.50 Both issues a week, per year, $1 Twice a week, for eight months 75c Twice a week for six months 40c Twice a week for three months, $1 Once a week, either issue, per year to all; Subscriptions are when time for which it is paid, is up. pa-sto- M 1 tl Democratic Ticket 7Sl For President AVoodrow Wilson. For Vice President Thomas R Marshall. For Congressman Harvey Helm. " have noVSfil 'I Political Announcements was ; 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. No announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINGSTON. onfhewicfii 3CT.Pji-og- w "How did he leave her?" That's the question you often hear asked. How are YOU going to leave her?" That's the question for you to answer. Are you BANKING your money so that you won't add to her sadness the misery of WANT? Our Bank is a safe place for your money. Put YOUR money in OUR bank. We pay 3 per cent interest on time deposits. The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky Montgomery county will vo z on a $15,000 bond issue to buy a farm for the support of her paupers. Lincoln county probably made a mistake when she sold her poor house farm. It is a great deal more expense to keep paupers up by paying them allowance of an much every month than it is to have them do what work they can for their keep on a farm. It would be a mighty good idea for Lincoln to buy another farm, place her paupers upon it, and dispense entirely with the plan of giving allowances each month. WILSON'S EUROPEAN POLICY We do not claim that our Men's Suits are in a class to themselves nor the best in the world but we do claim for our Collegian Clothes, that nobody puts more style into a coat, nor makes one that fits prettier, whether the prevailing style is a form-fittin- g or loose back, broad or narrow shoulders. A coat to be perfect must have that close fitting collar; that graceful curve of the shoulder lapels that fold alike on each side, and a front that hangs snug to the body. When you see a perfect fitting coat here, just pull back the front and see if it does not bear the COLLEGIAN label. We show these perfectly tailored all wool suits in serges, cassimeres and worsteds, sizes 33 to 50 $15, $17, $20, $25. At $10 and $12.50 we show you all wool suits in the present styles, and one you will not be ashamed to wear. 4A ofeerts IL.lJJWIAI.ljl Bailey, Stanford . -- Uj.JBEi.'ff P W -- 4zZiSL STATEMENF LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, LIABILITIES: Capital Stock, Trust Funds, $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 $26,540.34 $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 Interest, $26,540.34 FOR Heaters, Stoves, Ranges Coal Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and Tongs, Lard Cans, Etc., See Us ana Save Money 'fiegan. Hughes and great world-wa- r other republicans have gone the limit in criticizing Wilson and the course he has consistently pursued in regard to entanglements with the European nations. Shepherd tells in strong language, however, just how Wilson and his foreign policies are looked at from the other side of the pond. Read what he writes. I have been on every front in Europe and in every capital except Petrograd. On the fronts I have seen the hor" rors of war. And in the capitals I have seen the efforts of the various fighting nations to draw the United States into the war. In war, thinking men become unthinking beasts. Men of business science and achievement stop their work and become mere physical units in an army. Youths drop their life dreams and their futures. Ambitions crumble. Home and family plans are swept aside. A Methodist missionary rs responsible for the statement that President Wilson's policy in regard to Mexico has been perfect. He spent coun15 years in that try and knows whereof he speaks. G. Shepherd, a prominent James newspaper writer, nas likewise been in Europe much of the time since the God-forsaken Isit Our DistomThiloring Department rhis & J THERoYA.LTAiLORs-Cro-JVⅈV?- store is the authorized resident dealer for Measure Suits ancf Querr.nals at $i8L$2o1$25,$3o,$35ncr$4o. Wrmnr.m Hoiaflai'brecf-t-o sararanTO" -- ..-- . imWIW IB 11I1 a GEORGE H. FA RI3Q &j.x.Yi:?XjWjKra!rnKgc ; Progress, whose figures we carve in marble to decorate our proud buildings, becomes a withered, paralyzed wreck. The blight of hate reaches into the innermost corner of every city, of every home, of every heart. Worse things than death fall to the lot of millions of human beings in war, including mental and moral decay. uj ii'i- f131 Hr "ft? v r lflH8 8 ir3 'i 2 for the whole family the kindtfaat " will give you service i w. Crab Orchard, Kentucky SX253S5- "1 TllT-- T iFDcenes, Isfvft riem mms, IXI9 " n i l in i T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the WET"""' ,nS .. Into the situation which would produce these terrible changes I have seen all the nations of Europe endeavor to drag the United States. From those capitals, at the other end of the line, I have watched Washington and the government there extricate the United States from one plot after another, from one diabolical machination after another. Some times we in Europe, who were seeing the European side of the picture the efforts of the allies to draw us into war with Germany; the efforts of the Germans to draw us into war with the allies held our breaths. There were times when it seemed that war would be the only way out. I have seen Germans rejoicing at the prospect of having the United States quarrel with the allies; I have seen the allies wild with delight over the chance that the Unired States would go to war with Germany over the Lusitania or some other incident. But always, sane, sound, steaoy, the United States came through. It was a magnificent Ihing to see irom our point of vantage in Eurupe. It made one tfirill to realize th.it the United States was his own coun try- - A MOONSHINE "SERMON" things over there. We are proud of American sanity and of American statesmanship and (From Charlotte, N. C., Observer) "I live up thar back in them hills that .cool, calm reckoning of the peorne which prevented 30 miles or more from town. There American them from being stampeded. beant no roads wuth considerin' and It was a fine, thrilling thing to be what's more, it ud take me a day or an American in European capitals more for my muleh ter drag a load and to know that in our own capital o' corn ter market. Maybe I'd git 40 there were men cents a bushel fer it when I got thar, at Washington as any of the and some of it I'd have ter keep ter shrewd and statesmen of Europe, to know, also, feed ther critters with goin en comin. that the statesmen in Washington , But I kin do this, son. I kin take my were steadier, saner, less influenced corn, what I growed myself on my by hate and bitterness and better , bottom lands and clear spaces and able to judge right and wrong than convert it into corn mash en whisky the wisest statesmen in Europe. and maybe I kin git $3 a gallon fer And to come home now to the Unit- it, en carry quite a tolerable load to ed States and witness the attempt to town, if I don't git kotched, en don't thrust from the guidance of Ameri- - calculate ter git kotched es long as I can affairs the government which know whar I can tote 10 gallons at a has led the United States through time ter a certain place and git my this maze of diplomacy and machina-- , money for it. I don't see as how I'm tion is, to one who has witnessed hurtin' anybody en I'm using my affairs from the European end, little own crops ter do jes what my daddy short of terrfying. It is like playing and his old daddy did years ago." with dynamite. There is no politics in European nations today. Governments are being held in their places by coalitions. Among the neutrals this also is true. Holland has no politics, and it is safe ; Switzerland has no politics and it is safe. Greece did have politics, and behold Greece today. To come home, and to behold the working of politics in this world crisis is, I, repeat, little short of terrifyi far-sighted MOZART CLUB ENTERTAINED Misses Ellen Ballou and Eva Rankin were hostesses last Friday evening to the Mozart Club and their friends. The home of Mrs. H. M. Ballou was used for the occasion. The guests upon entering registered with their left hands, which of course caused much merriment. Games were played throughout the evening. A prize, a toy mandolin, was given to How's This? case of Catarrh that cannot be curvd Catarrh Cure. -- We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any Uy HuH'J James Tribble for making the most Take llall's Family nils for ceustluation. words out of the Mozart Club. A delightful ice course was served. The Burch, Mary Bailey, Pattie Perkins, hostesses were assisted in entertain- Rachel Hill, Belle Russell," Nellie W. ing by Mrs. H. M. Ballou and Miss Gertrude Gaines. Those present were: Hill, and Messrs. Hartwell Shanks, Misses Marie Ballard, Gertrude i Stith Noe. Joe T. Embry, James Trib- Gaines, Serena Young, Anna Green ble, Clarence Singlaton, Clarence Wood, Sara Wood, Nancy K. McKin-ne- Perkins, Charlie Thompson, Maurice Annie V. Craig, Frances Embry, Cooper, Sam Hill, John Cash, Bryan Annette Wearen, Lucile Stone, Eliz- .Tucker, Clem Hill and Francis abeth Farra, Clara Peck, Esther Weatherford. y, f 1 J. CHENEY & CO.. TIeO. O. We. the lHHlersisKeil. haTe known F. J. Cheney for the last 13 yeurs. ami beMev him Ierfectly honerable ii. ill bulnexi JraHMielkms and hnanuidlly a Me n carry out any obNvatlvaa made by his lirm. NAT. BANK OF COMMBRCK. Toledo. Ohio. rtaU'3 Catarrh Cnre U taken Interaally. aotins directly upon the blood and mueua Mirfaee-- i of the system. Testimonial free. lrlee 73 cents per bottle. Add by all DracsUts. rzzmsn E3&&2 mmMmimIJJKIUliJ' u ing. Court-Hous- e, 1 J. Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. Now, when I return home, I find an election campaign under vay. I hear men say that we have peare without honor. We, in the European capitals whe saw our government escape the war traps, felt no loss of honor. We are always able to look the o'.oer fellow in the eye and be proud. No one over there ever seriously chargvl uc wit'--i loss of br.-r- . am! men are highly sensitive to such fe. Wa vw y the Best Try One! OLDER BUT STRONGER To be healthy at seventy, prepare at forty, is sound advice, because in th strength of middle life we too often forget that neglected colds, or careless treatment of slight aches and pains, simply The Superior Grain Drill Is Still in the Lead! With all the European peoples doing all they can, even to abandoning elections, in order to keep their governments intact and unchanged, there are persons in the United States who, out of sheer politics and by discussion of such petty matters as the removal of a minor government official, seek to overthrow the government. Certainly the steadiness of our government is as important to us as the steadiness of their government is to Germans and Britishers; our danger is as great if not so imminent and apparent as theirs. The certain grasp of our present government on war affairs is as important to us as the grasp of von Bethmann-Hollwe- g or Asquith is to Germany or England. Do you know why Zeppelins fly over London? It is not to destroy arsenals or kill soldiers. It is to disgust the British people with their government and to provoke them to upset it on the ground that it is not protecting them. Men are fighting in Europe now to upset enemy governments and thereby weaken their opponents. In the United States some of us are trying to upset our own government at a time when the war crisis demands stability and continuance of the government. Most nations, in the crisis, have abolished elections. This was not necessary in the United States, nor would it have been possible. But this coming election ought to be a mere formality. The vote ought to mean in so many words: "You've done well, Mr.- - President. Carry on." Such tobacco enjoyment Albert and pipe or a fire-u- p command quick as a home-mad- as you never thought could be is yours to you buy some Prince e cigarette ! Prince Albert gives That's because you every tobacco satisfaction your smoke-appeti- te ever hankered for. process that cuts out bite and parch! Prince Albert has always . been sold without coupons or premiums. We prefer to give quality ! it's made by a patented ftrW' Ivt 1'lili- Wt(tt?sz&i tr 4?vJ- - Rey?01-- CopyrlBhtlMt l k & J ?"t ' I rfX& iir.va; i frivr? fc) ! ! IB fl mWm On the rever,c side of this tidy red tin you will read: "Pro- c Patented July 30th. 1907." which has made three men smoke ptpes where one smoked before I .iM HS8S : - H mm "iCNSeURHlNG PIPE AMI? ,UWWt ( I fc TOBACCO felnxm i Killing in clay county One man isdead and two brothers are seriously wounded as the result of a shooting which took place at Manchester, Clay county Saturday night. Jim Profet, Deputy Sheriff, died soon after being wounded, and two brothers named Lewis may die of their hurts. The shooting took place at the Manchester Fair Ground. The cause of the shooting is not W. H. HIGGINS undermine strength and bring chronic weakness for later years. To be stronger when older, keep your blood pure and rich and active with the strength-buildin- g and properties of Scott's Emulsion which is a food, a tonic and amedicine to keep your blood rich, alleviate rheumatism and avoid sickness. No alcohol in Scott's. blood-nourishi- Scott & Bownc, BlootafieldTN. J. known. Bay Prince Albert everywhere tobacco is told in toppy red bags, Sc; tidy red tin; 10c; handsome pound d tin humiand dors and that corking fine humipound crystal-glas- s dor with top that keeps the tobacco in such clever trim always! half-pounsponge-moistener the national joy smoke has a flavor as different as it is delightful. You never tasted the like of it J And that isn't strange, either. Men who think they can't smoke a pipe or roll a cigars Nince Albert rette can smoke and will smoke if they use Prince Albert. And smokers who have not yet given P. A. a try-ocertainly have a big surprise and a lot of enjoyment coming their way as soon as they invest in a supply. Prince Albert tobacco will tell its own story I ut R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., WimtonSalem, N. C. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Ford and Edison Plan Condensed Statement ot The Report of How They May Help Wilson President Re-elect Friday, October 13, 1916. Page Three Wood-ro- The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky., Made to the Controller on Sept 12, 1916. RESOURCES Loans, Stocks and Bonds $264,543.60 U. S. Bonds 50,000.00 Banking House , 6,798.50 Cash and Due from Banks 34,479.01 Total LIABILITIES $355,821.1 $ 1 Capital Stock Surplus Fund Undivided Profits Circulation Deposits Bills Payable ...'. 28,500.00 2,905. 3 50,000.00 1 50000.00 219,415.98 5,000.00 $355,821.1 1 Total Thomas A. Edison and Henry Ford arm in arm walked into the office of Chairman Vance C. McCor-mic- k at democratic national headquarters last week. They announced quite simply that since tTiey are heart and soul for Woodrow Wilson they wanted to find out how they could best direct their efforts to insure his Mr. McCormick had invited them to do so and they tookhim at his word. The two "wizards" went to luncheon with the chairman and Secretary of the Navy Daniels and conferred particularly with regards to methods of reaching the independent voters of the country. "Give the people the. facts," declared Mr. Edison, "and itiwill be a Wilson landslide. No president ever faced such problems, no president ever made such a record of achievements. "It is not alone that Woodrow Wilson has statesmanship, he has leadership, too. I have always been a republican but I put my country above party in a world crisis with the fate of America in the balance. I would take shame to myself if I did not put myself behind a man who has given us peace with honor, prosperity with justice and preparedness without militarism." Mr. Ford was no less emphatic. Like Mr. Edison, he said: "I am a republican but I cannot stay with a party that puts office seeking first and America last. "President Wilson has saved the United States from the horrors and desolation of international war. He has saved us from industrial war. His domestic policies have given new strength." Our Show Windows are a miniature Fashion Show. They will aid you greatly in selecting your Fall outfit. Have a glance at them in passing. Middlehurg Rev. J. W. Beagle failed to come and fill his appointment Sunday. He was engaged in a meeting at Preach-ersvillA good rain fell here Monday and e. it was greatly needed too. Both stock and drinking scarce. years, the most successful Trappers and Collectors of Raw Furs in your viemty been shipping their entire collections to us. You too, can secure the highest market prices lor your skins by sending them here as New York is now the WoildV water had become COR Mrs. W. T. Dye and her daughter, Miss Martha, of Liberty, were her he Sunday. t r nawiurmareci. wnie today for our Free price list and shipping ta?$. c cnarge no commission. .. 2--ra. ,., tmseng d --- . and Golden Sea! r . ? , A II A T U FF UT TTCTE7TM O T il ifi,UiJ A U C I?...,. :. i,tw ' DB.i DRti, Fa: fiwwinr ?rTrt r- - Yr York .. V ' 181 West Tftlu Street, New i K? Sr .. "" r s boys. Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Creech. Mr. and Mrs. Jason Coffey, F. L. Jones, Misses Ruby Lee Fogle and Essie Hanly motored to Somerset Sunday to see that city, and attended the Sunday School convention. They went by the way of Stanford. Little Bobbie Roberts, son of J. M. Roberts, here stuck a nail in his foot Saturday, and the little fellow has suffered considerable pain since. Judge Lincoln Wells, Woodson Ellis, J. C. and McDowell Fogle went to Lexington Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Moore and Mrs. D.T. Dye, of Liberty were here one day last week. Friday was "field day" for the schools in this educational division. They met on the graded school grounds here and spent the day running, jumping, playing ball, courting and any other old that was reasonable and right. All had a big time and are going to come back again some day. STANFORD HONOR ROLL FOR SEPTEMBER Grade Marie First Herbert Cover, Lillian Long, Cari Lynn Nevius, Edward Pettus, Freida Robinson, Lillian Von Gruenigan, Jennie White. Second Grade Winfrey Duncan, Mary B. Foster, Sadie Farmer, Nettie Gover, Lucile Manning, Adam It is said that there are warrants out for the arrest rf nine young men who behaved badly at Grove during the late protracted meeting out there. one of them, however are Grove I For Your Arm s i man ncrer tne (port in pittol MANY apractice till discovered cnootmg hzyhzzzrd and aramu-mttte stopped ana learned that te could really hit eotacthing with bis jus, A. great revival of tne cport is sweeping acrote the country laymen are tsL'ng a, tip from the crack thots and the ealc et Remir sn UMC Ammunition or all t tandard mates of pistols and revolvers is topping all previous 'high marts, Get your arms and ammunition from the reliable dealer- -" the Sign of look for the Red Ball jtferk of Remiiglon Sportsmen's Headquarters in every town. Sold by your home dealer and 3,250 other leading of Whatever Male ' WmM&mkKk ma Wjf.t.'my'ssssfirSjst. yvii k imm Both.... i tKjnRA. rycs.fc -- v,fr on UIC tion Powder Copent, Lubricant and Aust Preientative , THE REMINGTON ARMS UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE CO. Largest 71. tufacturers etf Ftreerna end Ammunition , . in the World New YerV Voolwcth B "ding ' Clean and merchants in Kentucky c 7 your gun wit A REJI OIL, the comltna" Pence Walker. Third Grade Charly P.lanken-shiBeatrice Camentsi'h, Lida Leile Denham, James Mrther,y, James Holman. p, Toilet Bauman, Fourth Grade Fred Annelle Carson, Effio W. McClary, Foster R. Phi,;os.. Katharine Murphy, Rnh-.- i Tr Wni.P,-ATnrv I.. Wn.nK Bell, Ula Fifth Gra Camenisch, rfai'o K. Kincai.l, Ithoila Plummer, Susie Rankin, Mary L. Stone, Dorothy Tribcle, LaciHe Walker, Myra K. Wilmot, Lucille Skir-viRobert Davison, John Foster, Thomas Hatcher, Maurice Murphy, Adam Matheny, James Paxton. Sixth Grade Guy Wallin, Mabel Masters, Lee D. Fisher, Eddie Bruce is-Ma- tilda n, will find the GRAVES COX STORE better prepared than ever before to supply their every need in wearing apparel. We have spared neither pains nor cost to assemble the products of the world's finest styling talent, the most efficient tailoring craftsmanship and the foremost weaving experts of the country. Come in if only for a look. Suit Prices: $15.00, $18.50, $20.00, $25.00, $30.00, $35.00 Regal and Nettleton Fall Shoe Styles Were Never So Good Every New Last and Leather. Boys' Regal Shoes will Satisfy both YoungKnox Hats, John B. Stetson Hats, Crofut KPKI M Articles Vi Baughman, Frances Tate. Seventh Grade Lelia C . Raney, Adelaide Proctor, Margaret Pettus, Mary Frances Matheny, AHene Gooch, Joanna Ballou, Mattie Belle Kincaid, Frances Fish, Mary Kath-erin- e Henry Baughman, Sara Bright, Bertha Blankenship, Leathor Bowling, Lucille Carter, AnMargaret Lynn. nie Lee Eubanks Louise Waters, Lucille Waters, MarHocker. Eighth Grade and Knapp Hats Graco and Graco Special Hats, Ultra Smart or Conservative Styles. There's great satisfaction in using toilet goods L'HSot' ' 1 lr-- iv ':vo o (A ' garet Wood. Freshman that come from our store. In them you have the assurance of honest materials and pure chemicals. You couldn't get anything more worth while any where. Nevius, Mary Hill Garman, George F. Farris, Patterson Tanner, Vie Gose Smith. Sophomore Mary Brackett. Hester Anderson, Allie May Cummins, Carris Davis, May Belle Lyon, Davis Joe Grimes, Robert ster and parent. Come and See our display of fine soaps for the complexion and bath a Faulkner. Junior Elizabeth Carter, Nancy Katherine McKinney, Allie Russell Fish, Rachel Hill, Annie Rogers Powell, Annette Wearen, Annie V. Craig. Matsy Young, Senior Serena Grimes, Nellie Wilson Hill. Fall Furnishings It's time for new Shirts the Manhattans certainly show up fine. Fall and Winter weight Vassar and Cooper's Union Suits, New Phoenix and Wilson Brothers' Half Hose; Warm Sweater Coats and Gloves. Fall Neckwear in the most bewitching colors you ever saw. scented waters,' perfumes, cold creams, cosmetics, manicure sets, lotions, hair 'onics, skin foods. I I. I A comos. orusnes. sponges ana ine iwe. 1 W2- STOMACHtaSI - k Gall Stones, the Stomach and Intestines, Yellow Jaundice, Appendicitis and other fatal ailments AUCTIONEERING result from Stomach Trouble. ThouPOSTED! Sufferers owe sands of Stomach We, the undersigned, prohibit I can get you Highest prices for your their complete recovery to Mayr's hunting of every sort, fishing and land, stock, crops or household goods. Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any For other for Stomach Ailments. Sales Cried Anywhe- -i saJe by The Penny Drug Store, Stan- Smith, S. C Rigsby. Auto-Intoxicatio- THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. Cncer and Ulcers of n, CO Incorporated -- LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY age rour The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Perk H&milfbn, near McKinney, bought here Monday from Col. Josh Wilson, of the East End, a bunch of feeders, that weighed around 900 Friday, October 13, 1916. Relieves Serious Case Of Chronic Constipation DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN CORRECTS CONDITION THAT SEEMED HOPELESS "Only It "Gets" toe-eatin- 'Gels-l- f for stipation until she was run down she was unable to do any kind of work, Miss H. A. Frees, 209 Adams St Dayton, Ohio, obtained a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin and used it with such gratifying results that she continued the treatment and has written to Dr. Caldwell that her condition is again normal and that she wants to recommend Syrup Pepsin to everyone who suffers with constipation. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup of Pepsin is a combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin, gentle in its action and free from griping or other pain or discomfort. It contains no opiate or narcotic drug, and, while acting readily on the most stubborn case of inactive bowels, is absolutely safe for the tiniest babe, so that it is the ideal family laxative and should be kept on hand in every household for After suffering from chronic con- pounds, at $6.65. S. H. Baughman, of this city, weighed up to Simon Weil, of Lexington Thursday morning, 35 heifers that averaged 825 pounds, and which he sold at $5.50. Col. Josh Wilson, this side of Crab Orchard, sold to Boone & Bal lard, East End traders last week, four heifers that averaged 800 pounds, at 6 cents a pound. Shel Tevis, near Shelby City, delivered to Simon Weil, of Lexington, last Saturday, his herd of fat steers, about 44 in number, and averaging 1,224 pounds. They went at $7.25 a hundred. O. J. Catron, of the East End, sold to J. S. Woodward, of the Jessamine Construction Company, engaged in Me After This!" Every Corn Every Time. Painless. Nothing More Simple. T11 tell you what, I've quit usins salves for corns. I've quit making' a package out of my toes bandages and contraptions with quit digging with knives and scisg' The Barg ain Store The Acknowledged Low Price Makers; Sell Everything You Want; Mens & Boys Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Furnishings; Dry Goods Millinery and Ready-to-WeGarments and ar sors. Give me 'GETS-I- T' every time!" Novelties. The REAL SECRET OF OUR SUCCESS lies not in the fact that we sell for cash and at a close margin of profit, but in quite a (liferent direction altogether. Admitting the good business qualifications of this method of doing business, there are yet some other qualifications without which it would he impossible for us to sweep the field of all opposition. Knowing where, when and how to buy, backed up with the filthy lucre the cold cash is why the Bargain 'Store offers inducements that are strangers to our competitors. When You See These Pretty Girl in Your Druggist's Window It's a Good Time horse Boone Way, a for $120. Ed Gooch, of Crab Orchard, paid O. J. Catron, of the East End, $8.25 a hundred for three hogs to be deimitations and ineffective substitutes livered the last of this month and be sure you get Dr. Caldwell's Syrup that are expected to average about Pepsin. See that a facsimile of Dr. 180 pounds. Caldwell's signature and his portrait Clell Coleman of Harrodsburg, has appear on the yellow carton in which shiuDed to the Cincinnati market dur-use when needed. the bottle is packed A trial bottle, ing the past few days, 700 hogs that Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin costs free of charge, can be obtained by he bought at from JjY.oU to $a. xney only fifty cents a bottle and is sold writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 455 made him some money, but he lost in drug stores everywhere. To avoid Washington St., Monticello, Illinois. on eight loads he shipped last week. G. A. Swinebroad, of the Hubble section purchased 10 head of light B. G. Fox bought a couple of mule colts from Fox Dudderar of Rowland steers here Monday from C. aR. Martin, of Danville at 7 cents pound. here Monday. The brutes averaged 700 pounds and T. A. Brent sold a W. T. McGirr, of the Bowen to John Spoonamore, last week ' t;0n, sold to a Harrodsburg buyer were yearlings. J. C. Robinson, of Boyle, topped for $100. thjs Week, his tobacco crop at $13.75 the market here Monday with a fine Harry Lazarus, ot Bowling Green, a hundred. Going some. bunch of feeding steers which he sold bought IS mules at Columbia last Miller McCormack, who lives over to Whitehouse & Johnson, of Boyle, week at from $100 to $175 a head. the Garrard line, north of Stanford, at 7 4 cents a pound. The beeves J. M. Barnes, of Byrdstown, Tenn. sold last week to Shirley Hudson, of were very promising and averaged sold 74 head of ewes to a Tennessee that county a bull calf for $28. 1,150 pounds. party last week at $9 a head. B. G. Gover, out on the Lancaster J. C. McDonald, of West Fork, G. W. Edwards, this side of Crab pike, sold six head of cattle averag-- Tenn., sold here Monday to differOrchard, sold to O. J Catron, a sow ing 800 pounds at six and three- ent parties, 18 short yearling steers and seven pigs last week, for $32. quarter cents a pound to Joe Kindig. at $25 a head, to Bright, Ingram & Alex Dunlap, cf Kings Mountain, Greeley Lutes, over in Casey, sold Fox, of Danville, he sold an extra mare mule for $225 sold a couple of mule colts, males, here Monday to J. H. Baughman, here Monday, for $90 to a foreign south of Danville, 14 steers that ave- and to W. B. Burton, of Garrard, a buyer. raged 875 pounds, at $6.40 a hun- war mule for $130. M. K. Wilson, near Hustonville, J. D. Eads, near Anchorage, ship- dred. ped a load of 30 butcher steers to C. F. Rankin, of Hedgeville, re- sold to Mitchell Taylor, of Danville, mare the Louisville market last week, for cently returned from Wayne county, here Monday, a which he got a nickel a pound. The where he bought up a herd of 125 mule, which was an extra good one, beeves averaged 700 pounds. feeding cattle, that averaged 800 for $210. To James H. Yowell, of W. L. Graham a Washington coun- pounds, at $6.50 a hundred. the West End, he delivered half a ty stock buyer, has bought Taylor James H. Baughman, south of dozen feeding steers, averaging 950 e Royalty's farm near Salvisa Danville, bought here Monday of pounds, at $6. James McCormack, of the McCor-mack- 's in Mercer county, at $105 an acre. Leo Hayden, of Hayden's Switch, a Church section, shipped in a J. Lee Murphy of the Hedgeville bunch of 10 steers that averaged section bought five light steers from 800 pounds, at $6.50. From Ed F. carload of hogs himself to the CinRube Horton, of Waynesburg, here Davis, west of town, he bought for cinnati market a few days ago when Monday at $5.50. They averaged Mr. Weil, a bull that weighed 1,150 he caught the market right. He received $11.25 for 50 head of the about 500 pounds. pounds at $5.50. tops, and the load realized him about $1,700, which made him good money, all his friends are glad to know. cT Soat on. rjifoiPcrioo3. A. F. Edwards, of the East End, (auodJFreeio sold to J. M. Cress, of Preachersville Expectant a couple of canner cows, one at $3.50 and the other at $3.75 a hundred; to is that she may so through the Tom Traylor, of this section, he sold trying ordeal of motherhood with as nine head of heit'ers that averaged 550 pounds at 5c a pound; to T. W. little painas possible this can be. Jones he sold a rough steer that tipa realitywhen "Mother's Friend" ped the scales at 630 pounds, at $4.50 a hundred. has been .used regularly preceding R. M. Blackerby, on the Crab Orconfinement. Get chard pike, has contracted to deliver to J. M. Cress, of the East End, the Sradfield Mother's Friend" at your last 10 days in this month,, a bunch Co, & Reaufator druggist. of hogs that will average from 150 ZOlJar'BfdcjJftfaa.taSa. to 160 pounds, at 8 2 cents. Mr. Blackerby recently sold to J.T. Shad-oaof Somerset, a beautiful Shorthorn heifer for $125 and an older cow for $85. Simon Weil, of Lexington, bought the Harris Bros., of Hubble, cattle this week. There were about 30 in the herd, and they averaged close to 1,000 pounds. Mr. Weil paid from $6 to $6.50 for them. From Harry D. Frye, of the same section, he bought 35 head that weighed about Why not buy a "Woolly Boy" Suit the same, at the same figure. Mr. Weil is endeavoring to secure 1,000 for your boy next time head of good slop cattle to place at four-year-o- ld I rebuilding Lincoln's part of the Farm and Stock News six-year-o- ld , sec-ma- re the very It's first time thev use "GETS-IT.- " "GETS-IT- " is so simple and because easy to use put it on in a few seconds because there is no work or to do, no pain that shoots up to your heart. It gets your corns off your mind. All the time it's working and then, that little old corn peels right off, leaves the clean, corn-fre- e skin underneath and your corn is cone! No wonder millions Try it tonight. prefer "GETS-ITVGETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent&on receipt of price bjrE. Lawrence Co., Chicago. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy. That's corn-foolin- g' To End Your Corns. "what they all say Everything New and Up-to-Da- te ". km till GOODS WELL BOUGHT are ALREADY HALF SOLD Our Cash Clothing Store is located on Main Street. Ilfnncshaplotcjs MEN: We have convinced the Ladies that THE BARGAIN STORE Shoes and Ready-to-Weis the place to buy their Dry Goods, Goods for themselves' and children. Now we are after you Here it is nothing new goods well bought are already half sold. How do we do it? Cash has the greatest buying power known. Cash operates and controls the great Railroads and Factories of the whole world. Yes, even more than this Cash buys every dollar's worth of goods handled by the Bargain Store. ar 1-- CRAB ORCHARD J eight-year-o- ld four-year-o- ld 142-acr- The Educational Division No. 2 met at the Institute on Sept 25th, to arrange for the next Teachers' Association, which will be held at the Crab Orchard Baptist church, i'rol. Johnson presided over the meeting. Prof. U. G. Hatfield was chosen chairman and H. C. Davis secretary. It was decided that this meeting take place on the third Saturday in October, beginning at ten o'clock A. M. committee which The program consisted of Prof. U. G. Hatfield, Prof. W. T. White and Miss John Eva Hilton, has trisd to arrange one that will be profitable to the participants and enjoyable to the outsiders, who decide to come. This is the second time the association has been held at this place, and Prof. Hatfield cordially requests that all teachers be present and make this meeting a record-breaker Tell us what Credit does when you come in for one of our Suits sold Our Cash Price $ 7.50 by all credit houses at $10.00 to $11.50 Our Cash Price $10.00 Their $13.50 to $15.00 grades Our Cash Price $12.50 Their $16.50 to $18.00 grades BOYS' SUITS $3.00 and $3.50 grades at $5.00 and $6.00 grades at $7.00 Suits at $1-98 $3.50 $4.9S for Division No. 2. A Mothers Wish -- 72 1-- n, Mothers and Fathers several distilleries for winter feeding. 1V Fi'ffiil ft ville section, has been buying up a bunch of mules for winter feeding. He bought three at Lancaster court day, all mares, paying $132.50, $140 and $152.50 respectively, for them. He bought from various parties, 14 head at an average of $154 a head; and from B. G. Fox and W. D. Williams of Boyle, he purchased 13 head of yearling hybrids, all mares but one, paying $122.50 a head for Charles F. Rankin, of the Hedge- them. . The First Standard Bank and Trust Company, of Maysville, has incorporated with $175,000 capital. Former Congressman J. N. Kehoe and former Representative Stanley Reed are leading spirits. wis Copytitbt 1916 I A- V Stanford Testimony Home Rev. Morgan. Devotional H. G. Skiles Welcome Address Cyrus Johnson Response ., FOR RENT. 10 acres for corn; Most desirable in Stanford, on Value of Agriculture in School. CENT-A-WOR- D Earl Russell and Eugene McWilliam? (Ads here are 1 cent a ord each issue, cash 5 acres for tobacco; a good house; Lancaster St., centrally located, see Relation of Community to School with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) grass and other conveniences. Rent L. M. Good Knight, FOR SALE CHEAP. for money or crop rent. Four miles i Cvrus Johnson and Kanawah Trip-let- t. Ky., Crab Or- -j Buggy, davenport, leather couch, LOST. Two 800 or 900 pound from Lancaster, Mrs. onBooth Sut- - range, encyclopedia, law books, par- J. Music steers, strayed from my place. Return chard road. See io-- u Home Economics Sadie Chadwick and get reward. Adam Carpenter. 81t uuu, ouuiiuiu, rwy., iu . iur lump, oee lu. u. UOOU Jvnignt. and Bettie Miller. Relation of Roads to Schools J. LOST. On Lancaster pike, MonA FINE BUSINESS CHANCE. B. Hutchins and H. C. Davis. day, a black heifer, weighing 600 I will sell my line of general merConsolidation and its Advantages 81-- 1 Edward Edmiston and Ellen Moore. pounds. B. G. Gover. chandise at the Cross Roads, two and one-ha- lf Art of Questioning Bailey Sampmiles northeast of Eubank. son. ESTRAY or stolen One bay This stock will invoice from $1,000 The Educative Value of Play all feet white to $1,500. The goods are clean and gelding, Adelia Russell. anrT above the ankle; 15.3 hands high; new. This is a splendid location for a "VY Heating, Ventilation and Lighting reward for return or information to store. I will take $500 down and give good time on the balance; will either Edward E. Edwards. 81-- 2 Richard, Gentry, Danville, Ky. Discipline Josie Osborne, Nenora rent or sell the building the goods Howard. are in. C A. WELLS, Waynesburg, Object of Class Work Flora PenFOR SALE. Three registered, Ky., R. D. 3. nington. nine weeks old bird pups; are pointMusic. ing now; you can't beat them. C. A. FOR RENT FOR 1917 Address Dr. George Lyne. Manning, Danville, at Farris' Stable. 80-2How to Get Pupils to Do More Work W. T. White. Good Knignc Farm, 100 acres, Benediction. house, large barn; never-failin- g LOST. Male fox terrier, with PROF. U. G. HATFIELD, Pres. cistern and pond; wheat, hemp; black and white spots; strayed from H. C. DAVIS, Sec'y. the Cook farm; suitable reward for corn and pasture land; privilege of 80-- 2 sewing wheat. One mile from Stanreturn to "V7. M. Hollar. OPERA HOUSE PROGRAM ford court house, on Danville pike; LOST. A lady's red sweater be- one half mile from graded .school. Tonight Coburn's Minstrels Saturday "The Girl and the tween Danville and Stanford. Re- Possession given Jan. 1st. 1917. FOR RENT. Game," No. 13, called "A Fight for ward for return to Mrs. Bud 80-2 Stanford. House, barn, poultry yard, orchard a Fortune." Reel Life, something new. and large garden on Lancaster St., Monday "The Reward," a masLOST. A black, white and tan centrally located. See L. M. Good terful picture with Bessie Barriscole. male hound and a black and tan Knight. i LOT FOR SALE. Tuesday (Paramount) "Poor male hound, $10 reward for return 79-- 4 Little Peppina," with Mary Pickford, to C. F. Rankin, Hedgeville. under auspices of Woman's Club. FOR SALE. Twin Indian motorcycle, fully equipped; a bargain of sold at once. C E Mobley, McKin80-4- p SAVES DAUGHTER ney, Ky. The teachers should realize how important it is to meet on this occasion, and discuss general ideas, and problems that may confront them. Let each one feel that he is an important factor in this meeting and bring your friends with you. The program is as follows: The difference equally as big in Shoes, Hats, Furnishings. Trade at Respectfully, THE BARGAIN STORE and Save the Difference. The BARGAIN STORE SALEM &. SALEM Main Street Stanford ADS -- five-years-o- ld, : , I we nave rresn, priced right, a brand new Breakfast Dainties rlfar p. supply of Cranberries, Grape Fruit, California Grapes, Pears, Celery, just in. Phone us your order while they're fresh G. H. Masters Stanford Phone 219 A Message of Hope to the Sick and Afflicted Proof, Here, There Everywhere and Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre- Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases,e, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Stanford. 42tf. When you see Doan's Kidney Pills recommended in this paper you most re vents Daughter's Untimely End. Did You Ever Read Your Bible? Were You Ever Sick? Are You Sick? y Mayer BrotLtrs kJVk 'lB " is as much difference in a "Woolly Boy" Suit any other make, as the difference between dayand light and darkness. These clothes are cut to fit; all "Pure Wool," sewed thruout with Belding's pure dye silk thread. yHERE Prices $5 to $12.50 Other makes $2 to $4 Robinson's always find the recommender a Stanford resident. It's the same everv-whein 3,800 towns in the U. S. Forty thousand people publicly thank Doan's. What other kidney remedy can give this proof of merit, honesty and truth? Home testimony must be true or it could not be published here. Read this Stanford recommendation. Then insist on having Doan's, you will know what you are getting: W. H. Mershon, Lancaster Pike, Stanford, says: "I was troubled some time ago with an acute attack of kidney trouble. My back ached constantly and I had considerable pains through my loins. I felt languid at times and was easily tired. I took a box of Doan's Pills and they fixed me up all right, the second box practically curing me of the trouble." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Mershon had. Foster-Milbur- n Co. 81-- 1 Props., Buffalo, N. Y. Office of vvVi" Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE nford' 168 R. M. NEWLND 4& FOR SALE. A Victrola in splenDisease is UNNATURAL, while God intended ALL people to be did shape; cost $50 originally but will be sold for considerably less, and healthy and vigorous, to live to an average of 70 years The AVERAGE Ready, Ky. " I was not able to dc THIRTY-FIV- E years. The reason? Bewith anything for searly six months," writes will give half dozen records 79-- 3 it. death rate in America is about and farther aw-.from NATURE and cause people are getting farther Apply this office. Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and God's laws; they use poison, dope, .manufactured drugs, animal filth and tvas down in bed for three months. KODAK FINISHING. If you do minerals for medicine and undergo unnecessary surgical operations inI cannot tell you how I suffered with not get good films or satisfactory stead of using God's medicines, Roots and Herbs. ny head, and with nervousness and I, DAKOTA JACK, THE COWBOY HERBALIST, of Louisville, prints elsewhere, remember the best .vomanly troubles. An- Ky., do hereby solemnly affirm that I believe there is a cure, safe, sure, and cheapest place. Katherine 78-Our family doctor told my husband he 4 Studio, 501 E. Main St. speedy, in the vegetable kingdom. I have demonstrated this to my encould not do me any good, and he had derson, tire satisfaction, to the satisfaction of thousands of people in this State, .o give it up. We tried another doctor, by the wonderful, almost, miraculous cures made by roots and herbs. I FOR SALE. 1915 Ford rdt he did not help me. and the genuine CHEYENNE INDIAN REMEin good condition; other prepare .car At last, my mother advised me to take prices. DIES FROM ROOTS AND HERBS, medicines used by the Indians and bargain Cardui, the ,woman's tonic. 1 thought makes of uvd cars at Hays, Stanford, Ky. Phone our forefathers to CURE diseases. it was no use for I was nearly dead and W. W. 80-t- f. All PEOPLE can buy through nothing seemed to do me any good. But 158. THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Kentucky. t took eleven bottles, and now I am able WEDDLE'S DRUG STORE, Hustonville, Kentucky. FARM FOR SALE PRI:o do all of my work and my own FINE the powerful TONIC washing. VATELY. As I am going west, I our great Root and Herb remedy, and blood, 3 I think Cardui is the best medicine in offer for sale privately my farm of remedy for the stomach, liver, kidneys, bowels, bladder 150 acres. This farm is situated on boxes for $1.00, LEGALLY GUARANTEED TO SATISFY YOU or mothe world. My weight has increased, the Rush Branch pike, 9 miles from ney refunded. and I look the picture of health. " Danville, SCIENCE SOPE, FOR HUMAN SKIN ONLY, a pure vegetable oil If you suffer from any of the ailments Lancaster, 10 miles from This soap, costs 10c a bar, 3 bars for 25c. peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui and 3 miles from Stanford. 2 DAKOTA JACK'S COWBOY LINIMENT for rheumatic pains, neutoday. Delay is dangerous. We know farm has two good tenant houses, it will help you, for it has helped so large tobacco barns and all necessa- ralgia, lumbago, cuts, burns, sprains, lameness and soreness is on sale many thousands of other weak women ry outbuildings. Every acre of this also at THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, and WEDDLE'S DRUGfarm is in grass. There is a nice STORE, Hustonville 25c and 50c bottles. in the past 50 years. house of 7 rooms, everlasting water At all druggists. and good orchard. I will sejl this fine Jack-White-Mofive-passeng- er COM-CEL-SA- R COM-CEL-SA- R, & muwt For Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Ladies' blue grass farm at a bargain. AdrisoryDepL. Chattanooga, Tenn., (or Suciml further particulars write or phone C book. 'Home Instruction on your cue and --78-4 lor woawa,- - in plain wreaper. m.v.im C. WrtfeerSj-Sfanfofcr,-E- y.? SJ f?f33WieV'8'T64-paHlr-J- Dakota Vr on Remedy Co. 1, . aK9-;S73M(f- t. Bro.dw.y, LouUville, Ky. . . A fc J XT Hie Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Mrs. J. T. Chasteen has been quite ill out on Rural Route No. 3. Stephenson Dozier, who is working at Wanda, was here Friday. Dr. A. S. Price is spending a week or so at Elixir Springs. L. T. Rankin of Junction City was Friday, October 13, 1916. There is a Real Difference Cream of tartar, derived from grapes, is used in Royal Baking1 Powder because it is the best and most healthful ingredient known for the purpose. Phosphate and alum, which are de- rived from mineral sources, are used in some baking powders, instead of cream of tartar, because they are cheaper. If you have been induced to use baking powders made from alum or phosphate, use Royal Baking Powder instead. You will be pleased with the results and the difference in the quality of the food. here Thursday. Mrs. Mary E. Welch spent Columbus Day at Hayden Station. Mrs. Mary Deirhas returned home after a visit to relatives and friends at Harrodsbuii.7. Miss Ina Roberts is the guest of Mrs. Ada King at Crab Orchard, who is quite ill. Mrs. Cal Nevius and little son, went to Crab Orchard this morning to visit Mrs. R. C. White. T. A. Brent has just returnedfrom a visit to relatives and friends in InJoe-Rowa- A Good Suit or Overcoat is Better For You Than the Price Thereof n Col. Mose Parks, of Parksville, is reported as quite ill of heart trou- diana. ble. That seal, with all it means to the public, might well be put on every bottle that contains But you'd better be sure it's good; the price will be quite clear to you, but you may not know how to be sure of the quality. and B. W. Givens were in Mt. Vernon on business this week. Mrs. T. J. Crristi"i'on, of, Lexington, nd ilaiu hler. Mis. Charles inland, of Latonia, are visiting Miss J. S. Owsley Pattie Stephenson. No other remedy ever offered the American people has more friends after two generations of success; no other remedy is moregenerally used in the homes of the people; no other has been so enthusiastically endorsed by the thousands. The reason is found in real merit. For coughs, colds, catarrh, whether local or systemic, and general debility following any of the above Peruna will be found effective, reliable and safe. For irregular appetite. PERUNA We'll tell you a way to be sure; drop in here and ask us to show you one of Hart, Schaffner and Marx Varsity Fifty-fiv- e Suit or Overcoat all-wo- ol models. ROYAL BAKING POWDER New York CO. ' ter, Ruby Davis, of London, returned home this morning after a visit to Mr. Will Bee.--: and .family. Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Jones, of have moved into Miss Mid-dlesbor- Mrs. Claude Bibb and little daugh- o, Impaired digestion and is an invaluable tonic. rua-dow- n system it ,,-- j rl obtained in Daugherty's pretty little cottage tablet form for convenience. on Danville avenue. The Perun-- i Company, Columbus, Ohio Mr. and Mrs. James H. Turner and Miss Hannah Aldridge wen to Lan- daughter, Miss Edna Grace Turner, w 9KramvmwtvrA-iizPersonal and Social caster Thursday to visit relatives and . of Nicholasville, were the guests of friends. Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Grinstead WedDr. and Mrs. W. B. O'Bannon and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Bronaugh, Jr., nesday. Parlor Grove W. K. Warner took in the trots at of Crab Orchard, were here Thurs- j Mrs. John McKinney, of Mt. Salem, ht. i Lexington Thursday. is visiting her daughter, Miss Nannie day. Eev. L. R. Godby rilled his apMesdames E. P. Woods, Annie Mr. Thomas J. Derr, of East St. McKinney, at Williamsburg, who is and Bettie Bush were in Lex- Louis, is thy guest of his sister, Mrs. attending school at Cumberland Col- pointment here Sunday, preaching two eloquent sermois, which were ington Thursday. lege. M. M . Sweeney. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Scudder, of Mc- enjoyed by all present. B. Perkins is aole to be up Mrs. W. K. Warner returned home Dr. J. Mesdames M. J., and Alva Moron the street again after an illness of Thursday from Pittsburg, Pa., where Kinney, returned home from Rich guest of her son, Joe mond Wednesday, where they have gan, and little Olive Morgan, spent "weeks of tvphoid fever. has been the several been the guests of relatives and Wednesday night with Mr. and Mrs. Master William Brady, of Mt. Sa- Warner. Leeman Singleton of Waynesburg. Miss Mary Allen Deatherage, of friends. lem is visiting his grandparents, Mr. M. 0. Bastin recently Richmond, is the guest of Mrs. R. T. sola his Miss Minnie McCright has returnand Mrs. W. H. Brady. Mrs. W. L. Bybee. of Ashland, is Bruce. Miss Deatherage will attend- home place at Highland, and is pre- ed from a pleasant visit with relaCopyright Hart Sclnlfa-- r & Marx money's worth and get paring to move to Nelson in western tives at Cincinnati. the truest of her parents, Rev. and j ed the dance at Danville tonight. Miss Bessie Spoonamore has re- Kentucky, to make his home in the Mrs. W. S. Grinstead. Mrs. Ebright has returned to her George Harris, of Birmingham, turned from Danville, where she has future, to the regret of his many home in Science Hill, after an exAla., was here Thursday with his bro- been the guest of her brother, Sam friends. tended visit with her daughter, Mrs. Spoonamore and family. Miss Margaret Cochran, of Rich- J. C. Hundly. ther, J. R. Harris. 1 Mrs. J. T. Woodard, who has been mond, who has been the guest of Mrs. Mr. Henry Green, of Bloomfield, Several friends and neighbors accompanied Miss Antoinette Grin-stea- d at Lexington in the hospital with ty- W. J. Edmiston at Crab Orchard rehome from Bloomfield ..and was phoid fever, was able to return here turned home Thursday. She has ac- were invited to the home of Mr. and 22, the Wednesday, fully lecovered in health. companied to Stanford by Mrs. Ed- Mrs. B. F. Saunders Sept. anniverher guest. occasion being the birthday Mrs. Woodie Hale has returned miston, who make a short visit to News comes from Cave Springs, sary of Mr. Saundeis. Mrs. SaunGa., that Misses Alice Alcorn and home from Danville, where she has Mrs. A. S. Price. Judge and Mrs. W. T. Davis, of ders assisted by Mrs. Maurice SaunMary Elizabeth McKinr.ey have been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. a bountiful H. C. Wray and family. in a very light form. Pineville, are the guests of her bro- ders served guests, all dinner to the of whom enassembled Mi and Mrs. Richard Cobb and ther, W. L. McCarty and familv. Mr. O. E. Hurst and Miss Mabel Gum, of Lexington, motored over daughter have returned home from Mrs. Davis has been ill in a Lexing- joyed the day very much. Mr. James Hackworth, of West Tuesday and spent the day with Miss Richmond, where they have been vis- ton hospital for some time, but is iting relatives and friends. 'greatly improved, her many friends Virginia, is visiting his grandparents Lucinda Lutes. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Webb. Mrs. Forestus Reid left Danville Rev. B. W. Brown, president of ,are glad to know. Rev. L. R. Godby and wife, of early this week for New York, where the Seventh Day Advantists ConferDr. and Mrs. L. J. Jones have movthe oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. D. PIE SUPPER AT TUCKER SCHOOL DUNN DONALDSON she will be the guest of her daughter, ence, of Bowling Green, was the ed here from Middlesboro. They are Kings Mountain, spent Sunday night W. Dunn, of Hustonville. guest of Mr. Harry Jacobs and fami- occupying the cottage of Miss Mollie with Mr. A. B. Wylie and family. Mrs. Robert Hogsett. There will be a pie supper at Tuck- A auiet marriage of Saturday eve Briar Miss of : Mrs. Louanna Iloldam, of Musko- ly Wednesday. Daugherty on Danville avenue. Dr. er School Friday night, October 20. , in which many friends here and Under auspices of Woman s Club The proceeds will be used to buy gee, Okla., who h?s been the guests Mr. M. D. Elmore was able to be Jones, who is a practicing physician spent Siind'rwitl Miss Vest" Sims nin, bride's home town will be in. in the Mi Ira Braswell has returned to approved by them, Mary Pickford books for the library. of relatives and frionds here at Crab down the street this week for the has his office in the State Bank was that of Miss Grace Orchard, returned home Thursday. first time in about nine weeks. He building in that recently vacated by Lockland, Ohio, after several weeks' terested, in "Poor Little Peppina," opera Donaldson and Mr. Cleve Dunn, Mrs. J. S. Rice accompanied her as has been suffering from blood Dr. Perry. They will receive a cordi- - visit with home folks. 6 o'clock house, Tuesday, October 17th, 7:30 UinAM ALL RH&I DUWN Mi'. Edmund Leach and wife have which was solemnized at al welcome in this city. far as Louisville. HUrt WUHlfltf at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Pat p. m. Come enjoy a good picture. It moved from the D. G. Jeffries farm Newland, of 520 Seventh avenue, to their home at Balltown. The Beulah Walker Circle will Eubanks South, the Mr. Otis Florence and family, of officiated. Rev. George E. was wit- meet with Mrs. J. H. Woods Satur- - Made Strong and Well By Vinol ' . The ceremony ayncsboro. Pa. "I was all run down Science Hill, spent Sunday last with nessed by about twenty guests. Miss day afternoon, October 14, at two after a hard spoil of bronchitis so it was Mrs. Florence's parents, Mr. and Mary John Chandler rendered the o'clock. hard for me to keen about. I had nains C. Hundly. Mrs. J. music and the attendants in my chest and took cold easily. A' Miss Selma Eubanks has gone to weddingMr. and Mrs. friend asked me to try Vinol. I did, anil Dayton, Ohio, where she has a good were: Walsh and Mr. Newland, Miss NEAL'S CREEK Gladys Parker Swope, it built me up so I am strong and well position. The young people of this neighbor- - :ind T am abie to do my housework which Mr. Henderson Goff was a business formerly ofa Hustonville, Ky. The modish suit visitor at Eubanks and Kings Moun- bridea wore velvet hat,blue cloth flow- hood, are going to give a pie supper I had not done for three months before and her and black Mrs. Y. R. noucoccn, to purchase some supplies for the ;1k':il' Vinol. tain Tuesday. lilA number of people from this ers were bride's roses and valley school. The date has not been defi- - Waynesboro, Pa. ies. Miss blue taffeta neighborhood have been attending and carried Walsh wore of pink rose nitely decided upon probably Fri- - ,.Aino1 creates an appehte, aids diges-a bouquet ake," pure bloo,tl ,an.d- .?Teral?a the series of meetings conducted at buds. Mrs. Newland wore purple dav night, October 20th. However, uton strength. ...our money, back n it fails. A. G. Pleasant View by the pastor, crepe de chene and silk, and her this will be published in the Stanford Coker, assisted by Rev. W. R. David- flowers were pink rosebuds. The paper later. The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. son, of Winchester. is Mrs. Roberts and granddaughter, bride Ed the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donaldson, of Dickson, Miss Laura Morgan and Margery Morris, spent Sunday with Mrs. A. Tenn., and has been making her home in Nashville for the past year. B. Wylie and children. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. ' Curtis, of The groom was formerly of Hustonlocated in business Waynesburg, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. El- ville, Ky., and is Mrs. Dunn are at lis, "Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Eubanks, and here. Mr. and home to their friends in the Kenil-wort- h little daughter, and Mrs. Richard apartments. Mr. and Mrs. Webb, spent Sunday with Mr. and Newland entertained at dinner after Mrs. W. C. Bell. Our Suit Department is now its heighth of f Rev. L. R. Godby and wife spent the ceremony and were assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Robert Monroe. A Sunday with Mr. James Hundly and color completeness. We have all the models inscheme of green and white was family. carried out in the table decorations haven't been cluding some very late ones Mr. B. F. Saunders has purchased Mr. Granville Baker's farm of sixty and a delicious menu of several courses was served. Nashville, shown before. acres. Dunn is El- Tenn., Banner. Cleveland Mesdames Henderson Goff and mer Morris attended the wedding of Miss Pearl Osborne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Osborne, to Mr. Perry Acton, which occurred Thursday, Tn-iTHoOctober 5, at the home of the bride's parents, at Clarence, Ky.v Miss Rachel Jones has gone to SciOF this price we will match suits sold by othence Hill, to spend the winter. Mrs. Ethel Howard and Miss Irene "I have Coffee At some time every woman has had years. been using Arbuckles'coffee fit for er stores $29.50 to $32.50. All the guaran Trusty of Kings Mountain spent to I think it is the only Sunday with the formers' parents, Woman Made Well by Lydia ceffee problem "bad coffee, her tees given by any other store goes with these j drink." Mrs. A. C. W., Lay, Colo. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Baker. E. Pinkham's Vegetable medium coffee, coffee that was never Mrs. David Walls was a visitor at suits. Compound. Kings Mountain Tuesday. twice the same." "We have used Arbuckles Coffee for ten i Mr. Willie Hundly has returned years, and have not yet found its superior or Columbus, Ohio. "I had almost given from Illinois, where he has been for up. million women have solved the A equal." Miss H., Bessemer, Ala. I had been sick for six years with some time. problem by serving Arbuckles'. Get female troubles, and .Mesdames B. F. and Maurice nervousness. 1 had Saunders spent Monday of last week a package of Arbuckles Coffee today "The finest cup of coffee I ever tasted!" a pain in my right with Mrs. Lewis McCreary. and see why. Mr. and Mrs. Theo Bright visited side and could not Like these million other women you the latter's parents at Crab Orchard eat anything withTo have the best value obtainable we have can have your husband say this. Isn't Everyone likes it. Morning after mornpart of last week. out hurting my Mr. and Mrs. John Osborne, of selected the best from many lines. These that satisfaction worth a little time stomach. I could IsJk. HJ l ing a million men praise it for its fine, Clarence spent Saturday with Mr. m$j$f? ill not drink cold water effort wouldn't it be worth and full flavor. Women depend on it. In come in a variety of models and cloths. III and Mrs. H. Goff. at all nor eat any while even to make a special trip to all these homes, it helps make Match them if you can at less than $20.00 kind of raw fruit, A Clogged System Must Be Cleared the grocery store for a package of nor fresh meat nor fast a complete success. You will find Dr. King's New Life chicken. From 178 that fresh, full flavored coffee a million Pills a gentle yet effective laxative pounds I went to sysfor removing impurities from the Read what a fewjof these women say: other men are enjoying? tem. Accumulate waste poisons the 118 and would get so weak at times that blood ; dizziness, biliousness and pimp- I fell over. I began to take Lydia E. . 'I recommend Arbuckles Coffee to my ly, muddy complexion are the dis- Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and Have it tomorrow. He will praise it friends. I buy it all the time because it is tressing effects. A dose of Dr. King's ten days later I could eat and it did not morning after morning. When you "better coffee." Miss B., Mercer, Ky. New Life Pills tonight will assure hurt my stomach. I have taken the i For those who are looking for the best to bt you a free, full bowel movement in medicine ever since and I feel like a serve Arbuckles' you will know why " "I use Arbuckles' because it is stronger than the morning. At your druggist, 25c. new woman. I now weigh 127 pounds suit, made for service, had in a good all-wo- ol it has solved the coffee problem in 35c coffee, and Arbuckles packages are full so you can see what it has done for me ' over a million homes. LOT SALE IN DANVILLE. 16 oz." Mrs. V., Coldwater, Kans. and good style, we can please you in tjiis line Some of the most attractive lots already. My husband says he knows Come and let us show you. for home building in Danville willbe your medicine has saved my life." sold at public auction beginning Mrs. J. S. Barlow, 1624 South 4th St, i Monday, October 16th by the United Columbus, Ohio. There are hundreds of varieties of coffee grown. To get the Realty Companv, cf which Joe S. Lydia Er Pinkham's Vegetable Com- result you want, the coffee itself must be right. Arbuckles' Haselden, of Lancaster, is the mov- pound contains just the virtues of roots Coffee is. It is put up by Arbuckle Bros., the greatest coffee ing spirit. This tract is known as and herbs needed to restore health and merchants in the world. They can give you greater value in Crescent Heights on Maple Avenue. strength to the weakened organs of the coffee than anyone else. No wonder Arbuckles' is the most popA sale of lots was conducted there bod rj Barlow a ular coffee in America today I chronic invalid, recovered so completely, Ifave SbPerenSeraenc?edaIorna?hye I Mol-li- e Peruna may be Their name in any garment means fabrics; the best tailoring ever put in clothes; the smartest styles conceived by the best designers in the country. We don't have to discuss quality as to these clothes; they're known to be ris w- , En-glem- an ! I $12.50, $15, $18 $20, $25 big mllips ana Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store " dip-ther- ia NEW SUITS at that In over a n Tiomes they know AFTER SIX YEARS SUFFERING $25.00 $16.50 At at IJSrnl $10.00 ! J for women suffering from any sale begins promptly at 2 o'clock. L female ailments to insist upon having The lots are very attractive and de- sirable and bidding will undoubted- -' LydirfE, pinkham's Vegetable Com--t jy oe spiritea. I ISs.e " ! SEVERANCE AND SON "r 1 VHBB Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, October 13, 1916. WRIGLEYS PROGRAM Christian Woman's Missionary Society 1916-191- 7 I .lFKi If! Friends! IF 'llVtfH -f V v r V m 50 Wrigley's is a constant friend to teeth, breath, appetite and digestion. The refreshment and comfort g of this toothsome, confection is within the reach of everybody. Its benefits are many its cost small. That's why it's used around the world. Nothing else can take its place J long-lastin- Write Wrigley's 1644 E Ghew it Kesner Building, Chicago for the funny Spearmen's z isner every T. TN V. meal s&SzmlKbook. Gum-ptio- n America of Today. a. Extent and Location of the Twenty Republics; b. The Untouched Indian Territory; c. The Territory Under Roman Catholic Influence; d. The Territory Under Evangelical Influence. Leader Mrs. Leila Cook. NOVEMBER 1 2:30 P. M. I. The Coming of Spain to America. Topics: a. Motives for Coming Conquest, Gain, Religion; b. Effects of Coming Subjugation of Indians; Veneering of Christianity upon Old Faiths, Introduction of Traditions and Superstitions, Found- - . ing of Religious Institutions. II. C. W. B. M. Day; the Joint Apportionment; the Budget. Leader Mrs. Winfred Withers. DECEMBER 6 2:30 P. M. Topics: I. Developing Factors of Four Centuries of n History. f a. The Spirit of the Conquistador; b. The Desire for Political Freedom; Italian, German c. Other Immigration Influences British, Japanese Social, Commercial, Educational, Religious. II. The Division Plan for Work for the Woman's Missionary Society. Leader Mrs. C. E. Tate. JANUARY 32:30 P. M. Topics: The Spanish Southwest of the United States. a. Historical Sketch; Entrance of the Padres; Churches Founded, etc.; b. Conditions Today; c. The Work of the Christian Woman's Board of Missions Evangelistic, the Christian Institute at San Antonio, Texas; d. The Need for Expansion. II. A Study of the Annual Report. Leader Mrs. Wm. Bright. FEBRUARY 7 2:30 P. M. I. The West Indies. Topics: a. Discovery and Colonization Period; b! Illustrative Islands (Porto Rico, Cuba) of Religious Conditions Met in this Decade and Some Results of the Proclamation of the Gospel Message; . c. The Work of the Christian Woman's Board of Latin-America" Topics: I. OCTOBER 4 2:30 P. M. Geographical and Religious Survey of Latin Tanlac Week, Celebrat- Hlg Victory of Great New Remedy in Nation, Proves Success as Many Praise Former Sufferers from Stomach, Kidney and Liver Ills Enthusiastically Join in Tributes to Medicine Which Relieved Them men and women throughout the United States are taking a new interest in life today, because this is Tanlac Week, celebrating the presentation of The Master Medicine to American people two years ago. Tanlac today is in two million homes because it has won an honored place as a household remedy for stomach, liver and kidney troubles. The tens of thousands of people who have been benefitted by Tanlac, the reconstructive tonic, appetizer, invigorant and revitalizer, are glad to join in praise of Tanlac because of their gratitude to Tanlac for relieving them of ills which discomfort, distress and endanger so many of their kinsmen, relatives, friends and neighbors. TANLAC IS NATURE'S REMEDY Tanlac' s aid to the people has been unusual. It has been simple and natural, for Tanlac is Nature's remedy for the common, everyday ills and diseases which beset mankind, debilitate both men and women, deprive them of the happiness and fullness of existence that ought by right to belong to everybody; impair the digestion, destroy the appe'tite, retard the functions of the vital organs, and thus by injury to the stomach blood and nerves destroy vigor, ambition, and the general health. The fact that Tanlac is sold and recommended by more than 8,000 druggists is in itself proof of its merit. The druggist is the friend and advisor of his customer. He says what he thinks is the truth about medrun-dow- Sick, weak, nervous, n , 8 m daiGl!fi p&riisy?&rrj Kept right wi csLA weem S CAA x m 5 Missions. II. The Value of Committee Work in the Woman's 'Missionary Societies. Leader Mrs. Wm. Baughman. MARCH 7 2:30 P. M. Topics: I. Mexico. Days; a. A Glimpse of b. The Spanish Conquest; c. The Introduction and Growth of Romanism; Pre-Spanish mU?Seaied tight WZH0 Tr y JW flavors flSl 5 The Child's Place in the Kingdom. Leader Mrs. Harry Baughman. APRIL 4 2:30 P. M. Topics: I. Mexico. a. The Bible in Mexico; b. The Work of the Christian Woman's Board of Missions; II. c. d. Superstitions, Saints. icines. 4 The Taylor Livery Company will have their regular county court day sale Conventions, Missionary , Schools, etc. Leader Mrs. Wm. Tribble. II. Topics: a. b. I. What of the Future? Conferences, Summer HORSES and MULES at their Livery Stable in Danville next day. Bring in your stock. TFrTrmain hi i Mon: ; MAY 2 2:30 P. M. Argentina. Geographically and Historically Considered; Religiously, Socially, Educationally and Commercially Considered. II. The Financial Obligation of the Missionary Woman. Leader Mrs. J. B. Bryan. JUNE 6 2:30 P. M. I. Argentina. Topics: a. General Work of Evangelical Forces; b. The Work of the Christian Woman's Board of : : : mini hi nf" i Ford Touring Car F. $360 0. Daughter and Missions. Leader Mrs. J. F. Cover. JULY 4 2:30 P. M. I. Argentina. Topics: a. The Opportunities of the hour; b. The Challenge for Workers. II. The Best Use of Missionary Aims. Leader Mrs. William Grimes. AUGUST 1 2:30 P. M. Topics: I. The Congress on Christian Work in Latin America. a. The Occasion and Object; b. The Preparation and the Meetings; " c. Facts, Conclusions, etc.; d. Extension Work; e. The Recognition of Woman's Work. II. Missionary Literature. Leader Mrs. Eliza Blain. SEPTEMBER S 2:30 P. M. Topics: I. The Future World Place of Latin America. a. Developed Self-- Maintaining Peoples; b. International Relationships, in Governmental Affairs, in Commerce, Science, etc.; c. A Force in the Extension of Christ's Kingdom. II. What Makes a Good Missionary Meeting? Leader Mrs. John Baughman. II. My Missions. home. 'It gives universal satisfaction" is the usual commendation of Tanlac by druggists. "We are glad to handle it because our customers realize its worth." DRUGGISTS RECOMMEND TANLAC The druggists who recommend Tanlac are the druggists who serve the people in the largest cities and in the smallest villages. But 6wpry-whethey are the big, upstanding, representative merchants of their communities, enjoying the confidence of all who know them. When they recommend a medicine they know that it is good. "It is a pleasure to sell Tanlac because every purchaser is exactly satisfied" is a remark many of them make. "Tanlac gives satisfaction and people recommend it." These 8,000 druggists in all parts of the United States who have so enthusiastically recommended Tanlac have a good reason for so doing. They know that Tanlac deserves to be recommended. Back of Tanlac' s triumph's in the drug store stand Tanlac's triumphs in the re B. DETROIT First President Vice-Preside- OFFICERS .. nt nt Ford Runabout F. O. B. DETROIT $345 Secretary Treasurer Mother President Program ,. Second Vice-Preside- Miss Ophelia Lackey Mrs. Lelia Cook ..Mrs. J. B. Bryan Mrs. C. E. Tate Mrs. W. M. Bright Beulah Walker Circle Mrs. J. F." Gover Miss Gertrude Wilkinson H C. ANDERSON, Stanford FORD AGENT FOR LINCOLN COUNTY Storage Repairing Tires Accessories Phone Mrs. D. M. Walker Mrs. Wm. Severance Mrs. Carroll Bailey Missionary Tidings Mrs. W. M. Bright Mrs. Eliza Blain Mrs. W.'P. Grimes Mrs. C. E. Tate Mrs. L. B. Cook Huffman, Mrs. 0. P. Huffman, Miss Katie Hutchings, Mrs. E. R. Jones, Mrs. Walter Kincaid, Mrs. W. P. Lackey, Miss Ophelia McAlister, Mrs. J. H. McCarty, Mrs. W. L. Newland, Mrs. R. M. O'Bannon, Mrs. W. B. Phillips, Mrs. H. D. Raney, Mrs. R. M. Rice, Mrs. T. A. Riffe, Mrs. McKee Severance, Mrs. Wm. Shanks, Mrs. W. H. Tate, Mrs. C. E. Tribble, Mrs. iW. A. Walker, Mrs. D. M. Withers, Mrs. W. G. Masters, Mrs. G. H. Brown, Mrs. P. A. "" mriTHt Tgujaaw iiuii am Si 203 Finance Social Visiting 1. 2. 3. Make Your Crops Bigger The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple of of the car-loa- ds well-know- n 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell itfto you righjt. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. ' 20. 21. 22. 23. Ballbu, Miss Ellen 24. Mrs. J. W.25. Mrs. H. C.26. Mrs. J. S. 27. Mrs. M. S.28. 29. Bailey, Mrs. J. C. 30. Bryan, Mrs. J. B. Blackerby, Mrs. R. M. 31. 32. Ballou, Mrs. H. M. Beazley, Miss Liccie 33. 34. Blain, Mrs. Eliza 35. Bright, Mrs. W. M. 36. Bruce, Mrs. R. T. Carpenter, Mrs. J. G. 37. 38. Cook, Mrs. L. B. 39. Dunn', Mrs. Owsley 40. Dudderar, Mrs. Fox 41. Eads, Mrs. E. D. 42. Embry, Mrs. W. S. Embry, Mrs. S. J., Jr. 43. 44. Gover, Mrs. J. F. 45. Grimes, Mrs. W. P. 46. Hill, Mrs. A. C. Baughman, Baughman, Baughman, Baughman, Hocker, Miss Jennie -- RECOGNIZED AS SUPREME Tanlac has so much merit, it is so splendid a remedy for stomach, digestion, kidneys and liver, that it has become a household remedy. Tanlac, known as The Master Medicine is coming to be known as The National Tonic because it is recognized supreme as a reconstructive, appetizer, invigorant and revitalizer to relieve the weakness, illness and general depletion of body force resultant from the breaking-of the digestive processes. down Mere eating is not enough to supply the body. The food taken into the stomach must be rendered into blood, bone and tissue. If 'the digestive organs are not ready to perform their functions the food becomes waste, sours, ferments and creates poisons which are carried throughout the system. Tanlac is designed to aid assimilation so that food which is taken into the system will serve as fuel for the body to keep the human engine moving as it should. "It has been said that Tanlac is like oil to machinery it keeps the human engine moving smoothly and efficiently. FITS PEOPLE FOR LIVING "Tanlac has made me one hundred per cent more efficient" is a tribute often paid to Tanlac. Men and women have been made better fitted for the job. of living, stronger, more vigorous, more ambitious, because to use in meeting duties and enthey had a greater power joying pleasures. Indigestion, dyspepsia, belching and bloating from gas, sourness and soreness of the stomach, inactive liver, biliousness, dizziness, kidney troubles, sharp, shooting pains in all parts of the body, rheumatism loss of appetite, sleeplessness, nervousness, irritability, falling off' of weight, foul breath, catarrhal conditions of the mucous membranes these ailments Tanlac was designed to relieve, and tens of thousands have testified that Tanlac relieved them, made them feel well and strong acrain, fit once more for the day's work and the night's sleep. up-builder, and-streng-th You Can Buy Tanlac at These Exclusive Agencies The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Abraham MORELAND HUSTONVILLE .VZV.......True McKINNEY Minks E. T. PENCE. Bro. Co .W. C Bryant ELLISBURG CRAB ORCHARD Lyne Bro. BRODHEAD Joan Robins WAYNESBURG BEE LICK LANCASTER J. Reynolds R. E. McRoberts &. Son .W. A. Hortea Hie Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, the rcKEsr Friday, October 13, 1916. Page Seven aSSZSSHt:..,. -- mi hy, ziiorcaiem jL'ureiy tr veoctame 1 i. ef- Li.J jt SENATOR BECKHAM MAKES GREAT ARGUMENT FOR OF WILSON Most Popular of 'PVEGEiaBLE-MlNERfiLMEbiaN- ES ill ilk huii gjf? If you were as careful of the medicines you take when sick as you are anxious about the disease it :s taken for a wonderful difference in your future health would lesult. In a vegetable product like S.S.S. there is no violent after - Kentucky's Demo- any mineral Is a violent material ta c?sf Infn vnnr Rsssmber tlellraU Ir.tsricr. Demand genuine S. S. S. z.t vour dnif it is nutr THE MINI! IS THE ly vegetable and the Standard SOURCE OF VIOLENT MINERAL D2UGS LIooj Remedy. -- ficient means of reaching the blood and purifying it, so that it may perform its functions readily. id jjfc'NMc cratic Leaders Addresses Enormous Crowd At Calhoun The first speech delivered by United States Senator Beckham in the uresent camcaitrn, was at Cal houn, McLean county Saturday and was easily one of the most poweriui of the arguments for the President that will be made. Senator Beckham's speech was devoid of abuse of the Republican candidate. His speech was one that appealed to every voter who crowded the large circuit court room. It was a recital of the achievements of President Wilson and the Democratic administration at Washington. As the junior U. S. Senator J. C. W. Beckham senator drove home telling points, the greatest enthusiasm prevailed, and he was cheered repeatedly. for a while, and it never can proThe feature of the entire meeting duce a hardy permanent business close of Senator Beckcame at the plant. ham's speech of two hours. Hundreds "I know Hughes; Teddy and pressed forward to congratulate the Wall street are behind him. senator, among the number being "I'm a Republican for the same several Republicans, who declared reason I have ears I was born that they had followed the g. o. p. for that way. But I'm for Wilson beyears, but that they had decided to cause I believe he can do more to vote for Woodrow Wilson this year. enhance the prosperity and assure they Senator Beckham told them that peace for the nation than any other would be voting for the greatest livcandidate. Any one who does not ing American. want to gamble with prosperity preparations were made by Great should vote against him." the McLean county Democratic comthe meeting. It was estimittee for I might quote Thos. A. Edison, mated that it was the largest crowd Prof. Irving Fisher, and many other that ever attended a political speak- leaders of thought, and men of genius ing in McLean county. Big delega- and achievement, to the same purtions came from Owensboro and all pose. But what is the use of adding neighboring counties, and the enthu- to what I have already given? Are siasm with which Beckham was greet- not the opinions of these men, impared proved that he is still the closest tial and uninfluenced by any selfish man in the state to the hearts of the or partisan motives, woith more to great mass of Kentucky democrats voters in making up their minds how today, to vote in the coming election, than Prior to the speakingHhe Calhoun the and warlike utterband rendered patriotic music in ances of Col. Roosevelt, deeply disapfront of the courthouse. When Sena- pointed in his uncontrollable ambitor Beckham entered the court room tion to again wield the big stick from every available seat was occupied the White House or the childish and and scores were forced to stand. Sen- petulant attacks against the Demoator Beckham was introduced by cratic administration, made by Judge Judge John A Stevens. He spoke in Hughes, the candidate without an ispart as follows: sue? No party ever came before the judgment American people in a presidential of The sober and impartial intelligent a large majority of the campaign with a better record or a stronger case than the Democratic and patriotic people of this country party presents to the people in this will pronounce that administration to campaign. Democrats confidently and have been unparelleled and conspicuunhesitatingly claim, and intelligent ous in its successful conduct of the affairs of the nation. History will so independent voters and many Republicans admit, that the write it, and posterity must comit, administration of our Federal govern- mend and praise of because within its existence so ment for the last three and a half these brief years far we have come to a turning point years has never been excelled in the history of this country, in the wis- in the world's history, and the hand dom of its conduct, in the number that has guided us through such perilous experiences has kept us in the and importance of its pathway of peace and safety and and beneficial legislative reforms, in hand the admirable and patriotic manner progress. Is it wise to take thatreachin which it has managed our rela- from the helm before we have tions with foreign countries under ed the end of our hard journey? It is the most difficult and, at times, dan- the custom of passengers on a ship, gerous circumstances, and in it many when a pilot has safely carried them splendid achievements for the ad- thru the storm and tempests of the vancement of the welfare and happi- sea to throw him overboard and subness of the great common people of stitute in his place an untrained and our land. It has fully justified the inexperienced man for the place? faith of those voters who by their Does the farmer, or the merchant, or suffrage placed it in power nearly the banker, discharge a faithful and four years ago, and by its remark- efficient servant, just to give the able course in a momentous period in place to some untried fellow who hapthe world's history, it has won the pens to want the job? Do you know unreserved approval of that large of any successful business concern body of American citizens, who are that follows the practice of dismissindependent in policies, who are not ing its manager, who has capably influenced by partisan prejudices, and satisfactorily conducted its busiand who have jjrovn so in numbers ness, simply to gratify the appetites and strength in rpcent years, that of some hungry office seekers? they can turn the tide of battle Then, what reason on earth can either way in a national election. there be to displace Woodrow Wilson We do not need to appeal to the with Charles E. Hughes, unless it be testimony of Democrats to establish to satisfy, if possible, the inordinate our case ; we can pnve it by present- greed for office of those back of the ing the opinions of some of the candidacy of Mr. Hughes? What brightest minds among the independ- principle do they represent? Their ent and Repr.M'Vm voters cf the most resourceful leaders can point country. As a fair and striking ex- to none. What issue do they repreample of the many instances of this sent? The most powerful political kind, of tribute toming not from microscope has so far been unable to Democrats, but from impartial and discover a single one. patriotic leaders of other political Col Roosevelt upbraids and abuses affiliations, let me quote from the the President because he did not take recent excellent statesman of Dr. such action when the German armies Charles W. Elliott,, piesident emeri- invaded Belgium, or when the Lusi-tani- a tus of Harvard University, whose was sunk by a German submasole iterest in thif taction is the rine, as would have inevitably involvwelfare of his country and the peace ed us in Avar with Germany. He and and prosperity of its people. In sum- Judge Hughes say that the President, ming up his views he says: in those cases was a "man of words "Anyone who surveys the ex" and not of deeds." They charge him traordinary series of legislative with weakness and vacillation. And and executive acts accomplished yet if their ideas had been adopted by the Democratic party in three our country would now be involved years and a half will realize two in the European war. things: First, that President WilIt is astounding that sane men, of son has proved himself a party prominence and leadership, can anleader of unusual power; and sec- nounce such doctrines and seek to ondly, that the party thus led has raise an issue for this campaign out done much more for the country of such a montrous proposition. It than the Republican party accom- illustrates the feebleness of the Replished in five times as many publican cause, and reflects upon the years. intelligence of those who propose "On the whole, the independent such an absurd issue. If we had provoters are likely to act next Nov- tested against the invasion of Belember on two simple gium, as the Colonel says we should convictions: First, that the Demo- have done, Germany, of course, would cratic party has done such an ex- have paid no attention to our protest traordinary amount of good work and if the warlike Colonel had been during the present administration President, and was a "man of deeds that the peroid from 1912 to 1916 and not of words," as he claims to be, will be memorable in the history of he would have had to send an Amer-ca- n United States; and secondly, that army over there to aid in' repellthe man chiefly responsible for ing the invasion. this consummate service to thel It is not extravagant to say that American people should be again the American people now and for made their chief servant." generations to come will owe to Henry Ford has been the most re- President Wilson a debt of lasting markable figure in the industrial gratitude for the wisdom and world for some years. His extraordi-nai-- y he has displayed in maingenius has established the larg- taining the peace of this land in est and most successful manufac- times of almost world-wid- e war a turing plant on earth. He has always war unequaled in all history in its been a Republican and in he prima- destruction of human lives, and in its ries in his State, Michigan, before the waste of property and treasure. As a National Republican Convention of master of the art, he has matched last June the Republican voters of straight forward American diplomacy his State, by a substantial majority, with the secret and evasive diplomacy gave him the instructions in that of Europe and he has not lost in a state for the Republican nomination single contest. for the presidency, even when he was He has taught the world a lesson not a .candidate and was not seeking in diplomacy. He has voiced the spirthe nomination. Listen to what he it of the great democracy which he says in the closing part of his recent represents; and when at last peace public statement. n shall come to the and ex"The business of the United hausted nations, and their statesmen States today has a momentum that shall begin the work of reconstruc no man, or group of men, can stop. tion from the ruins, they will realize As for,, the tariff, which the Repub- that the only diplomacy upon which licans insist must be revived to nations can live at peace with one help save our prosperity after the another and allow their people to war, I want to say that the tariff prosper, is the American system, as is nothing but a hothouse remedy. exemplified by President Wilson in "It may make business sprout his conduct of our foreign relations. I fair-minded far-reachi- ng well-grounded Swi! SpsciTic Co. Atlanta, Gat SflWraifiiSii. "mstSi'. He has had a difficult, a task to perform. No other President ever had a harder one. After the European war broke out he found ' our people divided to a great extent in their sympathies for one or the other side of the belligerents. He found some of those belligerents through their agents were seeking to stir up strife and disloyalty in this country. And in many instances, men and newspapers, who pretended to be Americans, but who in reality were disloyal to country and were seeking to serve some foreign country, have heaped upon him their limitless abuse. 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. J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY INSURE YOUR TOBACCO 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 Loss at Mc-Kinne- y, , Lincoln county, Ky. Very truly, R. H. & C. M.?ANINCH. iViTi 5TI LL l iTETSTyy IfiLllH N of GQQD I9I6JH Their record is proof of their worth. On the market twenty-nin- e years, and the first roofs laid are still tight and good today. They are fine in appearance, storm-proand inexpensive. 4 for Sale by WILL STONE. Stanford, Ky. NICE, CLEAN, FRESH 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 of the best Cuts of Fresh Meats; also some Extra Choice Cured Meats, Hams, Bacon, Etc. Call and see usN or Phone No. 271. :::::::: But throughout it all he has kept a clear head and has preserved the absolute neutrality of this government. He has stood for the principles of international law and justice, and has done everything possible to compel the observance of those principles by the belligerent nations. The waris not yet over and no man can tell when it will be. Even when that time comes, other great problems for this country to meet will arise. There will be a readjustment of interna tional relations. Thei-- may be a program for the leading nations to adopt, for the purpose of reducing the causes and probabilities of wars in the future, and of insuring the peace of the world. This country cannot escape its part and responsibility in such important matters. It will need then, as it needs now, its safest and wisest leader. This administration, more than any other administration since the Republican party was born, has been a people's administration. Its splendid service has been for the universal good of all. It has stormed and demolished many of the citadels where special privileges were entrenched It has waged no foolish warfare upon legitimate business or industry, but it has at all times stood for the rights of the people, and it has, with extraordinary skill and success, won innumerable battles for them. Its record for constructive and beneficial effects is measures of remarkable and admirable. Not since 1896 has the Money Trust and the Big Interests been so active and violent in a Presidential campaign as they are in this, and their hostility to the President should insure for him the ardent support of all liberty-lovin- g and loyal Americans. Those interests are fighting him because they have not been able to control him. They are angered because they have found him to be a stalwart, courageous and sagacious champion of the people. He has deprived them of much of their power to plunder. They have, in some way, resuscitated the old reactionary leaders of the Republican party, placed them again in absolute control of that party, anjl are endeavoring to win back those Republicans who wandered into the Progressive party four years ago. They have succeeded in coaxing Col. Roosevelt back to his first and real love, and at the recent banquet of the Union League Club of New York their influence was sufficient to even make him and his enemy, Taft shake hands, and pretend to be friends in the holy crusade, engineered and financed in Wall street, to defeat the of Woodrow Wilson. The cause of the Democratic party in this campaign should appeal not only to Democrats, but to all good citizens in our land. The great mass of the p'eople, who take no active part in politics, are not interested in the mere victory of one party over another, but they should be deeply interested in the proper administration of their public affairs and in the cause of good government. They should reward that party, or those men, who have well and faithfully served them. They should look upon such matters not as partisans, but as patriots. If this Democratic administration has made the excellent record which many believe it has, then it is entitled to the overwhelming indoise-mepeople. It of the American should be continued in power, not so much as an indo:sement of what it has done, but because what it has done has shown it to be superior to its rival in capacity and purpose for further good service to the people. It is not so much a question as "to whether or not we should again honor Woodrow Wilson for what he has him to the high done by position he now holds; but it is a question for us to decide in this campaign as to whether or not it is best for the country to continue as its chief executive for the next four years the man who has proven himself eminently well qualified to meet and to decide the great problems affecting the welfare and future of this republic, that now and will for years to come, in rapid succession, present themselves for solution. It should be understood that President Wilson "16 not alone on trial in this contest. The American people are also on trial. This is one of the cases where their capacity for their proper comprehension of their relations to the government under which they live, and their realization of their obligations and duties to the government, are to be fully tried and tested. e far-reachi- ng on e Estate For Sale No. 56 200 acre farm; 4 room residence, porches, etc; small new barn; also old barn and two log houses on the place; two splendid orchards; good springs; well fenced and about 75 acres bottom land; this place faces the road for about a mile and can be easily divided into two or even three small farms. A pike will soon be i built through this section. Price $4,000. Terms one third cash and balance in one and two years. No. 44 242 2 acre farm ; 1 2 mile from one of the best towns in central Kentucky and only two miles from good railroad station; right on pike and in graded school district. All in grass except 42 acres. There is one 1-1-- hundred acres of splendid blue grass sod on this farm and about one hundred acres in timothy meadow and orchard grass. No better watered farm in the State. Fencing good. Has large two story frame residence, tenant house, large barns, etc. This land will grow anything you put on it, there being no better blue grass in the State. It is an ideal stock farm, magnificent home, splendid community and in the richest part of acre. the county. Price 100 3 down and balance in three years. pr 1-- Land all around this farm selling at $110 to $125 per acre. This is tha cheapest farm in the county. NO. 141 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. nt 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 story of fjvft rooms; tcbacco and stock barn, 36x70 J 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 1-- I best farming section of the county. Price $70.00 per acre, 3 down and balance in 1, 2 ana 3 years. 1-- nt, NO. 145 84 acres; about four miles from Stanford: two story frame dwelling of six rooms; halls and porches; new- Sanitary Meat Market Geo. T. Wood, Prop., Stanford, Ky. Green River Bottom Farm For Sale The McDowell Fogle Farm on Green River, five miles north of Liberty, on the Middleburg and. Liberty Turnpike, will be offered at Public sale on TUESDAY, OCTOBER, 17th, 1916 to the highest and best bidder. This farm consists of about 325 acres, about 30 of which is first bottom. There is on it an excellent eight-roofarm house, with barn and outhouses. This is one of the best farms in the Green, River Valley. It will be offered in parcels and as a whole, and the best bid or bids state-mansh- ip ly painted and prpered; barn 50x60; cistern and four never failing springs; creek runs full length of one side; all of this place is in grass; right on pike; all buildings and fence good. Price $10,500.00. Ona third down and balance in one two and three years. J. C. McCLARY OBSA-f- . J. L. Beazley & Co., I Hughes & McCarty REAL ESTATE STANFORD, KENTUCKY war-wor- Undertaker Office Phone 1C7 Embalmer Undertaker Home Phone 35 Er-- ' mer Ryv accepted. The sale will be sold on the premises at T o'clock. cash and the TERMS: in one and two years. balance On-third STANFORD, KY. Phone 42, Stanford, . hi t Page Eight sgg&iiMi&isa The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: tern W Friday, October 13, 1916. fe ? 1 '! T that his garments are above criticism style, fit, materials and workmanship have no serious rivals. There is added satisfaction the saving rep-resent- is due to the knowledge HE of the Born tailored man Self Confident Ease mm fcj I Farm and Stock News Neuralgia Pains Yield Quickly of Parksville, C. A. sold a nice Jersey cow to of Mt. Vernon for $60. HUNDREDS FIND SLOAN'S LINL Mrs. R. L. Williams, of Huston-villMENT SOOTHS THEIR ACHES sold to B. W. Leigh, of the coming West End, a pair of mare mules. The shooting tearing pains of neuR. M. Sharp, of Casey county, sold a pair of work mules to W. B. Bur- ralgia and sciatica are quickly re ton of Garrard, here Monday for lieved by the soothing external application of Sloan's Liniment. $225. Quiets the nerves, relieves the J. S. Pettus near Stanford, sold to Evans & Durham, of Boyle coun- numbness feeling, and by I.ts tonic yearling effect on the nerve and muscular tisd ty, a bunch of sue, gives immediate relief. feeders at $7. J. T. Rigsby, of Preachersville, ' Sloan's Liniment is cleaner and sold to S. R. Hanson, of the West easier to use than mussy plasters and End, here Monday, six steer calves ointment and does not clog the pores. at $22.50 a head. Just put it on it penetrates. Kills Sam Cohen, a colored farmer on pain. You will find relief in it from the Danville pike, sold his crack mare rheumatism, neuralgia, sciatica, stiff mule colt to Dave Rankin, of Gar- neck, toothache, etc. rard, Monday for $110. For strains, sprains, bruises, F. N. Sims, on Green River, sold to spots, Sloan's Senator R. L. Hubble here Monday a quickly reduces the pain. Liniment pair of mare mules , one six and the It's really a friend of the whole other eight years old, for $300. Price Bros., of Garrard, who were familv, Your druggist sells it in 25c, on the market here Monday buying 50c. and $1.00 bottles. S. H. Westerfield, Fer-gerso- n, A e, three-year-o- ld Big Public Sale O L 800-poun- in ed ""Si Born prices. by black-and-bl- ue Crab Orchard Saturday, Oct. 21st, 1916 ALL KINDS OF STOCK (horses, mules, cattle, hogs, etc.,) will be offered for sale to the highest and best bidder or you can sell your stock privately if you want to. If you have ANYTHING for sale BRING IT. If you want to buy, come and get what you want. There will be no auctioneers fees unless your stuff sells. PX bl d j ' t& & & bt Q & :? v;?7 !?k B3m3 The best in woolens and needle work at $18 to $35 Resident Born Dealer) jmm ? 5HJ IWf i4 $ rf McRoberts & Bailey PUBLIC SALE Of LAND, LIVE STOCK AND FARMING IMPLEMENTS AND PUBLIC RENTAL of LAND Tuesday, October 31, 1916 will sell at public auction, on the premises, about Sixty Acres of Land. This farm is located right at Hubble, Lincoln county, Ky., on Rush Branch pike, five miles from Lancaster, five miles miles from from Stanford and six and one-haDanville, right at two churches, school, stores and mill. The land is good and fertile, lies well ; no house, large new barn, waste land; good large orchard, well watered and in BEST neighborhood in Kentucky. This farm will be sold in lots of from two to twenty acres each and each lot fronting on the pike with good building site, and may be offered as a whole. Easy terms. Sale of the land begins promptly at 10 a. m. ; after the sale of which we will adjourn to my farm a f ew hundred yards distance where I will rent to the highest bidder 280 acres of land for the year 1917, of which 65 acres is for cultivation and the balance in grass and meadow. This farm has a splendid house with three porches, nice yard and garden, two barns, cribs, stock scales and other outbuildings, large orchard, several good lots convenient for handling stock with water in every field and lot. Also sell the following personal property. I lf 5-room . five-roo- m HORSES One good plantation walking horse, drives driving and work and works; one horse; one brood mare, good worker; brood mare. one U, CATTLE Two extra good young Jersey cows, one of them fresh; 13 extra gopd, high grade, yearling and Jersey heifers, all by registered 'sire; 5 extra good yearling shorthorn heifers, 650 lbs; six 600 to 900 pound butcher steers; 4 registered yearling Jersey bulls, ready for service; registered Jersey bull; fine registered Jersey bull printed tabulated pedi1 old 1 rsix-mont- hs 1 gree" furnished on application; red bull calf; 25 native yearling steers. 1 four-months-o- ld 16 hands, 2,300 lbs., A pair mare mules, the best in the county; pair mare mules, extra good ones; one extra good suckling mule. HOGS sow and 6 pigs; sow and 9 pigs; 3 good shoats; pure bred brood sows, 13 forty-poun- d White Chester boar. double section disc wagon; Two harrow; Deering mower; grass drill; Oliver riding plow; 2 walking plows; new hay rake; cultivator, double shovel; roller; plows; buggy; rubber tire carriage; wagon gear; plow gear, etc. Also a lot of baled Timothy hay. Terms easy and "announced at sale. Will be glad to show the farms at any time before sale. 1- MULES -2 mule colts, paid Col. Bedell Chan cellor, of Walnut Flat $85 for a fe male colt. J. W. West, who will move shortly to the farm he recently bought in Garrard, bought here Monday from R. T. Bruce a pair of horse mules for which he paid $250. G. W. Moore, of McKinney, sold a pair of work mules to W. B. Bur ton, of Lancaster, here Monday, for $250. To A. O. Grider he sold a J. R. Young, on the Danville pike, mare mule colt for $70. paid L. Dunagan $25 for a nice heiJames H. Baughman, of Danville, was in Hustonville Tuesday morning fer calf. Mitchel Taylor, of Danville gave receiving some cattle he had out on grass at five cents per pound for a West End party $210 for an extra what was put on. They gained 200 nice mare mule, here Monday. pounds. Harris Bros., of Hubble, have deShel Tevis, of the Shelby City sec- livered to Victor Lear, of Lanqas-te- r, 45 head of hogs that averaged tion, purchased from George Tucker, of Hustonville, here Monday 25 head 160 pounds, at $8.75. of feeding steers that averaged 900 Rev. D. M. Walker, pastor of the pounds at from $6.25 to $6.35 a hun- Christian church, sold his gray drivdred. to A. H. ing gelding, John Coulter, of Casey, who was Stamper, here Monday, for $75. here Monday, sold 15 hogs to J. C. Bonta Brothers, of Mercer county a Coulter, of Middleburg, at 7 pound. There were contracted some bought from Monte Fox and others 1,140-pouncattle at time back. The porkers averaged 100 head of pound.d 7 2 cents a 180 pounds. J. H. Thompson, of Preachersville, G. B. Swinebroad, the well known sold here Monday to J. M. Hanson, real estate dealer of Lancaster, is ad- of the West End, three steer calves, vertising a big sale in today's issue of the I. J. He has a splendid farm, for $95. Toa Richard Cobb, the same for $30. and a lot of good stuff which will go trader sold niceofheifer city, sold to this J. C Eubapks, under the hammer. Read the adv. on James A Cross, of Clinton county, a 8th page today. colt Tilford Alexander, west of Hubble mare mulesame for $75; to a Mr. Hill section. bought last week from his brother. from the horse mule coltsMr. Eubanks sold tow for 120. Wilson Alexander, a bunch of 22 B. F. of yearling feeders and from M. J. Far-ri- s, Monday Robinson,up Boyle, was here picking a few choice Sr., of Danville 30, paying $7 for in the shipment per hundred pounds. They mules to include to make to Louisi-ana- n the bunch, which he is soon averaged about 650 pounds. to sell there. He bought about R. M. Ware, east of Stanford, sold half a dozen head here from differto Mr. Weaver, of Wayne county, who was in the mule market here ent parties at from $110 to $145 a Monday, a couple of mare mule colts head. Boone & Ballard. East End tradat $75 a head. To J. B. Wade, at ers, bought here Monday about 20 Walnut Flat, he delivered seven head of butcher stuff. They pur shoats for which he was paid $46. from Col. Josh J. M. Coy, of Richmond, was buy- chased four heifers paid from $3 to Wilson at $6 and ing a bunch of light feeders here Monday. He secured three dozen $3.75 for a lot of common stuff and head during the day which cost him canner cows. Beck, a Dr. from $6.12 2 to $6.50 a hundred. county J. B. sold his former Lincoln boy, farm in Mercer He bought beeves that weighed from county near Shaker Bend, last week 800 to 900 pounds a head. Hubert Rhorer Clarence Rankin, a popular young to J. Thomas Wilmore atand an acre $65 northwest of town, lost a fine Brumfield of farmer, the driving horse here Tuesday. The an- and as there are 253 acres indeal. imal took suddenly ill while in a liv- tract, it represents a $16,445 J. P. Spilman and R. G. Gwinn, of ery stable and despite the efforts of Mercer county, were on the market a first class veterinary, succumbed. Mr. Rankin valued the animal at here Monday, looking 'em over. The former bought eight heifers from B. about $150. latter picked up W. L. Lawson, of Lancaster, sold G. Gover, while the averaging about about 20 heifers, his feeding cattle A. E. Hundley, of Boyle county, last week at $7.25 a 500 pounds, from different parties hundred. from hundred. There were 10 in the herd at James $5.50 to $6 a south Danand thev averaged about 1,200 ville, soldH.toBaughmanIngram of Fox, & Bright, pounds. Mr. Hundley will add them to another large bunch he will feed of Danville, a pair of mare mules, one a two and the other a this winter. $362.50. Mr. Jerry Caldwell, Jr., of Drnville, sold for extra nice horse Baughman mule colt an was on the Stanford :narket Monday, to J. H. Woods for $90 who sold it to looking for a likely lot of feeders. $5 He bought a herd of 10 head from T. Harris Bros., of Hubble, at of Perry-vill- e, George W. Crain, west J. Hill, Sr., on the Hustonville i ike, one stock buyers at $6.35 a hundred. They averaged in Boyle, of the the Stanford ?:iarkec wis or 920 pounds. differ"Uncle Harve" Poynter, of Wal- Monday, and inpicked up from herd of ent parties, small lots, a bought an d nut Flat, steer averaged here Monday from Latham & Blythe, 25 steers that average of about 700 a a pounds, at an at 7 cents a p6und. This was near the pound. He bought 15 heifers nickel G. from top price paid during the day but R. Broyles, averaged 700 the beef was an extra promising one pounds at the that price. same and "Uncle Harve" who knows a James the Knob hawk 'from a handsaw most any Lick pike,H. Woods, on Rankin, of sold to Dave moonlight night, saw his money in Garrard here Monday half a dozen him. feFour of Shady Garrett, of Wirmingham, mule colts. two males.- them were males and He received Tenn., who is a fine judge of salable a Mr. for stuff, had a nice bunch on the mar- $70 around Waynethem. To he sold Dunagan, of county, ket here Monday. To George Peel, three extra choice mare mule colts of Jessamine county he sold 11 year- for $335; to J. A. Robinson, of the ling steers that averaged 600 pounds Danville pike, he sold two horse mule at 6 cents a pound. To a Mr. hyhe delivered up 11 big, colts and two mare colts, all brids, for $300. plain steers, that averaged 800, at J. A. Cross, of Clinton, was in a nickel on the pound; to Tom Duckactively worth, of Nicholasville, he sold 24 the a market look herefor mule colts likely of and head, that weighed about the same during the day picked Monday, head, up 34 at 5 2 cents a pound. "Uncle Jim" Roberts, of Pulaski, which cost him an average of $90 a Mon- easily one of the most popular stock head. He drove them through three-year-old six-year-o- 3-- 4c 1-- Plenty of lot room has been provided for stock. The lots by the St. Ivan Hotel, by Perkins store, back of J. C. Hayes new store and Court House lot have been secured for this sale. Good meals will be served by the St. Ivan Hotel, the Sanders Hotel, the Hiatt Hotel, the Springs Hotel and at J. H. Bustle's Restaurant. The livery barns in connection with the hotels will care for your horse stock. Come and bring anything you have to sell; plows, wagons, cultivators, corn or feed of any kind Anything that you want to dispose of can be sold at this sale. There will be someone here who will want to buy it. i i 1-- four-year-ol- d, m-ofi- t. b'cst W. D. PETERS, Auctioneer J. S. Pettus sold to Mr. Weaver, make this farm one of the prettiest PUBLIC SALE of Wayne county here Monday a and most desirable in the county, I shall sell at public auction on Lebanon and mare mule colt for $90 and to Price Situated between October 14. 1916 Garrard, another, for $75 j Springfield, it is close to two splen- Bros., of R. H. Anderson, of Georgetown, ' did tobacco markets, and is in every beginning at 10 o'clock A. M., farm this week bought the Peak farm at way an ideal country home. It is on of 45 2 acres, some improvements, Peak's Station in Scott county at a a rural mail route and has telephone convenient to church and school. Situated on the Crab' Orchard and price of $135 an acre. There are in residence. PERSONAL PROPERTY road, near Broughtontown. 300 acres in the place. 20 head of horses and mules, 4 Live stock, tools, furniture and other A. J. Bailey, of the East End of the county, sold here Monday to registered jennets, in foal; 2 year-Kem- p things. Walker, of the Buckeye sec- - ling jennets; 2 yearling jacks, one of TERMS: Cash on day of sale. tion of Garrard, five feeding steers them an extra fine one and one of JOHN BUHRER, Crab Orchard, Ky., at a nickel a pound, that averaged the very best in this section; some' R. F. D. No. 1. Box 92. 78-3Jersey heiters and cows; oo head of 56o pounds. Frank Peters, junior member of thoroughbred Poland China hogs; 1 the famous saddle horse firm, Thur- - extra nice Poland China boar, 2 years man & Peters, of Springfield, bought old, weight about 500 pounds. This in Harrodsburg last week a pony of is one of the best herds of Poland L. H. Chilton, of $85 and a stud pony ' Chinas in Marion county and includes of Wm. Huston, ot tsoyle, lor :ioo. several young boars ready for ser- Cant. T. D. English conducted the vice, as well as a lot of nice gilts and public renting of the two farms for brood sows. 2,000 bushels of corn; 12 t Sheriff A. C ttarberson, guardian, stacks of hay; one cider mill; one in front of the court house at Dan pair of scales. Farming implements ville last week. The 91 acre farm! of all kinds. cash, d was rented by John C. McGinnis for TERMS On land $507.00. This farm is known as the balance in 1, 2, 3 and 4 years, equal Samuel Stigall farm. The Hill farm of installments, with interest. Lien re370 acres was rented by Hugh Robin- tained to secure the deferred payson for $732.50. ments. On personal property Sums BOURBON REMEDY CO.. Lexincton. Ky. of $20 and under cash; over that Enclosed find photo of hogr that was cured amount six months' bankable note. cholera with yonr Bourbon Hog: Cholera Rem-of T. M. MARPLE, Lebanon, Ky. PUBLIC SALE edy. This hojr was almost dead before tjsinjr Auctioneers; Sam Campbell and Tom the medicine, and then was entirely cured, except loss of ears. tan. etc. The hoe is owned 81-l- p. Lunch served. Skfles Ewin?. of Bowling Green, Ky. He Having decided to move to Indiana Sims. will be clad to cive you a testimonial, and we sell on the premises to reside, I will can set several more if you want them. on the Springfield pike, 2 2 miles DRUG CO.. from Lebanon, to the highest bidder, Bowline Green. Ky. 1-, 800-poun- - Way-nesbu- rg Mc-Whort- er, J p. HERE'STHEHOG 1-- 1 :te.toJ5rt! 1-- 16-han- ds, 1 1 a couple head to market here Monday. He sold eight yearlings to J. A. Clark of Garrard, that averaged 500 pounds, at 6 cents a pound. Simon Weil, of Lexington, paid him 6 cents a pound for a trio of nice sloppers that averaged 800 pounds. Boone & Ballard, of herd them out of town and south- - ward. 1 2-ho- 1 rse 1 1 the East End, of this county bought a bunch of heifers and canner cows from him, paying 5 2 cents for the former and from 3 to 4 cents for the cows. Weil bought a bunch of plain steers from him at a nickel. AGED FARMER 1 1 Made Strong and Well by Vinol This letter proves there is nothing equal to Vinol to create strength for conditions. weak, .Vestal Centre, N. Y. "I am a farmer 74 years of age and got into a condition as a result weak, of the Grippe. Our druggist suggested Vinol to build me up and I noticed an improvement soon after taking it, and it has restored mv strength so I can now do a good day's work. My wife has also taken Vinol for a run down condition with splendid resulta." run-dow- n run-dow- n e-- H. DINNER SERVED. G. B. SWINEBR0AD LANCASTER, KY. i :tf!1Ii . I W.'Lesteb. Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. The Robbins Bros., of the East End of the county, sold to Henry Catron, here Monday a herd of seven yearling heifers; they sold five at $25 a head and got $51 for the other two. To Simon Weil, of Lexington, they sold a bull that weighed 746 pounds at $5.25; to Mrs. Carrie Thompson, of the Watt's Chapel section, they sold a nice heifer for $27. To Tom W. Duckworth, of Jessamine county, they sold three steers that totalled 1,775 pounds at a nickel a pound. Senator R. L. Hubble bought up a herd of 11 mules here Monday to feed over the winter for the southern market. They cost him from on SATURDAY, OCT. 21, 1916, $110 to $180 a head and were most--J ly from five to eight years of age. . beginning at 10 o'clock, my fine farm Among his purchases were a pair of ' of 207 acres. This farm has on it a mare mules from F. N. Sims, of the good frame dwelling of 8 rooms and Green River section, for which he all necessary outouiiuings, an in gouu paid $300; from Charles C Withers condition. The farm is well watered of this section, he bought a horse hy-- and under good fence. It is in a high pro-hibrid, for $145. George Wilder sold state of cultivation and is now acre, top of ( ducing 75 bushels of corn to the a female for $180, the the bunch. He gave Will Chancellor The soil is excellent adapted to rais-S99- n fnr a nnJi. nf mnw Tnnlp.. nnH intr ciirn. wheat and tobacco and IS bought five head from Green Gooch the equal in this respect of any land 0f Waynesburg, paying him $375 for in Marion county. Its location on the A11i. nnir S97K fnr jinnthpr nair and Snrinerfield nike and its nearness to ' Lebanon and its churches and schools $125 for the odd mule. ! 1-m one-thir- by-M- JEN'KINS-SUBLET- T Ask Your Druggist for It. On SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21st., Sold By at 9:30 a. m., at my residence, two THE PENNY DRUG STORE miles from Stanford on the. Danville E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. pike, I will sell to the highest bidder some cattle, horses, mules and hogs, some baled hay, vehicles, farm" THS Ot,D REUABLE ing implements; furniture, extra "ine. Come and look at the good things to be sold, then come and buy r w yourself rich. Terms: All sums cash; ten dollars and over, six months credit, with note and approved security. ATYOl' - DrJJGC'T. r ,n, t JOS. BALLOU, Stanford, Ky. un-51- 0, PUBLIC SALE iTot urn fi wi RZ&3EWFORMEK.