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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 20, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916102001_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 20, 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. u $ Established 1860.57th The Interior j ouiInal Year.-N- o. 83. Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Moose For Wilson Friday, October 20, 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays WILSON A WINNER ACCORDING TO "STRAW VOTE" ALL OVER THE NATION Two Big Dailies Practically Concede Big Democratic Victory Result JAMES N. SAUNDERS IS CHOSEN NEW GRAND MAS-TEOF KENTUCKY MASONS Supreme Office In Great Order Con- frered Upon Stanford Man by Grand Lodge This Week. James N. Saunders, a member of Lincoln lodge No. 60, Free and Accepted Masons, of Stanford, was at Louisville this week, elevated to the eminent position of Grand Master of Kentucky Masons, the supreme honor in the great and noble fraternity of Masonary that can be conferred upon a member of the order. That he will in every way measure up to the loftiest traditions of the rank, and the highest standard ever set by any officer of this ancient and honorable order, his brothers of Lincoln lodge, and the people among whom he lives and moves daily, know to be well assured and without shadow of a doubt. Lincoln lodge, Stanford and Lincoln county feel it an honor to them as well as to their brother and fellow citizen that the Masons of Kentucky should have selected this man, out of the thousands of members of this order, to sit in the most exalted chair in the Grand Lodge. The honor is well and worthy bestowed, and gavel of the Grand Master will be faithfully and fair and impartially wielded in the hands of this man at all times and upon all conditions. The election of Mr. Saunders came in the usual rotation of officials of the Grand Lodge, he having served as Deputy Grand Master during the past year. As many as possible of Vip tended the Grand Lodge this year for they felt a personal interest in the elevation of their brother member to the high post he now fills. All testify to the beauty and solemnity the of the occasion. Those who heard new speech of acceptance of the Grand Master, say that he fairly outdid himself in eloquence and fervor. momenIt is customary upon such a lodge of occasion for the home tous the newly elected Grand Master to be first to present him with a floral tribute upon his ascension to the order's highest chair. This was done on behalf of the Lincoln lodge No. GO by Joseph Hopper, of this city, now attending the Presbyterian Theat Louisville. ological Seminary Young Hopper's address to the Grand Lodge and i the new Grand Master in making his presentation, is said to have been a gem in every vay, and to have held the breathless attention of the entire membership of the Grand Lodge". Then iollowed Grand Master Saunders's short speech in response, which is said to have been equally as beautiful in tenor and language. And so impressed was the membership of the Grand Lodge by these three speeches, that it was moved and carried, though almost unprecedented in the history of the Grand Lodge, that these three speeches be written out and incorporated in the official proceedings of the Grand Lodge sessions of 191G. Other Masons of Lincoln county who have long taken an active part in Grand Lodge proceedings were honored at the session, Dr. T. W. Pennington, of Stanford being appointed Grand Senior Deacon and Stanley P. Stephenson, of Huston-villGrand Pursuivant. The entire list of appointive Grand officers as named by Grand Master Saunders is as follows: Appointive Grand Officers Grand Chaplin Stephen B. Lander, No. 57, of Bloomfield. Grand Senior Deacon Timothy W. Pennington, Lincoln, No. 60. Grand Junior Deacon Luther Johnson, Buckhorn, No. 796, of Buckhorn, Perry county. Grand Marshal James R. Rod-ge-- Incnl Masons who could go, at e, rs Hope, No. 246, of Barbour-vill- e. Grand Sword Bearer Aaron A. Sharp, of Daniel Boone, No. 454 of P. Grand Pursuivant Stanley Stephenson, of Hustonville, No. 184. Grand Tyler Charles A. Gipe, of Robinson, No. 266, of Louisvile. Standing Committees Red House. Appeals H.H. Holeman, Madison-villNeville S. Bullitt, Louisville; H. K. Herndon, Lancaster. John N. Turner, Dayton, Guy A. Hardin, Brandenburg; e; By-La- Joseph C. Jones, Pineville. Credentials Walter O. Hopper, Mt. Sterling; Wm. R. Johnston, Lebanon. Finance Robert R. Burnam, of Richmond; Will Ward Duffield, Harlan; Sam P. Browning, Maysville. Jurisprudence W. C. McChord, Springfield, John W. Brown, Ashland and John C. Worsham, Louisvile. Lodges Under Dispensation T. C. Delvaux, Glasgow; Henry Schuer-maCarrollton; Thomas P. Posey, Adairville. Necrology Allison G. Holland, of Lexington. Our Homes Sam W. Bates, n, Shep-herdsvill- e; Lee Merriman, Harrodsburg. Trustee of Masonic Temple Wm. B. Trumbo, Jr., Louisville. Biography of Grand Master Jas. . E. Wilhelm, Paducah. A great many warm friends in this section were gratified by the election of Hon. Henry S. McElroy, of Lebanon, as Grand Junior Warden, which puts him in line for Grand Master in a few years. Other officers of ' the Grand Lodge were advanced in office by progression, save that Grand Secretary Dave Jackson and Grand Treasurer John H. Leathers were Randolph H. Blain, Louisville; Hugh Moore, Danville. Grand Lodge Proceedings W. W. Clarke, Owensboro. Visitors Mason P. Brown, Frankfort; Q. R. Jones, Middleburg; Robt. London Bank Embezzler Hundley Davis Retiring Grand Master T. J. Ad- Bull now are in ams reported that there the Masonic Widows and Orphans' Covington Progressive To Speak Iij Arraigned Before Judge Cochran In Popular Local Young Couple Are Lincoln Other Speaking Dates Home in Louisville 26 widows, 132 Federal Court This Week Married in Danville Thursday. girls and 184 boys. An increase of No stone is being left unturned Echo of embezzlement of funds of the assessment on each Mason for the Their host of friends here were home from 75 cents to $1 was rec- by the democrats to acquaint the the First National Bank, of London, given quite a surprise, Thursday The report of Grand voters of Lincoln county with the is- Ky., for which McCalla Fitzgerald, when Miss Sara Hundley and Clay ommended. Secretary Jackson showed a total of sues involved in the present cam-- , casheir, now is doing five yeai's at Davis were driven to Danville by 592 Masonic lodges now exist in Ken- paign. Speakers are billed for almost1! Atlanta, Ga., Penitentiary, was heard Harry Carter Thursday afternoon, tucky with a total membership of every night from now to election day in Federal Court at Covington Tues- accompanied by Miss Gertrude Wil43,387, an increase during the year and the importance of every citizen day. F. W. Weitzel, Washington, D. kinson, and were united in wedlock's of 993. James Garnett, chairman of who loves his home and his country C, receiver for the bank, was indict- holy bonds by Rev. H. C. Garrison, the educational trustees of the Grand going to the polls and voting for ed on five couts charging embezzle- of the Christian church. AfterLodge, reported that 16 children Woodrow Wilson and the entire dem- ment when serving in his capacity as wards they took a train for Indianabove the age of 16 years, the age ocratic ticket, is being impressed up- a United States officer one count apolis and other points where they for alleging making of false entry will visit relatives and spend their limit fixed for wards of the Home, on all. Announcement was made this week and 20 counts for alleged embezzle- honeymoon. They will then return had been placed in various schools of the state for higher vocational by County Attorney W. S. Burch, ment as receiver. This, it is said, is to Lincoln, and will be at home at eduaction. There will be about the who is making the speaking appoint- the only case of its kind to have the Capt. B. F. Powell farm, which y same number to be cared for next ments over the county, that Hon. come to the notice of Federal Court. Mr. Davis has leased for the next F. Adkins, a former Progressive, June, he announced. At the time of Fitzgerald's arrest year. The Dride is one oi Stan of Covington, and said to be a splen- ;B. Catching, President of the bank, ford s fairest daughters, a real beaudid speaker, has been secured for an also was indicted Federal Court ty and attractive and Teddy Couldn't Stop address in Lincoln. Mr. Adkins has at Covington on 16bycounts, charging plished. very, is the youngest accomdaughShe been billed to speak at King's Mount- embezzlement, but never has been ter of Mrs. Laura Hundley. The Special Very Late So No Stop Was ain, on Thursday evening, October arraigned. groom is a son of H. B. Davis and 26th at 7 o'clock. The Woodrow Charges against Weitzel were is an energetic, progressive young Made for Speech Here. Wilson Club, of King's Mountain will made by A. E. Radert, expert acBoth will have the heartiest meet at that hour and Mr. Adkins' countant of the United States De- farmer. Col. Theodore Roosevelt, congratulations and best wishes of of the United States, and tour- will speak to the club members arid' partment of Justice. He was put in a host of friends as they go togeth ing the country on behalf of Hughes all other citizens are invited to hear' charge April 1,1914. In two weeks er through life. the republican candidate for presi- him. Mr. Adkins is one of the Pro-- , he uncovered alleged shortages in dent, disappointed some 1,200 or gressives who did not follow Roose- Weitzel's accounts. Historic House Burns The largest sum mentioned in the 1,500 people here Wednesday night, velt in his betrayal of that party to the Republican Old Guard, but reay indictments is $3,000 representing a when his special train "highballed" on through Stanford, and did not lizes that Woodrow Wilson has done note of the Bay Lumber Company, Mr. and Mrs. Fisher Herring Lose stop for Teddy to make a speech as more to carry out progressive prin' )Beattyville, Ky. Weitzel, it is alleged Dwelling and All Contents. he had been advertised to do. The ciples during his one term than all "jfailed to account for additional asthe republican presidents the coun- sets, or for the note's collection. special was running very late, howPreachersville, Ky., Oct. 20. ever, due to the fact that Roose-velt- s' try has had since Lincoln. Mr. Ad- Eighteen other charees involve sums The stone residence of Mr. and speeches consumed more time kins, as a progressive, is urging mem- embezzled, it is alleged by failure to Mrs. Fisher Herring near here, just than had been anticipated. The bers of his party to vote for Wilson Keep records or make accounting over the line in Garrard on Drake's train did not pass through Stanford this year as offering the only real iThe alleged shortage will aggregate creek, burned down about eight o'until about 6:15 when it was sched- hope for continuance of progressive' 56.U00, it is declared. Weitzel, ar clock Saturday night. Very little of raigned before Judge A. M. J. Coch- the household furniture was saved, uled here for 4:33. It was necessary legislation. Hon. Orie S. Ware, who is already ran, entered a plea of not guilty. that no stops be made at small towns the fire having gained such headway to get to well known in this county both by in order for Roosevelt before neighbors arrived on the : .' Louisville in time for his night reason of having married Miss Louise Some Pig Tale, This scene. Mrs. Herring had probably the Culbertson, related to many Lincoln speech there. largest and costiest collection of anRepublicans, Bull families, and thru the fact that he is Democrats, a Past Grand Master of the Masonic Fat Hog Falls Thro' Culvert, h tique furniture in Central Kentucky Moose and every other sort of voter all of which was a total loss. Very gathered here by hundreds from this order, is billed for two speeches in Found Alive Six Weeks Later little of their library was saved and and surrounding counties to see the Lincoln next week at Waynesburg, a lot of jewelry and manuscripts Terrible Teddy, and hear what he on Wednesday evening, Oct. 25th and were consumed. No insurance. Mrs. Preachersville, Ky., Oct. 20. had to say. King Swope, of Dan- at Hustonville, on Thursday evening, About six weeks ago Tom Gill Herring was visiting in Lancaster at ville, and other local speakers en- Oct. 26th, both speakings beginning drove a bunch of hogs, about 60 in the time, while Mr. Herring was at tertained the crowd during its long at 7 o'clock. Mr. Ware is a splen- number to Rowland for M. Cress. Preachersville. Some of the neighbors wait. Roosevelt was heard by a tre- did speaker and a charming gentle- When arriving at the J. stock yards made heroic efforts to enter the mendous crowd at Louisville, where man in every way and large crowds where the counted, it building but were repulsed by the he bitterly attacked President Wil- will undoubtedly be present on both was found bunch was the porkers flames which came as if from a roarthat one of son and his peaceful policies.. His occasions to hear him. A speaking date has been made was missing. Mr. Gill thought it had ing furnace. The structure was a speech was almost entirely a persony stone building and large crept through opening al attack upon President Wilson. By for J. S. Owsley and W. H. Shanks roadside fences,some a general in the the interior wood work was all cut but search of this city at Rowland on Saturday ridicule and abuse of the foreign out by a whip saw and put together much subsequent inquiry policy of Mr. Wilson, he sought to night, October 28th at 7 o.clock. andlocate the missing hog. As is failed by hand forged nails. It was built the hog Splendid crowds are turning out at to show why the Republican party weighed about 275 hogs prior to 1794 by Rev. Thomas Wilshould be restored to power. He said all of the Democratic speaking ap- were then selling at pounds and here liams, an early Baptist preacher, who nine cents, the President had been guilty of the pointments in the county and an un- was a dead loss of almost $25. Last was one of the thirteen original usual amount of interest seems to following: who organized Drake's W. "Yielding to force in the enact- be manifested in the present cam- Thursday the head stock driver,road members Creek church in 1801. The house was paign. Workers who have gone over T. Blankenship, when on the law ment of the Adamson eight-hobuilt with high, narrow windows and cattle the county say that they never before wjtha bunch of sheep and keen-eyefor railroad men; heavy oaken doors, with sevcrajl port d to Mr. Cress, was in a campaign have they .seen so Failing io hold Germany to strict each side from missing swine holes commanding enough to accountability for the invasion of many men who ordinarily vote the where it hadfind theall the time, in whence the rifle men might repel the been republican ticket in an election.bold-l- y Belgium; come out and say they intend to plain sight of all who passed the road Indians. This house was one of the "Saying he was 'too proud to fight' vote for Wilson this time. They say during the time the hog was gone. four original "Stone Forts" built at over the murder of 1,394 men, woMr. and Mrs. that remote period in Drake's creek men and children on the Lusitania; that they do not want to take a Near the residence of spring branch valley. Three of the number burned, chance on this nation being plunged M. F. Lawrence their "Failing to protect property rights two of which were rebuilt, one again leaves their of American citizens against Great into the horrors of war; that Wil- the pike, andpremises and runs under burning a few years afterward. into the field below. At son has kept it at peace so far and Britain's blockade; Miss Dolly Ballard, the water had the end of "Prostituting America's National there's no use in taking such a dan- washed outthe culvert the hole about daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Balquite a sink honor to Mexican bandits, in return gerous chance at such a critical per- three feet wide and three feet deep, lard, is critically ill of typhoid fever. for which he has won only a venom- iod in the country's history. Other The protracted meeting at the Bapculmud had filled ous and treacherous hostility to the speaking engagements for the coun- and drift andwas thereby put the of tist church conducted by Rev. J. W. out ty so far announced are as follows: vert and it United States; prisEllison's, School House Saturdav, commission. Here in this narrow being Beagle, the pastor, closed last week speaking softly and "Instead of with 14 additions. 7 p. m., Prof. W. M. on the hog had fallen while carrying a 'big stick' President Wil- October 21, crowded along by the rest of the son spoke bombastically and carried Benge, Herbert Reynolds. Mt. Salem Monday, October 23, drove. As the man in ehai'ge did not Coal Going Up a dishrag," said Colonel Roosevelt. 7 p. m., T. J. Hill, Jr., W. S. Burch. see it fall in, it was "out of sight, out of mind." Here for six weeks it Hugh Tuesday, Can't Get Cars bark of Burglar Pleads Guilty tober 24,Jacobs' Store J. Francis, Oc- had subsided on thethe least the syc- Mine Railroads Are So To Ship As 7 . m., Kelly T. Busy. possible amore roots ayd J. Hill, Jr. continuPond School House Wednesday, amount of water during the Maywood Marauder is Held to Grand Local coal dealers are warning October 25, 7 p. m., Prof W. M. ed drouth. When first lost it was fat their patrons of the rapid increase in Jury Under $300 Bond to butcher; when found it Benge, Herbert Reynolds, W. S. enough shadow, was a lean, lank and posi- price of coal and urging them to lay Burch. bm-glWm. Cunningham, the young supply early. J. H. Maywood Friday, October 27, 7 tively disgusting in appearance. Af- in their winter who created something of a senter a few days careful nursing and Baughman & Company say that coal sation around Maywood and vicinity p. m., W. B. Hansford, W. S. Burch. dieting the hollow-side- d spectre is which they formerly bought at $1.75 Goshen Monday, October 30, 7 by robbing the home of Theo Noland feeling like a new hog. About five a ton is now costing them $3 and and the store of W. P. Stephenson p. m., Kelly J. Francis, W. S. Burch. days before, young Blankenship, there's no telling where it will stop. Waynesburg October 25, 7 p. while with drove early last week, was held to await a of cattle, saw the The increase in price is said to be the action of the grand jury by m.. Hon. Orie S. Ware. hog in this sink hole, but failed to ; due largely to the shortage of cars Hustonville October 26, 7 p. m., County Judge Bailey at his examinconnect it with the missing one, in which to ship out black diamonds ing trial Tuesday. Cunningham pled Hon. Orie S. Ware. which by this time had about been from the mines in eastern Kentucky. King's Mountain October 26, 7 p. guilty and was sent to jail as he given up for good. He thought it was The railroads are congested everycould not give the $300 bond re- m., Hon. Audrey F. Adkins. where with freight business. Tjmes Rowland Saturday, October 28, only a rambling roadside hog and were never so prosperous with them, quired. could walk back through the culvert E. V. Sizemore, of the South Fork Hons. J. S. Owsley and W. H. Shanks to where it could regain the highway. and it has proven an impossibility section, who is charged with having Thinking no more about it at the to obtain cars to meet the demand. struck Daniel Owens with a corn PUT A HOT ONE TO TEDDY. time he was much surrised to see the It is said that the great demand for knife, was held to the grand jury When Roosevelt arrived in Cincin- same hog in the same place on the coal for steam purposes has put the under $150 bond in county court nati Wednesday morning, a "night morning of the discovery and curios- price of nut and slack coal out of this week, and was also put under lettei" was delivered to him from ity prompted him to investigate which sight, and the mines have contracts a peace bond of .$250 both of which former Vice Mayor Frank L. Pfaff, resulted in piggy being restored to which will take their full normal he furnished and was released. of Cincinnati, asking the Colonel to his owner. county offi- winter's production. If the car shortJoseph Randolph Huston, a young answer certain questions relative to cials whileMoral: Our out inspecting Dixie age .continues, however, it can only negro, charged with breach of the the German-America- n vote. Mr. Highways in their "autobiles" would mean that the mines will deliver onpeace, in that he fired a rifle at an- Pfaff is Secretary-Treasurof the do well to hook up old Dobbin and ly a proportion of their contract outother boy, was fined $5 and costs Cincinnati Wilson Business Men's inspect some of our East End roads put which means inevitable commerwhich he paid into court. The League. The Colonel was asked to which need something and need it cial distress and possible suffering in who is only 11 years of age say if he has assurances from Mr. badly. The above mentioned culvert the cold weather. The situation has claimed that he was running when Hughes that if the latter is elected is not the only one which is "blind", improved little if any in the last few he fell and the riflle was accidentally he will carry out the warlike policies several can be found, and some cul- weeks. discharged. which the Colonel advocates, and verts are now positively dangerous. WILSON AT CHICAGO. Eai'l Carson, colored, who was whether or not Mr. Hughes indorses charged with attacking Fred Nikula, the insults heaped upon German-America- n In three speeches in Chicago WILSON CAMPAIGN FUND Thursday, where he was welcomed a well known resident of the Otten-heicitizens by Mr. Roosevelt. section, was acquitted at his So far as reported to the newspapers, W. Rochester by great cheering crowds in the Assistant Cashier J. trial in county court. Mr. Roosevelt ignored the questions of the Lincoln County National Bank streets, and at meetings, President has been designated as treasurer for Wilson declared the ho.ur had come asked him by Mr. Pfaff. Lincoln county of the Wilson Cam- for rallying the forces of society unCOL. FARRIS LANDS AGAIN der a common banner, a sort of "reColonel George T. Farris, of Lan- WALTON SELLS THE REGISTER. paign fund which the national com- naissance of patriotic responsibility" mittee hopes to raise by popular subcaster, was appointed executive marBoth Richmond papei's announce would display a disand that shal in Governor Stanley's office to this week that Ed C. Walton, for- scription. All who desire the re- tinguishedwomen in the new order, part election of the greatest president the succeed B. F. Williams, who becomes merly of this city, has sold the RichUnited States has known since Lin- while the employer who would not Insti- mond Register, which stewart of the Feeble-minde- d he bought coln are invited and urged to con- voluntarily consider the employes' tute. Colonel Farris, who is helping about three weeks ago from Tom tribute assist in a le- conditions would be made by law to this at the Democratic state headquarters Pickels, to Grant C. Lilly, owner of gitimatetoway fund tohis do so. A delegation of the National toward will not go to Frankfort until after the of that city. Contributions to date are as follows: Women's party attempted an the election. Mr. Lilly will run both papers, plac- J. W. Rochester demonstration and were $1.00 ing his wife in charge of the Regis- A. T. Nunnelley LOO roughly handled in a near-rio- t, their ter. Mr. Walton's plans are un- George DeBorde Stop the First Cold 1.00 banners being taken from them and 1.00 trampled. A cold does not get well of itself. known but his many friends hope he George Hail The process of wearing out a cold will come back to Stanford to stay James P. Bailey 1.00 COULDN'T SIDESTEP LAW. 1.00 wears you out, and your cough be- this time. Lee Hill The proprietor of another State comes serious if neglected. Hacking 1.00 W. S. Burch this one in LOO line liquor emporium, coughs drain the energy and sap the R. C. Hocker JOHN SHANKS SELLS OUT vitality. For 47 years the happy 1.00 Whitley county, must go to jail thru News has been received by rela- Garland Singleton 1.00 failure of his efforts to circumvent combination of soothing antiseptic tives and friends here that John H. George B. Cooper balsams in Dr. King's New Discov- Shanks 'has sold his interests in the K. S. Alcorn 1.00 the local option laws of Kentucky by ery has healed coughs and relieved W. E. Cody Company, horse and S. M. Saufley 1.00 negotiating various steps of the trancongestion. Young and old can tes- mule dealers, and may leave Colum- Rowan Saufley 1.00 saction across the State line. William Logan is the defendant and a tify to the effectiveness of Dr. King's bus, Ga., and locate elsewhere in the New Discovery for coughs and colds. south. It is understood that Mr. Somerset High School's football fine of $100 and a jail sentence of Buy a bottle today at yn Dmcc-ist- , Shanks received a handsomp crofit team defeated the New Albany elev- - forty days were affirmed by the 50c. Court of Appeals this week. en 68 to. 0. on his investment. An-dre, two-storur be-lo'i- ng of "Straw Vote" Here The Cincinnati Enquirer Sunday published the result of the "straw vote" which its correspondent took in Stanford on Court Day, the 9th, on Main street among farmers and stockmen in town that day and in the business houses. The result was 209 for Wilson; 49 for Hughes. The changes in vote were 1 Democrat to Republican, 2 Republican to Demo- crat, 5 Progressives to Republican and 4 Progressives to Democrat. There were 3 votes for Prohibition and two switched from Progressive to Prohibtion. This "straw vote" was taken absolutely fairly and impartially, and is in line with the results which are appearing in the straw vote which the Enquirer is taking in other parts of Kentucky and which show that without doubt this state will roll up an old time majority for Woodrow Wilson on November 7th. The straw vote which the Enquirer is taking all over the country in connection with the New York Herald seems to indicate the election of Wilson without a shadow of a doubt. No poll is being taken in the southern states which are always reliably democratic, but the vote in the central, western, northern and eastern states, shows that Wilson will carry a sufficient number of them to insure his election. One of the surprises of the straw voting has been the runaway race that Wilson is making in Ohio, upon which the republicans had counted upon carrying for a certainty. Many are inclined to view these "straw votes" as of no consequence or as not indicating how the election will go. However, it only need be said that these two great daily papers have been taking this straw vote be fore each presidential election for have always forecasted the result of the following election. Not a single the past time, 15 or 20 years and they ar necticut, Maryland, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Wisconsin, Missouri, Oklahoma, Minnesota, South Dakota, Washington, Idaho, Montana, Colorado, Arizona, Ohio and Tennessee are showing up with good majorites for Wilson in the straw vote. Democrats and many others believe that all doubt as to the result on Nov. 7th has been removed. The states which are showing for Hughes in the straw votes are: New Jersey, Delaware, Maine, New Hampshire, Ver mont, California, Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Michigan, Nebraska, Kansas, North Dakota, Oregon, Wyoming, Nevada and New Mexico. Of course, there will be changes in a number of the states shown to be favorable to oil'? side or the oth er, but the general result seems to indicate that Wilson is a sure winner. The great masses of the laboring people, and the workingmen all over the country are for him. A surprise has been thrown into republi can ranks everywhere also by the practically solid support which Wilson is receiving in states where women have the right to vote. This is believed. to be the result of Wilson's continued policy toward keeping the United States out of war. The women do not want their husbands and sons sacrificed, and their homes desolated. They know that Wilson stands for peace, and do not know what might happen should Hughes win, so seemingly are not anxious to make a change, but want to let well enough alone. An indication of how things look in Ohio, which now seems certain to o for Wilson, was contained in a news story in the Cincinnati Enquirer Wednesday which said that the Republican leaders of that state had secretly passed out the word to their workers over the state to "let Hughes slide" and to devote their efforts to been different from what their straw vote taken beforehand, indicated. For this reason when such states as New York, West Virginia, Con- has the general result ever er pick-anni- ny m Climax-Madisoni- an anti-Wils- on saving their candidates for governor and United States senator. According to the Enquirer, the republican leaders see that Wilson-i- s certain to carry Ohio but think by letting the national campaign alone, and letting Wilson have things his own way, they may yet be able to elect their candidates for the two state offices. The New York Herald, which is bitterly fighting Wilson, says that the states which are in the Wilson column have 312 electoral votes, of which 266 will elect. The Herald says that the republicans seem to be at a standstill, while the democrats are forging ahead. The Herald declares that New York, Illinois, Ohio and Indiana will decide the election. A special dispatch from Boston in the Herald says: "Wilson sentiment The Teleis growing alarmingly. gram, evening edition of the Herald, probably the most vehement organ in New York, says under the heading, "Campaign Slump Worries Leaders of Republicans," that fear of the loss of the labor vote has added to other causes of apprehension among the Republicans and that with the presidential election less than four weeks off, republican managers admit that the campaign, so far as the Republican party is concerned, VhaS struck a slump." anti-Wilso- n .- Alva Holtzclaw Wins Prize Miss Alva Holtzclaw won the prize which was a large box of candy at the pie supper at White Oak last week instead of Miss Laverne Nevius as was stated in Tuesday's issue. Miss age Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: The Interior Journal Friday, October 20, Breaks a Cold 1916. Here,There, Everywhere Gov. Stanlev has spt Nnvpmhpr 1 fl as Arbor Day. An eleven month old child was drowned in a lard can at Lexington. An evangelist at Hickman, Ky., predicted the second coming of Christ in the year of 1927. Collins Gentrv was county farm agent foe Mercer coun ty. The government has issued a circular warning the public against a cleverly executed $10 counterfeit bill. Owing to the shortage of leather, footwear has been advanced in the past week from fifty to seventy-fiv- e ed Be m. i dutyloyour Family. a Man with Moftefjf f 1 rnii t ta yvu, veil nniTriTTH yVL4l;f.vrJyBB9WsE5?"33' i,i r'x-- n e I. VI V 0 Jgf XpkH "-" S. M. Saufley, Editor and risorRiETOR in a Few Hours First Dose of Pape's Cold Com pound Relieves All Grippe Misery . n. hT .t.np &'' Entered at the posteffioe at Stanford, Ky., as runt muut i . arc unu iio LJH2atai SUBSCRIPTION RATES. $1.50 Both issues a week, per year $1 Twice a week, for eight months ..75c Twirc a week for six months months, 40c Twice a week for three SI Once a week, either issue, per year. to all; Suhscriptions are when time for which it is paid,, is up. pa-sto- Democratic Ticket rSFSSl Kpq hrnA paw on ihewife no For President Woodrow Wilson. Thomas R Marshall. For Vice President For Congressman Harvey Helm. Political Announcements Don't stay stuf fed-uQuit blowing and snuffling! A dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" taken every two hours until three doses are taken will end grippe misery and break up a severe cold either in the head or chest, body or limbs. It prompty opens clogged-u- p nostrils and air passages; stops nasty discharge or nose running; relieves sick headache, dullness, feverishness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness and stiffness. "Pape's Cold Compound" is the surest relief known and quickest, costs only 25 cents at drug stores. It acts without assistance, tastes nice, and causes no inconvenience. Don't 83-- 1 accept a substitute p! "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 Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic primary the firht Sat- voters. urday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee Everything that can be said against for each county office is $10; for district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No the Wilson Administration has been announcement will be made until fee is paid said. Every attack that can be made, in advance.) on the Wilson policies has been made. FOR SHERIFF Mnf nn issue can be raised that has J.' H. LIVINGSTON. raised. For all practical cents per pair. Senator Ollie M. James opened his UV campaign in Kentucky at Mayfield flH Monday, where he spoke to 8,000 people amid great enthusiasm. The Quest Shoe Company, of Louisville, has given its 125 employ- BMB HtSI ees an eight-hoday with the same Bttffl pay as they had for ten hour's work. The Chicago Tribune, a strong VH Hughes paper, admits that Illinois is MfBl Hj doubtlul with leanings toward Wil- fKB jMHj "S-O-M- J J ur iH goodies use Calumet Baking Powder! My mother uses it she's tried all others she's learned her lesson now she sticks to Calumet " Unequalled for making teder, wholesome, light bak- incs. Wonderful leaveninz anJ raisin; qualities an farm results. Mother say Cilusiet i the noil economical to bar tnest ecunomxal to c;e. Try it at otue." A'ta CsikCtA Frti Doughnut!" "Any time you want real -E son. The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allison Crenshaw, of Spencer county, is reported to have died four-year-o- ld DW Received Hishest Awards St Slif la JuuJCja The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, 'Kentucky STATEMENf LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, LIABILITIES: $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 What We Are Up Against The country newspapers are being hit hard and often these days. The Junction City Picayune has had to suspend publication on account of the high cost of print paper. Weekly papers at London, Pineville and Columbia up in this end of the state have been reduced in size from eight to four pages. Every time a paper drummer come to town he reports a higher price on all kinds of paper that a country printer uses. Paper upon which the I. J. is printed, which the first of the year cost about $40 a ton, is now $140 a ton, and yet some of our friends can't understand why we had to increase the rice to $1.50 a year. Every newspaper that sells for $1 a year loses money on the bare cost of the white paper alone in addition to the work and other materials used to roduce the paper. And the end is not yet, for the paper houses say it's not a question of price but of getting paper at all. Senator Ollie M. James, of Kentucky, was "jailed" at Coshocton, O., one night last week. And he wasn't convicted of any crime, either. The facts were that all the hotels in that city were closed, and when Senator James spoke there on behalf of Wilson, the Sheriff, who is also the Jailer of Ohio, invited Kentucky's great statesman to be his guest, which invitation was glading accepted. Senator James has made a number of speeches in Ohio, and always hpfnrp tremendous audiences. He is one of the powers on the stump for ana ieeis cerium Democracy Senator will be James speaks at Richmond, Saturday, the 21st, and quite a number of democrats up in, this section are planning to go over to hear him. mui-Wilso- $26,540.34 $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 Capital Stock, Trust Funds, Interest, $26,540.34 NEW COATS For LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky 5E53sr.CK2Rr:r Editor Woodson May, already a State Forester, has been appointed a member of the State Illiteracy Board by Gov. Stanley. Woodson seems to be "in good" with the powers-that-b- e at Frankfort; and if he perseveres he may land a real job yet. Why Mothers Want Wilson '"Why are you for Woodrow Wil son?' I asked a mountain woman. 'Because I have ten boys, six of them votinsr. and I'd rather have them in the fields than to have them either shot down or shooting others down in the trenches. I praise Woodrow Wilson for keeping our boys safe at home" Mrs. Cora Wilsoon btewart This mountain woman has stated the very strongest reason why the Re-elect- not been purposes the record is complete. let President Wilson is stronger today than at any other time since the campaign began, and his strength is increasing with amazing rapidity. The Republicans have no hope of victory except through the corrupt power of money in politics, except through the brute force of political organization and except through the appeal to German prejudice against the President. The peace of the country today rests wholly in the hands of the President of the United States. A single mistake, a single blunder, a action, and he can single plunge 100,000,000 people into the midst of the most devastating war that mankind has ever known. There are no ascribable limits to the calamities in which a tactless, an obstinate President can involve or an the Nation. To elect Mr. Hughes is to elect an enigma, a conundrum, a puzzle, a conjecture. So far as knowledge of his policies and purposes are concerned, the voters might as well blindfold themselves and make a President out of the first man they happen to slap on the back in a street crowd. They would be taking essentially the same chances that they are taking with Mr. Hughes. Mr. Hughes might make a good President after he had two or three years' experience in the office; but to train him now is like putting a green engineer in charge of the Twentieth Century Limited. The green engineer might not wreck the train, but would be good luck, not good management. The more the American people study the situation that confronts them the swifter the tide must run toward President Wilson. When they reelect him, they are not gambling with destiny. They know where he stands on every question of the campaign. They know his record. They know that his Administration will move steadily ahead. They know that he represents American idealism in its truest form. They know that he has kept the faith and that he is one of the greatest leaders that American democx-achas raised up to the glory of the Republic. Why Hughes? Nobody has answered that question and nobody can answer it except by appealing to passion, prejudice and partisanship. ed ed y of infantile paralysis. Dr. E. O. Vance, a prominent Lexington Osteopath, was sent to jail 1 this week for failure to pay his wife $75 a month alimony. Mrs. Sam Wilson Is president of a Woman's Democratic League, in Lexington, wh?ch has 200 members, and is only a week old. Knox county is having a healthy oil boom. Well drilling machinery is being shipped into the county and oil leases are being taken on all the land possible. A Jp John Hughes, Jr., a wealthy stock-owne- r, of Oberlin, Ohio, his wife and daughter and another woman were all killed when an interurban car struck their automobile. About 20 Negro pupils were injured, several seriously, when lightning struck the Barbourville colored graded school building. Ollie Tye and Bell Thompson may not recover. A reduction in the size of the Sunday newspapers is urged in order to prevent the suspension of weeklies and small dailies on account of the shortage of the paper supply. When the suit of Mrs. Frank Carey of Mercer county, against the L. & N. railroad Company for $15,800 damages was called at Lebanon, it was announced that it had been compromised. The New York Tribune, a strong supporter of Hughes, calls the candidate's reply to a question about the sinking of the Lusitania as nonsense two-stor- Cheap and big can EakingPowders do not save you money. Calumet does it's pure and far superior to sour milk and soda. and indicates considerable disgust with its candidate. y The residence of W. H. Curtice, on his stock farm, eight miles north of Shelbyville on the Eminence pike, was burned to the ground with a probable loss of $10,-00The family was away from home and only servants on the place. None of the contents was saved. 0. Statement of the ownership, management, circulation, etc., required by the Act of Congress of August 24, E. Hollins Randolph, great grandson of Thomas Jefferson, and a lawyer at Atlanta, has given out a statement that Theodore Roosevelt told him in 1915 that he would have declared war on Germany if he had been President when the Lusitania was sunk. In Spencer county at the examining trial of Minor Martin and Asbton the two men were held over to the grand jury without bail on the charge of shooting and killing Deputy Sheriff Frank Dulin, who had arrested Minor Martin and who was bringing him to Taylorsville. fiFCi(! ries, Field Seeds ? &c ., &c, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, mothers Stanford, Kentucky. J&iWm U iMk Era i limit - Ja! it m m imperial 5hingle Metal Shingles Oriental Shingle rteiol Slate m VictoriaShingle painted red ..on'ohr nriD:iirni. either calvanized. or right style of Cortright Metal Shingles tor orrTeen.vou can find just the ionngm vcg. . . m wu. your building. L.OQ& lor iraae-man- t, For Sale by 5 ri. t, tin-ola- te WILL STONE. Stanford, Ky. NOTICE TO THE I, or my deputies will be at the following places in Lincoln county on Woodrow Wilson and are asking their boys to support him. It is said that in Berlin and Paris, in Vienna and in London every woman you see on the street is dressed in mourning. Death has invaded every home in all these cities. Either a brother, a father or a husband has been killed in the trenches. We want none of this for our mothers, daughters and wives. In order to settle the estate of E. We cannot spare our young men the fields to fight. Peace is the C. Jordan, deceased, the undersigned from greatest blessing any country can en- executor of his will, offers for sale Hotel. This is the St. joy, and war the most teiible thing privately regular Asaph in hotel the the only that can befall a nation. Woodrow Stanford, Kentucky, a city ofCity of about kept this nation at peace Wilson has and Charles Hughes may criticize 2,000 population, and it furnishes of the best the way he has done it and indicates one Kentucky openings in the State business. the that it should have been done some of hotel is for first hotel condition class in This other way, but the fact remains that and consists of a we have peace, and the others of this in every respect,building; containing y brick country, like the mountain woman, eauiDced thirtv are satisfied to have peace and are Vintol rooms, all well fixtures, with fiivnit.nrft and and not the least bit interested in the fact Mr. Hughes is opposed to what well supplied with water and electric that lights by the btanlord Water and Wilson has done to secure it. and is heated Light Company, News. throughout with steam heat. Also has a garage on the same lot, and both WHY HUGHES? hotel and garage are money making propositions. Price $11,500. One (From New York World) The case against President Wilson half cash, balance on time. Write or is all before the jury of American call on T. J. Hill, my Attorney, for further information. GEORGE STUR82-4GEON, Executor. " of this country are for and county has its knocker. He knocks on the church. He knocks on the school. He knocks on the President. He knocks on Con. gress. He knocks on the doctor, and the preacher is the "knocker-of-all.- " He was born wrong side up, bad end foremost, and has never heen aDie to get his bearings. He may be fat, he may be lean, but he is always mean. When the time comes for his to "va-rntand he croes out feet foremost. few tears are shed and less praises said, as "the knocker no longer knocks." It is better to be a "booster" Cadiz Recthan to be a knockei-.ord. Every town p" YOU KNOW HIM THIS MAY HELP SOME. The Cincinnati newspapers report the reduction of gasoline to 20 cents a gallon and it is stated that further reductions there will follow in the next few days. This is said to be the result of the strong competition brought about by the Charles H. Moore Oil Company and several other independent concerns against the Standard and its alliances. the aforesaid publication for the date shown in the above caption, required by the Act of August 24, 1912, embodied in Section 443, Postal Laws and Regulations, printed on the reverse of this form, to wit: That the names and addresses of the publisher, editor, managing editor, and business managers are : Publisher, Editor, Business Editor, Business Manager, S. M. Saufley, Stanford, Ky. That the owners are: S. M. Saufley. That the known bondholders, mortgages, and other security holders owning or holding 1 per cent or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages, or l other securities are: None. S. M. SAUFLEY. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 2d day of October, '.1916. W. M. Bright, My commission expires Jan. 11, 1920. I 1912, Of The Interior Journal published twice a week at Stanford, Ky., for Oct. 1, 1916. State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln. Before me, a Notary Public in and for the State and county aforsaid, personally appeared S. M. Saufley, who having been duly sworn according to law, deposes and says that he is the owner of the Interior Journal and that the following is, to the best of his knowledge and belief, a true statement of the ownership, management, etc., of Fowm 1 St. Asaph Hotel For Sale w Pt I mA M I v LH and beat of Furs in P)R years, the most successful Trappers and Collectors You Raw can secureyour vicinity the highest too, been shipping their entire collections to us. market prices for your skins by sending them herx as New York is now the WorldV Greatest Raw Fur Market. Write today Golden for our Free price list and shipping tags. w Ginseng VVe charge no commission. Sttt sd always pay highest prices. Write for price Esl. Ya F two-stor- 1 Eliza-bethto- L DAVID BLUSTEIN & BRO. iTftsvM"' 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 Lincoln county, Ky. Very truly, R. H. & C. M. ANINCH. T. PUBLIC SALE TAXPAYERS.! On WBSSSBES Auto-Intoxicatio- the dates named for the purpose of collecting your taxes which are now due. Please meet us promptly. Bring your road claims with you. Dates are as follows: Hustonville, Oct. 2Xsr. Crab Orchard, Nov. 4th. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. months credit, with note and approvHustonville, Nov. 25th. J. G. WEATHERFORD, Sheriff of ed security. Lincoln County. JOS. BALLOU, Stanford, Ky. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21st., at 9:30 a. m., at my residence, two Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers, of miles from Stanford on the Danville pike, I will sell to the highest bid- the Stomach and Intestines, Yellow Jaundice, Apder some cattle, horses, mules and hogs, some baled hay, vehicles, farm- pendicitis and other fatal ailments ing implements; furniture, extra result from Stomach Trouble. Thoufine. Come and look at the good sands of Stomach Sufferers owe things to be sold, then come and buy their complete recovery to Mayr's yourself rich. Terms: All sums cash; ten dollars and over, six Wonderful Remedy. Unlike rny un-$1- 0, n, undersigned, prohibit hunting of every sort, fishing and other trespassing upon our property: Ador, J. Frank Mrs. Catherine Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula. We, POSTED! the " THE OLD RELIABLE" Mc-Kinne- y, other for Stomach Ailments. For sale by The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. REMEDYFORMEN. AT YCUR DRUGGIST. Page Four The Interior Journal. Sta nford, Kentucky: Friday, October 20, Hustonville Henry McKinney, one of the leading merchants of High Bluff, was in town this week on business. of Georcre Miller Givens, made a pleasant visit to some of his old friends at Mt. Salem this week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mansfield, of Winchester, came over the 12th for a few davs' visit to Mrs. W. R. Williams and family. Brad-fordsvill- 1916. This Simple Laxative a Household Necessity DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN SHOULD HAVE A PLACE IN EVERY HOME bowels, a condition that nearly every one experiences with more or less frequency, is the direct cause of much disease. When the bowels become clogged with refuse from the stomach, foul gases and poisons are e, Men's Work Shoes W v l Constipation, or inaction of the Will Riffe. Dr. 0. S. Williams and Mr. Mansfield motored to the Fork last Friday and had fair luck fishing. Jack Newbern, of Knoxville, is here for a visit to his father and oth- er relatives. generated, and unless the congestion is quickly relieved the system becomes weakened and most susceptible to attack. Various remedies to relieve constipation are prescribed, but manyof these contain cathartic or purgative agents that are harsh and violent in their action and shock the system. The most effective remedy is the combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin that is sold in drug stores under the name of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. The Hon. John D. Keister, of Brandywine, W. Va., who has represented his district in the State Legislature for six yers, writes that he uses Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin and finds it a splendid laxative, easy to take and mild, yet positive, in its action, and that it should be in every household for use rhen needed. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is sold by druggists in all parts of the United States and costs only fifty cents a bottle. It contains no opiate or narcotic drug, does not gripe and the strongest constitution. To avoid imitations and ineffective substitutes be sure to get Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. See that a of Dr. Caldwell's signature and his portrait appear on the yellow carton in which the bottle is packed. A trial bottle, free of charge, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldewell, 455 Washington, St., Mon-ticell- o, is recommended as a family laxative, mild enough for the tiniest babe, yet sufficiently powerful to act easily on fac-cimi- le Illinois. Mrs. Jesse Alverson, who is ill of appendicitis at the St. Joseph Hospital, Lexington, is doing as well as could be expected Friday's Georgetown News. Lancaster is threatened with a water famine and a mass meeting has been called for tonight to discuss the serious situation. No more water can be obtained from the lake, the sail says. Local Ford Agent H. C. Anderson delivered touring cars this week to L. B. Owens, of McKinney, Wallace Walter, of Stanford and W. O. of Danville. Mr. Anderson can't get them in fast enough for the demand. Dr. G. G. Perry has moved to his farm recently purchased on the Boonesboro pike. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Carter, of Stanford, were among the circus day visitors. Mrs. Carter was formerly Miss Lucy Lee Walton and has manv friends here. Miss Carrie Miller left Tuesday for Crab Orchard to join a party of friends who went chestnut hunting in the mountains. Richmond Climax. Dexter Ballou, of this city, has accepted a position as chief mechanician of the new Wolf garage which is being built on Walnut street in Danville, and will go over about December 1st when the new place is opened. It will be equipped with every convenience, and with a man of Mr. Ballou's mechanical talent in charge, should be a success from the start. Mr. Ballou's many friends here will wish him every success. Albert T. Niel, Jr., of Danville, negro, ran a Ford car at breakneck speed by H. C. Anderson's garage on Cutoff street early in the week and tore up Mr. Anderson's gasoline tank, causing a lot of damage. Had Mc-Inty- re, Heard About Town W. W. Hays was in Louisville the on business. Capt. S. D. VanPelt, of Danville, celebrated his 80th birthday this week. Congratulations, Captain. Chief Deputy Internal Revenue Collector Saunders had his right arm broken while cranking an automobile at Danville this week. J. J. Painter, who is operator at Hemp, has rented the Ewalt Givens property on Lower Main street and will move his family here Saturday. The last Sunday excursion of the season will be run by the L. & N. out of Stanford to Cincinnati, next Sunday, Oct. 22. The round trip rate will be $1.75, as usual. Miss Bessie Richards, who went to Cave Springs, Ga., several weeks ago to accept a place in the D. & D. School returned last week on accout of diptheria breaking out in this school. Dr. and Mrs. L. J. Jones, of Stanford, and Miss Fanny Adams, of Mt. Vrnon, were called here on account of the serious illness of Mrs. L. S. jones. Middlesboro Three States. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Carpenter and son, of Philadelphia, who are visiting relatives at Stanford, and Mrs. J. N. Menefee and son, Mr. John Menefee, first of the week noon. Miss Lillian Eads left last Satur-da- v for Pensborough, W. Va., to visit Prof. S. Godby and wife. Dr. Woodrow of Monticello, was here several days last week on the lookout for a trade for a Ford machine. Steele & Burton finally accommodated him. Mrs. J. G. Montcnei, of Chicago, left last Sunday for her home, after a short visit to her farther, Dr. Alcorn and family. Henry Routenberg and family, of McKinney, was here Sunday with his Mrs. J. C. Barker is back home from a flying visit to hr children at Knoxville, Tenn. Mrs. Helen Huffman, returned home Sunday morning after a pleasant visit to her niece, Mrs. Nellie Gibbs and family, at Washington, D. C. Col. E. C. meeting with 18 additions to the Christian church there. Mrs. J. R. Rout, of Junction City, was over Saturday to assist her husband in his grocery. Rev. J. Q. Montgomery of Liberty, passed thru here Saturday on his way to Bardstown to fill his regular appointment with the church there. Mrs. Emmett McCormack and Mrs. V. B. Morse went to Danville Saturday on a shopping tour. Carroll McCormack came back with them and staid over till Sunday after- to Danville, on business. Julian Riffe demonstrated his aluminium ware to a good crowd at the college here a few davs ago. Roast beef, flannel cakes, coffee, tea, etc., were served. Miss Bettie Logan won the prize offered for making the most words out of the name of his goods. The prize was a nice omelet pan. Rev. A. H. Baugh returned from Cane Valley, where he held a good Senator Charles F. Montgomery, of Liberty, and Mrs. Montgomery, oassed through here Friday en route HEN we say "work shoes" we mean shoes for the man in the ditch; the farmer in the field; the hand in the quarry; the teamster on the wagon; the man It A pi a$?A THER and the best of leather to be had. It is the man out of doors, in the water, mud and snow to those men we want to talk Work Shoes. We want to tell you that the "MENZ EASE" shoe is the longest wearing and nearest dry work shoe we know today; made entire of leather, linen and iron. 6 to 12 in size, 6, 9, 12 and 15 inch tops, in ' black, tan and smoke at $3 to $8.50. We believe it will stay on your feet longer than any other shoe and as near dry as shoes can be made. The man who labors out of doors should wear a "Menz Ease" Shoe who needs SHOES MADE OF LEA- M 1 brother. McRoberts & Bailey Stanford, Kentucky "Cascarets" for a Cold, Bad Breath or Sick Headache FOR RENT. My farm of 55 acres on Crab Orchard pike, one Business.Phonography TYPEWRITING and mile of Walnut Flat. Mrs. MargaTCT CrL-Ct A TJtJV ret C. Ball, Lancaster, Ky., care of 73-4- F Pence Bros. on business. D. W. Dunn took a mule colt to Danville Wednesday, for J. H. Hoc-ke- r. Hopper and Carroll B. Reid went to Cincinnati Wednesday BOOKKEEPING Stanford and Sunday with Mrs. Carpenter Miss Theo Riggs. was formerly Miss Martha Menefee. Cynthiana Log Cabin. Messrs. James Cooper, Spalding Hill, Joe Hill, John Ardery and Curtis Crezelius walked to Stanford yesterday afternoon and return via foot in the evening. In spite of the fact that shoe leather is very dear the above reckless young men saw fit to subject their new fall kicks to the trying trip. Danville Advocate. News has been received here that Archie Traylor, formerly of this city but now a fireman on the L. & N. on the run toward Cincinnati, was badly hurt, by being thrown from the train as it crossed the bridge over the Ohio river into Cincinnati. The engineer threw on the emergency brakes suddenly, and young Traylor was jerked off and badly bruised. He was taken to a hospital for treatment, and is reported to be doing nicely. The Danville Advocate Wednesday told of the narrow escape sustained by the little son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Meier, formerly of this city. It said: Little Johnny Meier had a narrow escape this morning when he fell off the back end of a buggy and escaped without a broken limb. He was on his way to school with a bunch of other school children when he decided to hook a ride. Though badly scared and shaken up, he was not seriously injured. Mr. James Crouch, who happened to be passing in a car, took the boy home and a doctor was summoned. motored over from spent Saturday and there been anyone standing nearby serious results might have followed. The negro was arrested, and gave a $75 bond for the payment of the damage he had caused. He was lucky to get off that light. While returning from the Roose- velt speaking at Stanford last night, Mr. H. Clay Sutton had the misfortune to overturn his car at the White Oak lane, but fortunately none of the occupants were hurt in the least. In the car with Mr. Sutton, was Mrs. Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Marks-bur- y and Mr. E. W. Morrow. Aside from a broken windshield and a bent top, the car is not seriously damaged. This is the third accident at this lane in the last two years. Lancaster Record. Tonight The Gjrl and the Game, next to the last chapter. Rupert's Rube Relatives a good comedy. Saturday The Sheriff of the Plumas a western. A good comedy. Mutual Weekly. Monday Secretary of Frivolous Affairs masterpiece with May Allison and Harold Lockwood. Tuesday (Paramount) Ben Blair with Dustin Farnum. OPERA HOUSE PROGRAM. A Paintsville, Ky., Man Gets Advice from Normal Man to Take Tanlac; He's Well stomach trouble for four years. I spent hundreds of dollars for treatments and medicines but got no real relief until I took Tanlac, the new tonic." said Mr. M. Cordell, of Paintsville, Ky., who lives on Main street. "I had to be very careful what I ate, as everything seemed to give me , indigestion. Wm. Bays, a "My father-in-laprominent mill owner at Normal, Ky. knew of my illness and advised me to take Tanlac. Well, I took his advice and am pleased to report that it gave me complete relief. "I am no longer troubled with my stomach. I can eat any kind of food without distress. My appetite is fine and I sleep better. Feel good when I get up in the mornings. "I consider Tanlac a wonderful remedy and believe it is the cause of my present good health." Mr. Cordell believes in the old adage that "Everyone is useful in "I suffered from w, this world who lightens the burdens of another," that is why he is prompted to give this statement about Tanlac. If by his advice even one person is relieved of misery he will have been repaid for his trouble. Tanlac is a tonic which aids digestion, promotes healthy, refreshing sleep and strengthens the nerves. It is purely vegetable and herein lies one of its great virtues. It is reconstructive no destructive. Tai lac is being specially introduced in Stanford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. Coleman, Manager. Tanlac can now be obtained in following nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burW. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-bin- s; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; g, Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; W. A. Horton. g, Way-nesbur- 83-- 1 Mrs. F. M. Peavyhouse shipped a Os. & case of fresh eggs to Cincinnati a ago and realized 35c a few days WILBUR R. SMITH BUSINESS COLLEGE dozen. James Cloyd, of the Fork, was Its President has yearo of experience in mercantile I0.Uj0 here Thursday and was suffering in- Best for Liver and Bowels, for Bill- - ' and t&nkinc business, also 40 years . iadrts tensely with rheumatism. WILBUR B. SMITH, Lexington, Ky. ousness. Sour Stomach and Simon Weil was here Thursday Constipation bought of morning receiving cattle various parties in this section. (Ails here are 1 cent a Tors eacn isMie, cash Several flocks of wild geese were box now. Get a seen passing over this place WednesIndi- with order; so ad lets than 25c each issue.) Furred Tongue, Bad Colds, day. gestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable J. N. Cash sold to Weil of Lexing- Headaches come from a torpid liver FOR SALE. A nice red calf. J. ton, 12 head of cattle averaging and clogged bowels, which cause A. Manning, S3-- 1 Stanford. 1054 pounds, at 6 your stomach to become filled with I. Mr. and Mrs. George H. Carter undigested food, which sours and of New Orleans are making a visit ferments like garbage in a swill barTO LOAN 1,000 on good farm here to Mrs. Kate McKinney. rel. That's the first step to untold mortgage. Apply at this office. 82-3- p Kokomo, Ind., misery indigestion, foul gases, bad John B. Carter, of is here on a visit to Mrs. Kate Mc- breath, yellow skin, mental fears, Kinney. everything that is horrible and nauWANTED. A good Messrs. Sam and Smith Baughman seating. A Cascaret tonight will give bull, ready for use. J. T. Shorthorn Shadoan, of Stanford, were here on business your constipated bowels a thorough Somerset, Ky. 82-- 2 Tuesday. cleansing and straighten you out by W. P, Kincaid of Stanford was in morning. They work while you sleep FOR SALE. A nice bird bitch, this section Tuesday in the interest box from your druggist three years a old, well broken. J. H. of his tobacco business. keep you feeling good for will S3-l- p Coffman and Miss Pearl months. Millions of men and women Livingston, Stanford, Ky. Arthur Ellis were married here Sunday take a Cascaret now and then to morning by Rev. A. H. Baugh, in keep their stomach, liver and bowels NEW shapes of Fall and Winter the presence of a number of friends regulated, and never know a miserdaugh- able moment. Don't forget the chil- hats just arrived. Miss Ella May and relatives. Miss Ellis is a ter of Clay Ellis. She and Mr. Coff- dren! their little insides need a good, Saunders, Stanford, Ky. 83-- 1 man have a large number of friends gentle cleansing, too. 83-- 1 who will wish them much happiness. Miss Bettie Cowan is back from FOR SALE. Two and a half 15 Monticello, where she spent several shares of First National Bank stock days with relatives. The Baptist General Association at a bargain. Apply at this office. Dr. Fayette Dunlap and June Yow-el- l, 83-- 2 of Danville, were here on a visit of Kentucky, will convene in Louisville Nov. 14th. the first of the week. Rev. W. D. Welburn will preach Boyd Weatherford was down from OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a Danville Sunday to see his parents. at Logan's Creek church Sunday af- lot of old newspapers for sale; fine Bud Cundiff and Al Lay of Liberty ternoon at 3 o'clock. passed thru here Sunday on their There have been 61 additions so for putting on shelves or under carreturn from Louisville, where they far at the revival in the Christian pets; 25 for 5c while they last. 59-- tf attended the big Hughes demonstra- church at Nicholasville. The series of meetings held at tion in Louisville last week. FOUND. Three red pigs in my Alfred Eads, of Crestwood, was Manse, near Paint Lick, by Revs. and Telford closed Wednes- corn field. Owner can get them by the guest of J. W. Eads Friday. The following guests are register- day night with nine additions. paying for this notice and the corn Be sure to hear Rev. H. W. White ed at Elixir Springs: Dr. Price of Presbyte- destroyed. J. T. Livingston, on DanStanford; Jas. Utterback, Stanley on Friday evening at the 83-l- p Johnson, Walker Crossfield, Rod Per- rian church at 7:30 o'clock. Subject ville pike. ry, Warsaw; Mrs. E. E. Albert, of God's Work in China. Services at the Christian church Louisville; Mrs. Shad Owens, Burn-sidLADIES Engraved cards should Sunday, Oct. 22. Baptismal service Mrs. J. E. Bruce, Stanford. Billy Burton of Lancaster, was 9 a. m. Unified service at 10 a. m. be used for all social purposes. See here Saturday morning on his way C. E. meeting at 6 :30. Preaching at the new samples we have and as cheap as they can be bought anyto Liberty to purchase horses and 7:15 p. m. mules.- The third annual rural church in- where. The Interior Journal. 59-- tf Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hann and Mrs. stitute under the auspices of the J. Blain motored to Danville Wed- Kentucky Christian Bible School Asnesday to see Coburn's minstrels. sociation will be held at the Fox PLOW POINTS. Bring your OliCreek church, Anderson county, near ver plow points to Anderson's GarLawrenceburg, October 23-2Forget Your Aches. Sunday at Presbyterian church: age and have them ground. We can AnderStiff knees, aching limbs, lame Sunday school at 9:30; morning ser- make them like new. H. C. 82-son, Stanford, Ky. back make life a burden. If you vice at 11; C. E. Meeting 6,45; evesuffer from rheumatism, gout, lum- ning service, 7:30. Congregational bago, neuralgia, get a bottle of Meeting at close of morning service Sloan's Liniment, the universal rem- for the election of church officers. edy for pain. Easy to apply; it penAt the Methodist church Sunday Fruit and Shade Trees, Shrubs, Rhuetrates without rubbing and soothes school at 9:30; preaching at 10:45. barb, Grape Vines, Asparagus, Roses the tender flesh. Cleaner and more The evening service beginning at 7 Phlox, Peonies, etc. No Agents. New effective than mussy ointments or o'clock will be in charge of the Catalog Free. Everything for Orpoultices. For strains or sprains, League. An interesting pro- chard, Lawn, Garden. sore muscles or wrenched ligaments gram will be presented. All the pubH. F. HILLENMEYER & SONS resulting from strenuous exercise, lic is invited. Lexington, Ky. Sloan's Liniment gives quick relief. Nurserymen Since 1841 Keep it on hand for emergencies. At Clear Bad Skin From Within. your Druggists, '25c. Pimply, muddy complexions are due to impurities in the blood. Clear Selling Automobiles LIVE STOCK MARKET up the skin by taking Dr. King's New A MARVELLOUS BUSINESS Hogs receipts 6200 head; steady; Life Pills. Their mild laxative qualWtmH packers and butchers $9.85(5)10.25. ities remove the poisons from the Cattle receipts 2,000 head; dull; system and brighten the eye. A full, Represent The Largest Eastern Manufacturer Hak:n: heifers $4.507:00; cows $3.50 bowel movement in Fully Equipped. Low Priced. Economical Cars. free, 3.75. Calves steady, $4(5)12. Sheep the morning is the reward of a dose Not Ciaimed.ButPrcvek Merit. receipts 300 head; steady, $3 of Dr. King's New Life Pills the Live Acekts Wanted. Write P.O.BoxZ443.Bcstom.Hass 6.75. Lambs, steady. night before. At your Druggist, 25c. edu-ati- CENT -A- -WORD ADS FOR SALE. Twin Indian motorcycle, fully equipped; a bargain of sold at once. C. E Mobley, McKin80-4- p ney, Ky. Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains,. Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, 10-ce- nt FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Stanford. 42tf. er I l-2- c. FOR SALE 1915 Ford car in good condition; other makes of used cars at bargain prices. W. W. Hays, Stanford, Ky. Phone five-passeng- 158. 80-t- f. 10-ce- nt LOST Ladies gold watch and chain; with name "Ada Gover," engraved on case. Liberal reward for 82-- 4 return to this office. LOST OR STOLEN. A red or black steer from stock yards court day; was in right hand shed of pens. 82-2. Reward for return or information to W. F. Dishon, R. D. No. 1, Stanford. News of Churches ESTRAY red and white spotted steer came to my place Sunday night before court day. Owner can get same by paying for keep, and this advertisement. George Petrey, R. D. 1, Waynesburg, Ky., near Ottenheim, 83-2- p El-drid- ge FOR RENT. 10 acres for corn; acres for tobacco; a good house; grass and other conveniences. Rent for money or crop rent. Four miles from Lancaster, Ky., on Crab Orchard road. See Mrs. J. Booth Sut7S-- tf ton, Stanford, Ky., E, 4. 5 e; Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Phone 168 and 45. Stanford, Ky, FINE FARM FOR SALE PRIAs I am going west, I offer for sale privately my farm of 150 acres. This farm is situated on the Rush Branch pike, 9 miles from Lancaster, 10 miles from Danville, and 3 miles from Stanford. This farm has two good tenant nouses, 2 large tobacco barns and all necessary outbuildings. Every acre of this farm is in grass. There is a nice house of 7 rooms, everlasting water and good orchard. I will sell this fine blue grass farm at a bargain. For further particulars write or phone C. 78-- 4 C. Withers, Stanford, Ky. VATELY. R. M. NEWLAND Office of 7. 4. TREES Ep-wor- th WHEN YOU COME TO DANVILLE Hitch With M. J. FARRIS, Jr. NEW LIVERY Careful Attention to Hitch, Feed and" Board Horses. 4th Street Phone 32 ThurraondV Old Stand DANVILLE, KENTUCKY non-gripi- ng The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Middleburg Friday, October 20, 1916 age Th ree The First National Bank of STANFORD, KENTUCKY is a member of The Kentucky Bankers' Association of The American Bankers' Association and of The Federal Reserve Bank WkiU if-- ic nc in vears. it is modern in'b usi- - ness, and solicits your bank account. COM-CEL-SA- R The Most Powerfully Efficacious Medicine Ever Sold in Stanford has been used and known with For almost 8 years satisfaction than any remedial medication known. In more confidence and tonic medicine to assist m elimiPall nature demands the assistance of afilth from the human body, and accumulated nation or throwing off of then nature will not if this natural assistance is denied or being furnished, Boils, Rheumatism, Fevers, burn up the waste matter, the result and Consumption. Colds, Catarrh, Pneumonia, Malaria COM-CEL-SA- It is pleasing indeed to see with what enthusiasm those Democrats, who supported Senator Charles F. Montgomery in the August primary are now supporting Hon. Harve Helm. This is characteristic of Casey Democrats. Very few of them fly the coop" to their credit be it said. The Fogle farm two miles below town on the Liberty pike will be sold Tnoclnv Spvpr.il men have looked the farm over and a good crowd is expected. The W. M. U. ladies of the Baptist church shipped a barrel of potatoes to the Kentucky Baptist Chil dren's Home Monday. The potatoes were contributed by the Sunday School and brought Sunday morning in flour sacks, paper sacks, shoe boxes and any other old way they chose to bring them. The teacher of the eighth grade in the graded school here some weeks ago asked her pupils to name two of the greatest lawmakers, either dead or living. One answered Thomas Jefferson and Harvey Helm. We are reminded that the age in which the one lived and that in which the other is living are somewhat remote one from the other. The largest and most appreciative audience that has ever assembled here to hear a political speech greeted Hon. Harve Helm, when he arriv ed here Thursday night of last week. The College Hall was packed to its utmost capacity with Democrats from almost every part of the county. Mr. Helm was a little weak from exposure and much speaking but his speech was a good one, and greatly appreciated by the large auainece. His speech has dispelled the apathy that has usually prevailed among Democrats here in presidential election and they seem now to be determined to fight it out to the last ditch regardless of the great odds against them. E. C. Moore came up with Harvey Helm from Liberty and did the introducing after announcing that Hon. H. V. McChesney would speak at Lib-er- y r.-- ci e& us 11 I VJ WS Ideal Tall SlerJer Shoe: SlcrJer lierl To! h ecvy Ideal Ideal SZo't Heavy Lar'e Above Ideal foist Ideal Larte Belozo Ideal Cueted Bock Short II aisled Ue I li'aut How to Select Your Corset neeu. a turset kwjc jui juu. tnai: Then look at the 9 Ideal Figure Types and choose yours. Next, come to us and let us show you the many Gcssards we have in stock m your size, designed for your ideal figure type. Then your selection is reduced to the amount you want to pay, from 325.00 down to 32.50. -- nECIDEyou v first that your figure is individual jl 4 ' Jsi ';: v. x &. "ati nk?c .. r?J ju .&t "$& .. - This Thirty-first is the R Proclamation of Gossard Corset Styles for Fall and Winter, 1916-1- 7 Announcement and -- : IS LEGALLY GUARANTEED box is packed and backed by and with a Legal Guaranteetint is everv money back if fails to do what you exthat gets your PGCt is pure, sweet, fresh Roots and Herbs, three boxes for compoundone dollar. Each box makes a full quart of medicine, thus superior ing a lasting searching tonic, body and blood builder, and bowels, to anykidney thing of its kind. For indigestion, gas in the stomach COM-CEL-SAR COM-SEL-SA- R Saturday. Harvcv Helm can congratulate himself on the success of his trip to the county in arousing Dmocrats to action anil causing them to see the responsibility that rests upon each of them. In addition to comfort, wearing service and great value, COM-CEL-SA- R Highland you obtain authentic style in Gossards. Gossards wear longer because of their materials. They are in style longer because of the advanced style information of their designers, which is reflected in the corsets. Selecting your Gossard here insures intelligent service. Be fitted today. A model for every figure at a price any woman can well afford. An expert corsetiere will be pleased to fit you without obligation. Ideal "The frost is on the pumpkins, and fodder's in the shock," but our sorand bladder troubles, nervousness, weakness and malaria, ghum makers continue their steady is the remedy most excellent. grind and it seems they have macte Why not go to STANFORD, KY. MAIN STREET. enough molasses to supply the whole country but they can't fill their orTHE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Kentucky. ders fast enough. WEDDLE'S DRUG STORE, Hustonville, Kentucky. New Albany, Mrs. Alice Stevens, Legally has been visiting herof mother, Mrs. and -- et a three months' treatment of SCIENCE SOPE, for $1.00. human made for Lizzie Cook this week. Guaranteed alo get 25c, worth of commends itself with own purity and sweetness Mr. and Mrs. Jim Young are the skin only, and S boy You should also remember to get a 25c, bottle of DAKOTA JACKas proud parents of a burns, etc., which arrived on the 14th. COW BOY LINIMENT, for pains, cuts, sprains, bruises, should be withRanchman, Cowboys, Scouts and Mrs. E. G. Baugh left Sunday for ued bv4.11 people can buv these remediesIndians. No homePharmacy, Stanat The Lincoln Pinchard for several days. out it Rev. Bowling, who has just closed ford Ky., or Weddle's Drug Store, Hustonville, Ky. a two weeks., meeting at Mt. Moriah baptized five persons in Buck Creek Preachersville, were the guests of Rowland Saturday afternoon. Bee Lick 'Mrs. James Naylor Sunday. Rev. E. L. Godbey, the new Meth3729-373- 1 West Broadway, Louisville, Ky. Mrs. W. W. Stevens, of Highland odist preacher filled his appintments Miss Marcia Smith has returned Park, is the guest of her father, L. T. Sowing wheat is the order of the at Highland Sunday. The members part. home from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Smith. of affairs exists it is usually noticed are speaking in the highest terms by day through this famly visit- ,W. W. Stevens at Highland Park. Moreland. Mr. S. O. Proctor and After a two weeks' visit to Mrs. T. that not all of the patrons, but a his sermons. He was accompanied of ed his brother, J. A. Proctor near Mrs. Bernard Hagan and little J. Jennings, Mrs. G. V. Pean and few, usually a very few, are respon- his wife, and they were the guests daughters, Madaline and Dorothy, of little son, Verton returned to their hope that in their cousin, Mrs. C. M. Young, while Buck Creek Saturday and Sunday. for it. May The principles upon which our na- siblenear future all we members of here. are the guests of her home at Indianapolis. Louisville, such Mr. Charlie Todd and wife, of the Jordan Geisler, of Pinchard, visittion, our commonwealth, our com- thsi type will be forced to look else- spent Saturday night with mother, Mrs. Milford Hall. Misses Lillie and Carrie Wade, of munity are founded can be well giv- wher efortheir school facilities and ed relatives here over Sunday. W. E. Taylor and family. Mr. J. C. Reed Miss Roxie Jen- near Cedar Creek, were the guests of Mrs. Williams and children, of W. E. Elder and wife spent Sat- nings and her guest, Mrs. G. V. Pean, Miss Myrtle Sutherland Sunday. en in these few words, "United We their places be filled by broad mind- Cincinnati are the guests of Mr. and citizens. ed A. Mullins. of Indianapolis, motored to LexingMr. and Mrs. Will Ham, of RichStand. Divided We Fall." It has been Mrs. Nathan Hall and other friends urday night with J. of J. H. Cordial, ton last week. mond, have been the recent guests of Born to the wife An unusual amount of interest this week. Mr. and Mrs. Williams true in the past, it is true today, it was manifested last Saturday in the a big girl. Mr. and Mrs. Logan Thompson, of Mrs. Frank Bunn. will always be true that an institu- school trustee election. Isaiah White have many friends here who deeply Mr. Omer Cordial is able to be out loss of tion, which includes faculty, pupils and Walter Moser, were judges and sympathize with them in the Marie. again. their little daughter, Edith M. M. Taylor and G. M. Taylor and patrons in which discord exists, Shelby Hubble, clerk. The polls While it is very sad and lonesome sway, were opened promptly at one o'clock without her, we would say to the be are building a large stock barn for in which eternal strife holds D. G. Hernn at WUlailla. cannot long continue as a successful with Messrs. Wm. Ellis and W. for reaved one: "Weep not as those who C. J. M. Reynolds is doing a nice candidates Hanson contending and progressive institution. Is not a the office. The votes cast were 49 have no hope" for we know that little business at this place. was a flower budded on earth On the shelves of your drugpublic school an institution which Mr. G. W. Taylor, of Ottawa, was 29 for Mr. Han- Edith gist by the absence of any showy to bloom in heaven and is now wait- through this part looking for a farm. should be governed by the same prin- for Mr. Ellis and being the former ing with beckoning' hands for the designinc more so will yon reciple which has proved so valuable in son, the latter Mr. A. L. Scott is attending meetthe cognize why S.S. S. is the Standbuilding up and holding together trustee and yet defeated for will sec- loved one. the Broughtontown. and ond term will give the good ard Blood Purifier after giving it and daugh- ing atR. Brown, of Louisville, was to Mrs. of larger institutions in the past? W. splendid school for ters, of Annie Kennedy her parents, wishes of an opportunity to rebnild and The next problem that confronts good year when a he Stanford, visited W. E. Taylor retires from his Rev. Long and wife and sister, Mrs. see his brothers-in-layour 'run ujsi tmmu p ;S us is the determination of what com- next the psT, strengthenwonderful down blood .& and E. M. Elder. first of next March. Mr. Sam Baugh over Sunday. tonic qualwith its poses a school. It is made up of the office Ellis is a man who will make a good ities. teachers, or teachers, students and Mr. C. M. Young sold his family interest- mare "Old Fan" to Joe Skidmore The Swrr specific Co. patrons. Or are the patrons and trustee as he is as equallyschool. Just In Time Atlanta, ga. last week. He still has two young their interests simply a minor detail ed in the good work of the The school celebrated Columbus milk cows and three large calves to considered by the two fornot to be Some Stanford People May Wait Till mer august bodies? The writer be- Day by going on a chestnut hunt. sell. above It's Too Late. lieves that it takes all of the Miss Grace Young, who has been Forest, Lawrence and Mary Mob-le- y mentioned parts to form the whole. entered school Monday. Their trimming hats in Louisville for sevThen the interests of one should be father recently moved his family eral seasons has charge of he mother's Don't wait until too late. the interest of all. If a teacher is here from Bradfordsville and is op- millinery this fall, during her serious Be sure to be in time. striving to do all that he can to erating the blacksmith shop on Main illness. Just in time with kidney ills .Mr. Elder and family of Bee Lick, make the institution a model one and street. Means curing the backache, the dizby so doing use devices and methods Marion Gray, who has come here visited his daughter, Mrs. John Rog- ziness, the urinary disorders which Have never before appeared in to make her home with Mr. and Mrs. ers last week. While here they were That so often come with kidney the school curriculum, he is immed- Thomas Johnson, is a new pupil in called home to the funeral of Mrs. troubles. iately stamped as one who is striving the third grade. America Sowders, a sister of Mrs. Doan's Kidney Pills are for this to defeat the aims of the regular Elder. Mr. Rogers and family very purpose. school work which have formerly been COBURN'S them. Here is testimony to prove their MINSTRELS PLEASE used and long since gone out of Mrs.Ruhume Young is holding her merit. As usual Coburn's Minstrels drew own very well at this writing. Claude style. All of the extra work possible T. D. Martin, painter, Rowland, Ky. is heaped upon him, his every action a capacity house here last Friday Rogers is able to be up again after a says: "I had more or less kidney is watched and no opportunity is lost night and, as usual the old reliable severe attack of typhoid fever. trouble and my back ached so much to prove that he is not doing class company gave a performance which at times that I could hardly straighten work in the prescribed course. Is pleased everyone. Charlie Gano, Lesafter stooping. I became weak and Mt. Zion this standing together for the bests ter Lucas, Tom Post and a new singhad dizzy spells. I was also very lanWe are going to cater to the best guid and at times I was troubled interests of the school in which both ing comedian, Billy Clifford manned patrons and student body should be the heavy guns and were better than trade in Stanford and Lincoln counWe are having some very nice cold greatly with having to arise many ever. The company played to a large weather now. vitally interested? night to pass the kidney setimes at ty and give you a Meat Market like In the school where this state of audience at Danville Thursday night. Rev. J. G. Livingston will fill his cretions. The secretions were cloudy very painful. Doan's Kidappointment here on next Sunday and often you never saw before in Stanford. : : ney Pills were the only thing that and Sunday night. and highly The infant baby of Mr. and Mrs. gave me any relief We have on hand now some of the them as a kidney medicine." Jim Benge died last Friday and was all dealers. Don't Price 50c, at buried at Mt. Zion Saturday. The -best Cuts of Fresh Meats; also some parents have the sympathy of the en- simply ask for a kidney remedy get TCiHtip.v Pills your system clear of same that Dnnn's the Are vou readv for Winter? Is tire commui y in their loss. Extra Choice Cured Meats, Hams, Co., catarrh? Have Summer colds left you entirely? Have you Mrs. Ida Mr. Martin had. Foster-Milbur- n Mrs. Etnel White, 83-- 1 Y. overcome all effects of Summer foods? Thompson were the guests of their Props., Buffalo, N. Bacon, Etc. Call and see us or If you haven't, restore your body to full vigor with the father, Bryant Brown last Friday. old standby Mrs. Daisy Simpson was the guest Phone No. 271. of Mrs. Idu Thompson Thursday. To the Public: Mrs. Armenia Smith is about the best I represent the largest andthis countryl order clothing house in the tonic that clears away the congestion, purifiefa the same. Ifs Xly exMrs. John Rogers continues about t.it V. Price and Co., Chicago. III. the rank-inblood and invigorates your whole system. perience in measuring and directing the same. Peruna, in tablet form, is handy to of your clothes, gives me the advantage Uncle Jim Clark is drilling a well over one who is not a practical tailor. If you carry with you. It gives you a chance to will give me your order, I will promise you a for Charlie Adams. check a cold when it starts. ,, wm rcv mc mother, Mrs. square aeai. sou the cheapest nun or the Mrs. Belle Adams' grades money, either in Maaalin Tablets are the ideal laxative; .Sis Farris has returned to her home higher prices. My PALL and WINTER ts. They form no habit and have no line of samples is now ready for your inGeo. T. Wood, Prop., Stanford, Ky. in Missouri. Yourdruggist can supply you spection. Can now and let me show you. t Mr. Edd Graham's brother and Tailor TDf PV Practical Ky.i Tke Perua Coapaaj, Colanfew, Ohio wife are here on a visit. Stanford, COM-CbL-bA- Jrerete Tit K MISS MINNIE WOODS COM-CEL-SA- R ten-pou- nd Dakota Jack White Moon Rem edy Co. Es-tesbu- rg, and-progressi- You!! Seeoorrize S.S.S.Cariotis w, -- NICE, CLEAN, FRESH MEATS :::::::: P!k Prep areaness PERUNA t rec-ommef- hd f made-te-if- g Sanitary Meat Market unpleas-anteffec- ni ,,MJrLiMLl The Interior journal, Stanford, Kentucky Friday, .October 20, 1916 Page five ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure No Alum Personal and Social No Phosphate Oct. 25. Regular meeting of Woman's Club, Wednesday at 3 P. M. Mrs. J. M. Carter is able to be out after several days' illness. E. R. Coleman was in Louisville last week buying fall goods for the Penny Drug Store. Ed Wilkinson was in Cincinnati the guest of his son, J. T. Wilkinson, lips. .. who has a nice position in a drug Attorney George D. Florence and store there. M. S. Baughman were in Somerset Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Briscoe San- - on business Monday. didge, of the West End, have re Mrs. J. , turned hnmi nftpr n hnW visit fn ,nome at ., H. Jtfershon returned he? a Jeoanon pSvJSf vist t0 her mother, Junction alter Mrs. Hale. mS" ?r,ttmarn' "ear Powel, of Huston- Mrs . Mr. aS" i, T. ,, Cram, Jr., vi1lA . Burdett nc . near Ferryville, and Mrs. Luvicia nf t xT .v .5H?lai. Martin were here last week with Will Matheny attended the session friends. of the Grand Lodge of Mason at Mrs. W. C. Shanks visited Mrs. Kirby Bourne at New Castle last Louisville this week. "' week. Mrs. Bourne is now her guest ' ?" here. Mrs. Wm. Severance also T vis- - . Y' tok sw.T Roo,J ited Mr, Bourne at New Castle. I G. L. Penny has been in Louisville this week. Mrs. Will Hays and Miss Mary Bruce were in Louisville Wednesday. Mrs. Allie Stevens, of Louisville, has returned home after a visit to relatives and friends at Highland. Miss Pearl Beaumont, of Nichol-asvillis the guest of her sister, Mrs. Albert Phillips. Miss Margaret Brady, of Morning View is the guest of Mrs. J. M. Phil e, Robert Turner, of Lakeland, Fla., are the guests of the former's son, W. H. Wearen and family. Prof. W. C. Wilson and wife attended the Vanderbilt State University foot ball game at Lexington Saturday. Mrs. Homer Carpenter and little daughter, Eleanor Tevis, of Lexington are the guests of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. (i. Carpenter. Mrs. W. C. Wilson is the guest of her mother, Mrs. J. A. Gastineau at Middlesboro. Mrs. Virgil Lee, and little daughter, of Harlan, are guests of her brother, E. D. Pennington and family-is here operator at the Western Union" while Stewart Carson is attending a house party in Louisville. Mrs. C. H. Carter and daughter, Miss Frank Waller was in Louisville several days this week. Senator R. L. Hubble visited friends at Somerset last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Acey were in Louisville several days this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Rice and Mrs. C. E. Tate were in Louisville this week and attended the grand opera. H. C. Anderson was in Louisville Tuesday. He went down after some Ford cars. J. B. Sartain and wife have returned from a visit to relatives and friends in Illinois. Mrs. Margaret James, of Crab Orchard, is the guest of Miss Esther Burch. Mrs. Nannie Wearen and Mrs. Good Shoes give far more satisfaction in proportion to their cost -- you get style, fit and service not to be found in cheaper shoes. Be fitted in The Florsheim Shoe at $5.50, $6.00 or more and you will have the utmost comfort, satisfaction and economy in footwear. rz&h? cj;ji vlLll . Miss Minnie Dunn, of Richmond, i"", ?l Jri ?mf Consider the Mothers Health after childbirth by taking necessary precautions be : SSs fore the trying ordeal, by using "Mother's An. Friend" to assist na"Mother's Friend" External ture in preparing lor many years has ner for the phy Remedy for been the means of giv sical cnange. ing relief Expectant mothers. to thousands of It is an exter MothersL, nal remedy with unex- ppllnrl mnritc nnI 'clinnll Vtn. fH ' X.VU1U "-. ii uio jiiimc 01 cery expectant mother. Dnicsist sell It s? Miss Elizabeth Carter have been confined to their home for several days this week on account of illness. Col. John B. Dinwiddie and his brother, George Dmwiddie, of More-lanwere in town Thursday on business. Silas Anderson, formerly of this city, but now of Louisville, is spending a week or so at Dry Ridge trying to rid himself of rheumatism. Mrs. Annie James, of Louisville, came in Thursday morning to visit her brother, W. H. Wearen and d, V The Phillips and Phillips mance. Dr. John B. Stout, Editor Louis Landram and Sam Logan, of Danville came over last Friday and witnessed the Coburn ministrel perfor- stood the test for years and pronounced by those who wear it the most comfortable "Standpatter' has of flat shapes. "Piccadilly" a l.- 1 . Send for free book on Motherhood. Address The Bradfleld Regulator Co., 202 Lamar Bldp., Atlanta, Ga. "' y W .1 j) IL a 3 ft m 2Pji!JAs w&M?r . v . :- -.. t S 4&m scarcity of good now they're none too will cheapen the plentiful quality or lessen the comfort of a shoe stamped Crossett. We believe old friends would rather pay a little more for their Crossetts should it become necessary to secure the old established Crossett quality. NO Turning to the interesting present: Therangeof Crossett styles wasnever more inviting their comfort never more grateful. This trim model is bench made. Notice the toe cap. Has invisible eyelets. Choose it fcr ityle and comfort. Lewis A. North AbingtQD,'Mai. Msktrs . and John Rankin enterained about seventy of their friend on last Friday evening at their beautiful country home on the Lancaster pike. Enter taining games were played and evening indeed was a very pleasant one. Delightful refreshments were served Mrs. Johnson N. Camden and daughter, Miss Tevis Camden, of Versailles, will arrive today for a visit to Mrs. Annie Shelby Darber-shir- e, at her home, Stony Point, on the Hustonville road. Danville Advocate. Local relatives and friends are interested in the announcement of the engagement of Miss Eleanor Johnstone Tevis and Mr. E. P. Faulconer, Jr., of Danville. The bride-to-b- e is the only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Shelby Tevis, near Shelby City, and is one of the most popular and attractive young ladies in this part of the State. Mr. Faulconer is a son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Faulconer, Sr., and is proprietor of the Modern Dry Cleaning Co., of Danville. The wedding will take place some time in the late fall. Owenton. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ware and family spent last Sunday in Lexington the guests of Mrs. E. W. Kendall and daughters. Miss Effie Ware attended the Golden Jubilee at Rfcir.P Al lege. Misses Linnie and Maggie Rankin Jones Anderson and Fado Parks, of the Preachersville section, took the train here for Louisville Wednesday to hear Roosevelt sneak thprp. Mr. Anderson planned also to attend the Masonic grand lodge sessions. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Carpenter, of Philadelphia. Pa., J. N. Menefee, Jr., and Miises Matsy Grimes and Patsy Perkins, motored to Lexington last Saturday and saw the Vanderbilt State University football game. The marriage of Miss Teal Martin of Owenton, and Mr. Clifton Rodes, of Danville, will be solemnized on the afternoon of November 22nd at 4 o'clock, at the Christian church in week on business. Walter W. Saunders left the first of the week for Asheville, N. C, to see his wife, who has been there for several weeks. They both will return home in a week. Mrs. W. E. Varnon, of Asheville, N. C, and daughter, Miss Martha Varnon, who is attending State Uni versity at Lexington, are here this Manager E. C. Jordan, of the local telephone exchange, was in Frank- tort Thursday, on business Mrs. Robert R. Gentrv and Mrs. Wells, of Frankfort, are guests here of Mrs. Eliza Blain. P. K. Kemp, who travels out of Louisville, for a concreting manu factory, spent Friday here, the guest of his uncle, Dr. T. W. Pennington and family. Miss Maud Carter returned Thursday from Cave Springs, Ga., where she teaches in the School for the Deaf. A six weeks' quarantine has been placed on the school, which has been closed, on account of several diphtheria which developed among the pupils and teachers. Miss Mary Elizabeth ''McKinney, of this city, is down with the trouble, but is doing nicely, according to last reports. Miss Carter will remain here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Carter, until her school reopens. nere, Tfir HVerywnere WEAK, AILING CHILD every member of the parish without J. G. Weatherford chairman, Col. S. T. Harris and Judge R. L. Davison TRIBUTE TO REV. J. H. PENCE a dissenting voice. This must be a great pleasure to Mr. and Mrs. Pence have appointed officers to conduct A Clayton, 111., paper tells of a who expressed their annreciation in the regular presidential election on Tuesday, November 7th. The list is as delightful affair given for Rev. and the most hearty words. They had Mrs. J. H. Pence, pastor of the a supper for the entire congrega-Methodi- st follows : church, who is a former tion, prepared by the church folks. Stanford No. 1. J. A. Harris, Judge; George F. Crawford, Judge; Lincoln county boy. The paper said: The announcement in last Enter-Th- e Methodist folks gave their min- - prise fooled no one but the preach-istL. r. Nunnelley, Sheriff; Hart Luce, a pounding Friday night. This and wife. But they will recover and Clerk. Stanford No. 2. J. W. Williams, was the kind of a pounding a preach- - it is the aspiration for better and Judge; R. L. Porter, Judge; T. A. er enjoys. It was a complete sur-- larger things in this third year. They prise to Rev. Pence and wife. It are splendid people. The folks in Rice, Sheriff; Ed Davis, Clerk. Stanford No. 3. E. D. Kennedy, was a very cordial reception of the t the other churches rejoice at their Judge; Ed Hubbard, Judge; Elbert pastor and wife for their third year return to Clayton. Terry, Sheriff; W. C. Shanks, Clerk. Stanford No. 4. James H. Wright, Judge; Wyatt Smith. Judge; George V. Hale, Sheriff; Will Cordier, Clerk. Hustonville No. 1. E. V. Carson, Judge; W. H. Rigney, Judge; W. E. Dunn, Sheriff; G. M. Peavyhouse, er Cotton went to 19.17 cents a Made Strong By Delicious Vinol pound Thursday, the highest figure Lakcport, N. H. "Our little girl 8 years of age was in a debilitated, run- in many years. down condition and had a stubborn Mobile, Ala., suffered $10,000 cough bo she was weak and ailing all damage from a hurricane Wednesday tuc time. Nothing helped her until ve tried Vinol. Then her appetite and that night. increased and she is strong and well, and t 1sh other Parents of weak, dclicatc Wm. Thaw, a former Ynln nn A. wuld trT VinoI.-- GK. and an American, who has been serv- - gjj ia hvVrJr3 Thi'acod bpca Vinol contains beef and livcr Peptones, iron and Snnfn ednesday. manganese peptonates and glycero- phosphates which ehe needed. Mrs. Cora Maggard, 19, charged with killing James Blevins, 75, was The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. . freed by a jury at Hazard on the ground that she was defending her-to this charge. Each one self. She testified that she and of sen-icBlevins met at a secluded spot on brought a pound and some of them a lonely mountain trail and that the were not satisfied with a single aged man man attacked her, where- - pound, but gave several. The com- upon she drew a revolver from under pliments were bestowed upon the ELECTION OFFICERS NAMED a wrap and shot him, killing him in- - part of the parishioners. Prof, The County Board of Election stantly. Mrs. Maggard is the mother Brewster said- - the return of Rev. infant. composed of Sheriff of a Pence to this charge was the wish of Commissioners IShrSrJwSlir wtw e three-months-o- ld Clerk. Hustonville No. 2. J. A. Blain, Judge; Eugene Dunn, Judge; W. P. Carson, Sheriff; Walter McKinney, Hustonville No. 3. H. S. Coy, Judge; D. V. Kennedy, Judge; L. C. Manning,. Sheriff; F. P. Bobbitt, Hustonville No. 4. J. L. Beck, Judge; James D. Yocum, Judge; L. B. Owens, Sheriff; E. 0. Gooch, Clerk. Crab Orchard No. 1. Chas. H. Adams, Judge; E. L. King, Judge; Pate Parrish, Sheriff; J. B. Corum, Clerk. Clerk. Crossett, Inc. Girls! Draw a Moist Cloth Through Hair Double Its Beauty! Try This! Hair Gets Thick, Glossy, Wavy and Beautiful at Once Crossett Shoe "Makes Life's Walk Easy Priced $6 to $10 tQ0 ROBINSON'S Immediate? Yes! Certain? that's the joy of it. Your hair bcomes light, wavy, fluffy, abundant and appears as soft, lustrous and beautiful as a young girl's after a Danderine hair cleanse. Just try this moisten a cloth with a little Danderine and carefully draw it through your hair, This will cleanse the hair of dust, taking one small strand at a time, dirt or excessive oil, and in just a few moments you have doubled the beauty of your hair. A delightful surprise awaits those whose hair has been neglected or is scraggy, faded, dry, brittle or thin. Besides beautifying the hair, Danderine dissolves every particle of dandruff; cleanses, purifies and invigorates the scalp, forever stopping itching and falling hair, but what will please you most will be after a few weeks' use, when you se'e new hair fine and downy at first yes but really new hair growing all over the scalp. If you care for pretty, soft hair, and lots of its surely get a bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from, any drug store or toilet counter and just try 83-- 1 it. 25-cent Clerk. Crab Orchard No. 2. R. H. Judge; T. O. Holmes, Sheriff; W. R. Dillion, Jr., Judge; Simon Petrey, Clerk. Waynesburg No. 1. John Curlis, Judge; Monroe Thompson, Judge; Logan Stephens, Sheriff; H. H. Singleton, Clerk. Waynesburg No. 2. Ras Allen, Judge; G. W. Walls, Judge; D. B. Flint, Sheriff; Mack D. Walls, Clerk. Waynesburg No. 3. C. D. War-fiel- d, Judge; W. T. Mullins, Judge; D. R. Adams, Sheriff; Elbert G. Baugh, Clerk. Bro-naug- h, r 'Wliat would lie give for the coffee vou serve? One woman says: "My husband used to swallow his coffee and hurry off. Now we have Arbuckles and you'd think it was Sunday the way helfegers over his breakfast." Everyone loves the rich flavor of Arbuckles' Coffee. Until you try Arbuckles' Of all the coffees in America you will never know what today, it is by far the most a difference good coffee can popular! make in your home. Today there are whole towns where Arbuckles is practically the only coffee used. In one State, alone, in a year, four pounds of Arbuckles' Coffee was used for every man, woman and child in the State four times as many pounds of coffee as the population of the State ! Arbuckle Bros., New York. Like a million other worn- en, you can serve coffee that he would give most anything to have coffee which starts the day "right" for all. m& fe5 Don't Neglect Your Cold. Neglected colds get worse, instead of better. A stuffed head, a tight chest must be relieved at once. Dr. Bell's is Nature's remedy. Honey and glycerine heal the irritated membrane, antiseptic tar loosens the phlegm, you breathe easier and your cold is broken up. Pleasant to take, Dr. Bell's is an ideal remedy for children as well as grown-up- s. At your Druggist, 25c. Pine-Tar-Honev Pine-Tar-Honey LATEST WAR NEWS. In the fighting south of the River Somme in France the French troops have made fresh progress between Blaches and La Maisonnette, near Peronne, according to the French official communication. North of the Somme a German attack on French lines north and east of Sailly-Sailliswas repulsed. el Page Six jlftfiH TJ!SWIPvP, The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Broke Leg In Cincy Friday, October 20, 191 6. A WORD FOR MOTHERS is a grave mistake for mothers to this only leads to chronic sickness and often shortens life. If your work is tiring; if your nerves are excitable; if you feel languid, weary or depressed, you should know that Scott's Emulsion overcomes just such conditions. It possesses in concentrated form the very elements to invigorate the blood, strengthen the tissues, nourish the nerves and build strength. Scott's is strengthening thousands ot mothers and will help you. No alcohol. silence Scott & BovT2". U hr '1 ll, II AM (Mil rOfl y Ml l - . ' 'MB &l MifiJ tn'Sji"! Sflr"Bh WPrffl iij" .1 GASTORIA For Infants and Children. Kings Mountain Boy Hurt South End News negIt Other lect their aches and pains and suffer in TeacriThem mmrn Remington 22CaliberRifles THE American father today has pretty forgotten the old notion that any do" for his toy. The ciance rifle known facts about rifles point as strongly to Remington UMC in the 3.2 calibre arm as in the tig game rifles. tlioiuaadt of Tboy tte country over Every irffilinil , . mi ' ' The Kind You Have Always Bought g ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. Age(aWePrepara!tonforAs- s:muauiig UEiooaanultfguia-lin- Uic Stomachs aiuLBowcIsof Bears the Signature 1 1 OpiuRi-Morphin- PromotesDigestionGiierfiir ncssandResLContalnsneiltitr nor Mineral c of WOT NARCOTIC. ifaq&a Sted -jUxStaaa Jtxnttte&lls-jbusiS- Aw In wr ' l ui kspi &3W T3rW miationakSiia jfaHyttaitltnvtl Aperfect Remedy for Consflpa-tio, Sour Storach.D lartta Worms,Convmsims.r evensn- REPtE' i M 4ft Use For Over King's Mountain, Oct. 20 Ashford Dishon had the misfortune to get one of his legs broken last week by a piece of timber striking him. After spending a few days in the hospital at Cincinnati he has returned to his home here. It is thought the wound will not prove serious. Mrs. Harry Walls, cf Ludlow, is visiting here. Mrs. Katherine Smith and daughter, Mrs. Walls visited relatives, in Nashville a few days last week. James Dye and family spent Sunday with their broher, W. C. Dye. There is quite a scarcity of water now on account of the dry weather. The little son of Henry Gooch has been quite ill. Master Hiney Vaught is improving after a severe attack of typhoid fever. Mrs. Eliza Murphy lost a valuable hog last week. Everett Chevolett is having a nice dwelling erected in town. Mrs. Gourley has moved to Fount Dishon's dwelling. Fred Reynolds and wife have moved to the property of Mrs. Edmund Moomfield.N. J. rf "k yj"" m uw-jta- SJL Junction City Misses Jessie and Patie Atkins, of Ludlow, were the guests of Miss An- ness amlLoss OF sleep. TicSimile Signature oZ Murphy. Wm. Lane has sold his stock of goods to H. H. Padgett. Bennie Grouley and wife of near Gravel Switch have been visiting relatives here. Mirh. p, bbU 555 WinTfSymKluflHI sunranleed under th Exact Ccpy of Wrapper. The Centaur Compasx; NEW XUKlv. Thirty Years Mont Dishon and family have re; turned to their home here after spending several months in Detroit, Lockland, O. Mrs. Cress Clarence s Howard is working at btto I UnM THE CENTAUR COMPANY. MCW Horton and little Hanc-hterhave returned to their home at Cincinnati after spending several weeks with relatives here. tory rheumatism. Miss Sadie Singleton is slowly after an attack of inflamma- im-privi- ng YORK CITY. Dripping Springs Farmers are needing rain. Stock water is getting scarce. Mr. Add Davis visited his sister, BrocK Saturday Mrs. Raymond night and Sunday. Wedding bells are expected to ring around Tyrone soon. Mr. Dabney Davis sold his farm to a Brodhead man at a fancy price. Mr. John Davis and wife and little daughter, Simmie, are planning to go to Indiana to make their future home. Mrs. Tom Davis is still sick. Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Davis and son, Maurice visited her mother, at Nice Ottenheim last week. I will sell my farm of 126 acres, Mr. Terry Mason has gone to two and a half miles northeast of EuIllinois. bank; it is good lime sione. land, level Helton, a Mr. Elisah gently rolling; seven good Holy Roller preacher, preached at and cottage; good springs; good five-rooTyrone Saturday. Misses Magie Davis, Jean Wells outbuildings; good orchard. This is a and Hazel Brock visited Mr. and fine stock farm. I will also sell crop and stock and a stock of goods at Mrs. Will Davis Saturday evening. Miss Senora Howard was called same place, that will invoice $1,200 home to be at the bedside of her or $1,500. Price on farm is $4,000. C. A. WELLS, Waynesburg, Ky. mother. 82-5Will Isaacs, a R. F. D. 3. Born, to the wife of eight pound girl. The little miss has been named Charlotte Ruth. Mr. Jack Saylor was appointed a trustee at Tyrone. Rev. Tapscott held a two weeks' meeting at Tyrone. Miss Bertie Shelton, of Copper Creek, spent Sunday with Miss Maggie Davis and attended services at Tyrone. Miss Ella Hoskins is visiting Miss Jean Wells and' Miss Maggie Davis and attending church at Tyrone. Mr. Calvin Blanton has returned to his home in Knox county after a visit to his sister, Mrs. Isaac Saylor. Wm. Gipson, of Ludlow, spent a fpw Havs with relatives here. Tooth ache season is now on hand and Dr. R. L. Davison of Stanford, is here with both sleeves up to his elbows. H. H. Padgett has rented the property of W. F. Lane and is now selling goods there. Roy Lee, the son of Henry Gooch has been sick but is improving. Miss Sadie Singleton is improving Farm For Sale m from an attack of inflammatory rheumatism. Jason Wesley, salesman for the Cumberland Grocery Co., with Dr. C. M. Thompson, paid our school a visit last week. Mr. Wesley is a member of the Board of Education of Mid- dleburg and much interested in the school work. na Atkins Sunday. Mr. George Statum has been confined to his home for two months on account of his eyes. Mr. George Coffey was elected trustee in the Moore school district over Mr. John Russell, who has been trustee for several years past. Mr. James Minor, of Akron, O., is at home for a while. Mrs. Mary McChord, of Shelby y house City, has had her torned down and a new one is being erected on the same lot. Mr. and Mrs. John Powell and Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Preston attended the funeral of Mr. Albert Heathman, of Danville, who was killed Friday in an auto accident. Miss Hazel Geffinger, of Harrods-buris the guest of her sister, Mrs. Louis Kriener. Robert Reynolds and Tom Black-te- r unfurled Old Glory upon the Thursday, Columbus schoolhouse Day, and . W. Burke and Clyde Clem furled it Monday. Thanks are due Masters Robert Reynolds and LaRue Burke for repainting the blackboards in the primary and intermediate school rooms Thursday afternoon. Rev. Bruce McDonald has undertaken to raise $70 to aid in buying an upright piano for Mrs. James D. Shelby, as music supervisor, to use at the Junction City High School. He will hold at the Crystal Theatre on Friday night, the 20th, a mass meeting, which he will address and he wishes as many as possible of the pupils to be present then. He gave a very instructive and interesting talk at the school Monday. two-storg, Vj e!J veur gun are fives, a Remington UMC .22 CaL Rifle and are taught tow to use it by tteir fathrr. lt" a investment with any developing youtn. Remmgton UMC S3 Cat Rtfitatmg Rifl witK the famous Remington UMC Slide Action and Solid Breecn bammerles and nfe. Shoot 13 Short.. l&Jxpng) cr 11 Long Rifle Cartridges without reloading eaiily taken apart without tool. Rtmmgttn ZJJ4C J23 CaJ. Autoloading Riflt 15 hots. handling Remington UMC Autoloading .22 cartridgea (rim firi). Haramerless. Magazine la itock. Take-dowithout tools. yr. Jd ctitan and THE REMINGTON ARMS UNION METALLIC CARTRIDGE COMPANY Largttt Manufacturers of Ftrearmt and Ammunition lit tit World Woolworth Building. New York H Sold by your home dealer and 3,250 other leading merchants in Kentucky aitn REM OIL. A eomJmati'cm Powdtr Sohtnt. Lulricant ana i.usz frevmiauvi fH ""H ail11 ttiii'-itir-f- if r,w i i issssc Repeating Rifle Model No.12 IB Jmjplgtorl2Z ruoLIC I 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-lo-t fronting on the pike with good building site, and may be offered as a whole. Easy terms. Sale of the land begins promptly at 0 a. m. ; after the sale of which we will adjourn to my farm a few 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 house with three porches, nice splendid 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. HORSES One good plantation walking horse, drives driving and work and works; one brood mare, good worker: horse; one brood mare. one lf 5-room Rev. Enlow, of Louisville, preached two fine sermons at the Baptist church Sunday. Mr. John McGraw and sister, Mrs. so-call- ed p. 'TpHE man who serviceability of clothes tailored to order by Born, m Iff ,1 J ' 'ill Si? f ii ,51 J iates the style supremacy, comfort and travels apprec- 11 His opportunity for observing what other men wear convinces him that smarter clothes are not to be had that clothes are not made better that Born Tailoring costs less by the year, than any other clothes, ready made or made to order. When may we have a chance to convince you? it'll m. w I rtjj .'( .ZiiiB. ' f, T . ;:i rm A W'&? ifkijj U 'I gi!!RWS UUStj: After careful examination, Mr. Wesley passed some very complimen-tar- v remarks about the school. The next i'isue of the I. J. will doubtless hae something to say about the wedding of one of our very prominent young men to one of our and other department of modern finest young ladies. It may not be school work. Miss Ora Adams, Merwise to predict so far ahead on such cer's County Superintendent is to be an important subject, but things do congratulated upon the success of look suspicious. her first school fair. Ashford Dishon suffered a broken JMr. Wm. Wilcox is having a new leg while working near Cincinnati, that barn built at Shebly City. O. He is now in a hospital at place. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Haberson are Wheat sowing is about over and an outing in Arkansas among relabuckwheat threshing is in progress. tives, while he is off the railroad on Farmers are having a busy time a rest. winding up their fall work, as every The Christian Sunday School will lad not in school is away earning his endeavor to raise an offering for $2 to $3 per day. Kentucky and American Missions on Sunday, Nov. 19th. Mr. L. T. Rankin has gone to Louisville for treatment for tonsilitis, The farmers are rejoicing over the while Mrs. Rankin is visiting relatives in Somerset. fine showers which are falling. Mr. Charles Trub and Miss Leona Hon. Harvey Helm, of Stanford, Wentzel were" in town Saturday. and Judge Hughes, of Danville, spoke Messrs. E. D. Pennington and to a large crowd of gentlemen and W. S. Burch, of Stanford, were the ladies at the Crystal Theatre Friday guests of Mr. Charles Trub and fam- nitrht. Thev were introduced by Mr. ily Sunday. George Aarons, our silver tongued Mrs. Herny Mede continues ill. orator, in an appropriate manner. Mr. Leo Eyer and son, Joe motorMr. G. D. McCollum returned last ed to Somerset Sunday to accompany week from a business trip to LebanMrs.. A Arnold, wher she will re- on and Bradfordsville. ceive medical attention for an Monday, the 15th, was th 50th, on her foot. wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. Simon Petrey, one of our most Jack Evans, and many of their neighefficient magistrates, wife and little bors and friends called to congratudaughter, were the guests of Mr. Al- late this estimable couple. Mrs. Evans bert Stamphley and family Sunday. has been an invalid for some years. Mr. J. W. Russell sold some potaMrs. James D. Shelby is going to toes for which he received $1 a bush- organize a Junction City orchestra. el. It is made up of Miss Ada Steele and S. W. Mr. Robert Henson, of Glasgow, Frank McGraw, violinists, is visiting his sister, Mrs. J. R. Rus Burke, cornetist, Robert Reynolds, sell. fulte, Russell Figg, snare drum, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wientjes were base drum and Miss Margaret the guests of her parents, Mr. and Lee Grubbs, pianist. Mrs. J. R. Russell Sunday. On Wednesday night the 11th, Mr. Blankenship and his daughter, Mrs. Brady, opened the New Harmon Hotel, the old Tribble House, with a g, H. B. Sisk left for Oklahoma City last Thursday. John will locate there in business wun lur. ais. nere & luck to him. Mrs. E. L. Grubbs and Miss Lydia Lewis attended Saturday at Harrods-burthe Mercer county school fair of 1,500 children, who competed in athletics, domestic science, marching 1 five-roo- m Ottenheim old 1 ab-ce- ss Ar-shi- el, CATTLE Two extra good young Jersey cows, one of them fresh; 13 extra good, high grade, yearling Jersey heifers, all by registered and 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 ped1 six-mont- hs 1 (Resident Born Dealer) How's This ? McRoberts & Bailey Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cared by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. F. J. We, the undersigned, have known Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable It. "tfi business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by bis firm. NAT. BANK OP COMMENCE, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family rills for constipation. Right Now! FOR RENT FOR 1917 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. house, large barn; never-failin- g cistern and pond; wheat, hemp; corn and pasture land; privilege of sewing wheat. One mile from Stanford court house, on Danville pike; one half mile from graded school. Good Knignt 3Tarm, 100 acres, Possession given Jan. 1st. 1917. FOR RENT. House, barn, poultry yard, orchard and large garden on Lancaster St., centrally located. See L. M. Good Knight. J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY LOT FOR SALE. Most desirable in Stanford, on Lancaster St., centrally located, see Li. M. Good Knight. FOR SALE CHEAP. Buggy, davenport, leather couch, range, encyclopedia, law books, parlor lamp. See L. M. Good Knight. band concert by the Junction Band. A free lunch was served to. about 19S jrnests. The hotel has been reno vated and refurnished with iron beds and the host is ready to serve the public with the best the vicinity can afford. Mr. and Mrs. Throgmorton and baby, of Louisville, motored here a few days ago to visit Mrs. Mary F. Wells, her mother. Mrs. James Daugnerty, oi cowen was the guests of her sisters, Mrs. John Powel and Mrs. Jennie Grubbs Saturday and Sunday. Hay is only $12 a ton delivered and corn has not sold yet for more than $3.50 a barrel delivered, but both will go higher. Potatoes are $1.25 a bushel and canned goods are going up every week. Our brass band meets i gularly on Monday and Friday nights to pracof Mr. tice under the instructor Weaver, Avho lives on the John Pul-liafarm in Lincoln county. The High School girls are to give a pie supper the last of October for emu. the benetit ot tne Doys They expect to play foo ball and basket ball this fall and winter and they need encouragement, as all work and no play makes Jack a dull m ar.r-etic igree furnished on application; red bull calf; 25 native yearling steers. MULES hands, 2,300 lbs., 6 A pair mare mules, the best in the county; pair mare mules, extra good ones; one extra good suckling mule. 1 four-months-o- ld 1 1- -2 1 16-han- ds, HOGS 1 1 sow and 6 pigs; 2-horse brood sows, 13 forty-poun- d White Chester boar. wagon; 1 double section disc 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 1 1 1 sow and 9 pigs; 3 good shoats; pure bred 1 DINNER SERVED. boy. Master Charles Kriener, who has had typhoid fever the past month is improving rapidly and will soon be able to join his sixth grade at school. G. B. SW1NEBR0AD LANCASTER, KY. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, October 20, FOR KENTUCKY WOMEN WHO ARE 1916. Page Seven 'Wemen'tinee JnvaUtb Now in Good Health Through Use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Say it is Household Necessity. Doctor Called it a P.'S PLANNING BIG TIME The Knights of Pythias of Central Kentucky are planning a fine outing in connection with the annual meetmeets ing of the Grand Lodge which 24-2on October at Bowling Green A special car will be provided at Lextrain ington to be attached to the Octoleaving at 9 o'clock a. m., on ber 23, and J. W. Carter, Grand Keeper of Records and Seal has sent invitations to all the surrounding lodges to join the Lexington Pythians on this train. Plans have been made for a visit to the Mammoth Cave on the return journey, Mr. Carter haying arranged for the delegates to make the side trip to the cave, including railway fare, meals at the hotel and other incidental expenses for a total cost of five dollars. Excursion tickets carry a stop-ovprivilege, and it is expected that the greater number of the Pythians from this section will include a visit to the cave in their trip. K. 6. er TIRED OUT, NERVOUS, SLEEPLESS, OR RACKED WITH PAIN. Louisville, Ky. "When I was in need oi a woman s medicine I saw Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription advertised. I was ner vous, tired out, and it seemed as if I ll'Mk I1T1TIIIII III IMI't'l Osi) ..... ,. T A ks. i iii ttuifc. mivi j. began using the b? 'in I v Z .. Miracle. All women ought to know the wonderful effects of taking Lydia E. Pinkhanrs Vegetable Compound even on those who seem hopelessly ill. Here are three actual cases: Karrisburff, Penn. "When I was single I suf fered a great deal from female weakness because my work compelled me to stand all day. I took Lydia K. rmknanrs Vegetable Compound, tor tnac and was made stronger by its use. After I was married I took the Compound again for a female trouble and after three months I passed what the doctor called a growth. He said it was a miracle that it came away as one generally goes under the knife to have them removed. I never want to be without your Compound in the house." Mrs. Frank Knobl, 1042 Fulton St., Harrisburg, Penn. Albert Lea, Minn. i: For about a year I had sharp pains across any back and hips and was hardly able to move around the house. 3Iy head would ache and I was dizzy and had no appetite. After taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills, I am feeling stronger than for years. I have a little boy eight months old and am doing my work all alone. I would not be without your remedies in the house as there are none like them." Mrs. F. E. Yost, 611 "Water St., Albert Lea, Minn. Hardly Able to Move. me wonderfully. When I was a girl 18 years old I was always sickly and delicate and suffered from irregularities. Three doctors gave me up and said f(i I would go into consumption. I took Lydia E. fe Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and with the third bottle began to feel better. I soon became regular and I got strong and shortly after I was married. III UKrSBS3 '? ' !Now I have two nice stout healthy children and am able to work hard every day." Mrs. Clementina mtht 5 , Duerrixo,34 Gardner St.,Troy Hill, Pittsburg, Penn. ? M All women are invited to write to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medi' 2 confidential. cine Co., Lynn, Mass., for special aetvio.- - Three Doctors Gave Her Up. lljlgplll Pittsburg, Penn. "Your medicine has helped . I &.I ? ""- fczAn Tr ftfftu Bank St. Dr. Pierces l'avonte Prescription 13 a true friend to women in times of trial and at times of pain when the organs are not performing their functions. For headache, backache, hot flashes, catarrhal Mrs. Flem Jones has just received condition, bearing down sensation, mental the sad news of the death of her sis- depression, dizziness, fainting spells, lassiter, Mrs. Anna Mayfield, of Elcentro, tude and exhaustion women should never Cal. She was before her marriage fail to .take this tried and true woman's Miss Anna Stuart of this place. She medicine. For girls about to enter womanhood, was a splendid christian woman who devoted her whole life to helping women about to become mothers and for make life bright for others living the changing days of middle age, Dr. her religion day by day making Pierce's Favorite Prescription should on hand. friends wherever she lived. For sev- always betemperance remedy that It's a eral months she was a great sufferer from roots with pure glycerine of diseases and from a combination she bore her trials with christian for- and its ingredients are published on titude. Two brothers, Messrs Holdam wrapper.medicine dealer can supply it in Any and Kilburn Stuart were with her either liquid or tablet form. The cost t.n minister to her last hours. fnmilv is modest, the restorative benefits truly Her last caresses were to a fond hus remarkable. Write Dr. Pierce, Invalids' wno are band and her two children, Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for free heart broken over their great loss. hook on woman's diseases. Every woman Out tenderest sympathy is extended should have one. You can also have to the fond sister here who could not confidential medical advice without cost. be near in death's dark hour to bid her good bye. GO TO LEXINGTON TEACHERS Plenty rain fall is going to benefit A number of Lincoln county fall grass some. teachers will go to Lexington Friday Tlev. Wvatt left Tuesday for a bus and Saturday to attend the Eastern iness trip to Florida. He will be here Kentucky Educational Association however in time for his regular ap- composed of Seventh, Eighth and pointment next month. Ninth congressional district teachers. Mrs. Robert Collier entertained at It is expected that between 1,000 and "500" Monday evening in honor of 1,500 teachers will be in attendance. Mrs. Moran,. who is her visitor. About The address of welcome will be defifteen were present and the occasion livered by Mayor James C. Rogers and there will be responses of five was much enjoyed by all present. visiting minutes each by Prof. L. D. Stucker, Miss Isaacs, who has been Mrs. L. F. Jones returned home at of Frankfort; Superintendent J. A. and some ot our Carnagay, of Danville, and SuperinGravel Switch young men are looking lonesome. tendent W. O. Hopper, of Mt. Sterling. Three distinguished educators Mrs. Ada King is very low. Mrs. from a distance are on the program .Tnmps Manuel is not much improved. for addresses, Dr. Nathaniel Butler, Willie Stuart, who has been a suf- of the Unnversity of Chicago; Dr. ferer from typhoid fever seems slow- Charles A. McMurry.of Peabody Colly recovering. Mrs. M. E. Fish con- lege, and Dr. M. V. O'Shea, of the tinues to suffer with rheumatism. University of Wisconsin. A sweet little baby girl came to n live with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew D. M. Chenault Dies in Richmond Monday. Relatives here were grieved Wedw ror some riiiisuii e xaucu a baby girl had come to bless the nesday to learn of the death at life of Mrs. Martha Chapell, who was Richmond of Daniel M. Chenault, one Miss Martha Broughton and whose of Madison county's most prominent husband was killed in an auto ac- citizens and lawyers, which occurred at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning. cident in Florida a short time ago. Mrs. Broughton has about com- Mr. Chenault was 56 years of age. pleted the nice cottage she erected He was widely connected in Madison on the spot where the Lindsay home county and has many relatives in Lincoln. His wife before marriage stood. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Perkins went was Miss Elizabeth Reid of Mt. to the cities this week for their fall goods, and will bring back everything to please people in every line of goods. SAVES DAUGHTER was entirely cured. I have never been bothered since. I am glad to recommend it because I desire to help others similarly placed." Mrs. Mary Schmidt, 2221 became better and so much stronger. I used five bottles of this rcmedv and 'Prescription' I Real 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 splerdid 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 built through this section. Price $4,000. Terms one third cash and balance in one and two years. Crab Orchard. isvpx-tract- ed 136-pa- ge . 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 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 the county. Price 100 pE acre. 3 down and balance in three years. Land all around this farm selling at $110 to $125 per acre. This is tho cheapest farm in the county. 1-1-1-- Dil-lio- No. 141 50 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; two houses; barn, chicken house etc.; well watered; school good neighborhood; close Price $1500.00. and church; Your Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doctor. Sometimes it is even a matter of Life and Death the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound-in- g all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell you. It is a matter of conscience with us. Our stock of drugs is Eighteen dollars were realized oy the Junior Endeavor entertainment at the college. The little tots acquitted themselves in a most creditable manner and went through the entire program without a single mistake. Mrs. Skiles and Mrs. George Stephen son desire to thank the mothers for their preparation of the children's costumes and thank all who patronized the little ones' entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. Bustle, of the Cedar Creek vicinity have taken rooms with Mrs. Bettie Buchanan at "Widow's Rest." Miss Bessie Miller, of Richmond has been the attractive guest of Mrs. Margaret James. Mr. John Proctor, of Rockcastle county, has bought the Ward Moore home of Mr. McWhorter, near town and will improve it before moving in. He is a cousin of Mr. Levi Elder and Mrs. Magee and others of this city, and will make a splendid citi- Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre- vents Daughter's Untimely End. Ready, Ky. " I was not able to dc anything for jiearly six months," writes Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "and was down in bed for three months. I cannot tell you how I suffered with my head, and with nervousness and womanly troubles. Our family doctor told my husband he could not do me any good, and he had to give it up. We tried another doctor, but he did not help me. At last, my mother advised me to take Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought it was no use for I was nearly dead and nothing seemed to do me any good. But I took eleven bottles, and now 1 am able to do all of my work and my own washing. I think Cardui is the best medicine in the world. My weight has increased, and I look the picture of health. " If you suffer from any of the ailments peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui today. Delay is dangerous. We know it will help you, for it has helped so many thousands of other weak women In the past 50 years. At all druggists. Write to: Chattanooza Medietas Co.. Ladies Adrisory Dept., Chauanooea. Tenn., for Steciu. book, "Horrc Instruction! on your case and a N.C. 1SS No. 143 151 acre farm five miles' from 1-- Stanford; in the best part of the fivp. county; one house of five rooms and two porches; the other house is 1 2 tf THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. am zen. Mrs. John Kennedy and children have returned from a visit to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cummins of rooms; tcbacco and story of stock barn, 36x70; cistern, springs and ponds; about 100 acres in grass; balance in cultivation; orchard of 75 trees; all buildings and fence in good shape; close to good school and church; this farm is located in the best farming section of the county. Price $70.00 per acre, 3 down and balance in 1, 2 ana 3 years. 1-- Preachersville. Watt's Chapel Mr. Luther Lutes, wife and children, of Monon, Ind., visited his sister, Mrs. M. C. Thompson last week They returned home Sunday. Everett Price left last Monday for Middletown, O., where he expects to "Buy the Best" The Superior Grain Drill Is Still in the Lead!- No. 145 84 acres; about four miles from Stanford: two story frame dwelling of six rooms; halls and porches; newly painted and prpered; barn 50x60; failing cistern and four never springs; creek runs full length of one side; all of this place is in grass; right on pike; all buildings and fence One third good. Price $10,500.00. down and balance in one two and three years. Try One! make his future home. Mr. and Mrs. Colson Lair were the Tredaent Jor Women." in D'.ain wraDDor. guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boone Saturday and Sunday. JOHN B. HIGGINS' extra quit W. H. HIGGINS FOR the John Fletcher has gang and is going to try farming His brother, W. G. for awhile. Fletcher takes his place. Homer Price has moved into the house vacated by his brother, Everett Price. Andrew Bailey bought a bunch of shoats from Andy Davis. Mr. Clarenca Boone is gathering corn this week. Mrs. W. L. King, who has been sick for some time is slowly improving her many friends will be glad to BOTANIC SALVE Heaters, Stoves, Ran ges Coal Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and As an external application this salve subdues inflammation and relieves pain in short for any and all ailments, whether afflicting man or beast, requiring a direct external application either to allay inflammation or soothe pain and heal. Cannot be excelled harmless. Sold and made by JOHN B. HIGGINS Stanford, Ky. know. Bottle 25c. Mr. Charley Robbins sold a heifer to M. C. Thompson last week. J. C. McCLARY J. L. Beazley & Co., Tongs, Lard Cans, Etc., See Us and Save Money HUGHES & NcCARTY I GEORGE H. FARRIS Undertaker Er: mer Undertaker Embalmer Home Phone 35 Phone 167 Phone 42, Stanford. K.yv STANFORD, KY. Office -- REAL ESTATE Kentucky Stanford, - age Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: The Georgetown News says several Scott county farmers have refused 14 cents a pound for their tobacco, and $3.25 for their corn. At Mt. Sterling Monday, Tom bought the Roger Gatewood farm at $135 per acre. The remainder of the John R. Thomas land sold at $70.10 and $40 per acre. Near Parksville C. M. Tucker sold a bunch of hogs to Ru-pland Webb at 8 4 cents the pound. John H. Hays bought of A. J. Adams two nice steer calves at $27.50 each. Whole crops of tobacco in Nicholas county are being sold for de livery to looseleaf houses at from $12.50 to $15.00. The prices indicate that tobacco will sell nearly twice this year as last year. Mrs. J. T. Sharrard, of Paint Lick has purchased of the heirs of the late William K. Griffith, of Harrison county, forty acres of land, lying on the Clintonville pike, and running back to the Louisville & Nashville railroad, for $20 an acre. Thanksgiving turkey will cost 10 cents per pound more this year than it did last, according to the prediction of H. G. Peterson, a Chicaeo i poultry man. He said there is a shortage of poultry and he believed turkeys would retail around 30 cents a Dound. The farm of E. R. Penniston in Woodford county, containing 106 4 acres, has been sold to James Mc- b all, at $62 an acre. He sold 30 j j head of hogs at an average of 8 j cents a pound, and a lot of weanling caives at prices ranging irom $20 to $30 a piece. Rev. J. A. Winburn, of Winchester bought this week the farm of Elbert and Allen Rankin on the Two Mile pike about two and one half miles from Winchester. The farm contains fifty and on half acres and the price paid was $150 per-acrRev. Winburn will get possession on March 1, 1917. T. W. Jones of the Stanford stock yards, sold court day to Coy Bros., of Madison county, a bunch of 15 steers that averaged 900 pounds at $6.75. To Simon Weil, Mr. Jones sold 27 head of plain sloppers that averaged 800 pounds, at $6. To Brown Bros., of Garrard, he delivered 34 yearling heifers at $6.50; to Henry Ison, of Harrodsburg, he sold 36 heifers at $5.25. At the renting of lands of W. T. Fitzpatrick of Montgomery county last week the Bailey farm, containing 158 2 acres was rented to Thos. Fitzpatrick for $1,200. He also se cured the o81 acres at $5 per acre, and the 80 acres of grass at $4.80 an acre. The 210 acre Bath county farm was rented to &. K. Little at $582. The four farms brought an increase of about $700 more rental this year than one year ago. 180-pound ey Friday, October 20, 1916. "See " GETS-IT- " Bight How That Corn loosens Your Corns Corn Gomes Clear Off!" OS, Relieves Headache" Without Dosing By Applying i Mc-Cormi- ck Sloan's Liniment To Wonder If s the Modern Never Fails. T' "It's hard to believe anythinpr could act like that In jrettinff a corn off. Why. I just lifted that corn risht off with my finger nail. 'GETS-Iis certainly wonderful!" Yes. "GETS-IT- " is the most wonderful corn-cur- Forehead You Can Stop The Severe Pains Many headaches are of a neuralgic origin. The symptoms of such headaches are intense and lingering pains in the brow, temples or back of the 3-- e "It's Just Wonderful, the Makes All Corn Go Quick." Wy 'GETS-I- T ever known because you don't havo to fool and putter around with your corns, harness them up with bandages or try to dig them out. -- GETS-IT" is a liquid. You put on a few drops in a few seconds. It dries. It's painless. Put your stocking on right over it. Put on your resular shoes. You won't limp or havo a corn "twist" in your face. The corn, callus or wart, will loosen from your toe off it comes. Glory hallelujah! "GETS-IT- " is the biggest selling corn remedy in the world. When you trv it. vcu know why. t "G3TS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy. There is one certain relief that has been known and recommended for years back. Sloan's Liniment. One application and the dull pain is practically gone. It is easily applied without rubbing. Rubbing is unnecessary, as Sloan's Liniment quickly penetrates to the seat of trouble. Aching muscles, rheumatism, bruischilblains, sprains and es, lumbago, stiff neck can also be most effectively treated with Sloan's Liniment. Cleaner than mussy plasters or ointment; it does not stain the skin or clog the pores. At all drug stores, 25c, 50c, $1.00. head. I I 3-- Farm and Stock News W. T. Underwood day. .$100 for a mare mule colt court gave Ben Wil-m- ot At Paint Lick Morris Green sold three head of cattle to Jack Davis for $97.50 per head. Stanhope Wiedemann bought the H. H. Kriegel farm of 400 acres in Bourbon county this week at $265 per acre. At Danville Monday, Palmer and Moore, of Cleveland, Tenn., bought 10 broke mules. Prices ranged from $135 to $175 a head. Col. C. R. Anderson, of Danville, has sold his hemp crop this year at $12 a hundred, says the Advocate. of the late L. C. Price, of Penmoker farm, near Lexington, 100 head were sold at an average price of $55 a head. Going some, ljys. At the sale of the Shetland ponies 1-- ! E very Good Overcoat Style Produced for Fall Is at Your Command Here in prime shape, to Ike Shelby at 7 2 cents a pound. The beeves averaged 1,225 pounds. The farm of Lee Stevenson, near Clintonville, countv, was Bourbon sold Wednesday to W. B. Wills at $150 an acre. There are 81 acres, and the place has a handsome old colonial residence. Approximately 250,000 war horses have been sold at East St. Louis since the war began. The total sum paid for the horses is about $40,000-00About 7,000 mules have been $250. Col. John I. Vanarsdale, of Harsold for a total of $995,000. The Italian cnvemmpnt h.n? vpronr.lv rodsburg, reports the sale of John as follows: made a contract for 3,000 horses to W. Divine, deceased, be filled in thirty days. British. Horses from $25 to $75 a head; four French and Belgian buyers and the weanling colts brought from $25 to agents for the United States army $45; one milk cow and calf brought are taking a total of 2,000 horses a $45; three yearling steers sold for $39 a head; four short yearling week. steers sold for an average of $28 a head; four calves brought $16 each; four heifers sold for $15 a head; two long yearling heifers sold for $35 per head; four brood sows sold for an average of $17 each; fifty-seve-n ewes brought $10 a head; ten shoats sold for $3.95 a head. James H. Baughman, south of Danville, accompanied Simon Weil, of Lexington, to Mt. Sterling Monw day to see the big run of cattle which is always a feature of October court day. Mr. Weil was here Thursday weighing up some stuff. He says there were about 4,000 cattle on the Mt. Sterling market. While there he bought 286 head of sloppers from $5 to $6.50 a hundred. He has almost completed the thousand head he has been endeavoring to secure for slop1-- J. B. Sartain, of Stanford sold to J. H. Woods a nice mare mule colt for $85. Mr. Woods sold the colt for a nice profit. J. F. Smith, out on the Danville pike, bought this week 50 head of cattle averaging about 1,125 pounds at seven cents a pound from Phelps Cobb, of Danville. Hon. M. F. North, of the West End sold nine steers this week that were All wheat records at Chicago were broken Wednesday when December wheat toched $1.68. Senator R. L. Hubble, sold 25 head of heavy feeders to Simon Weil, of Lexington, this week, at $7.50. The beeves averaged 1,300 pounds. Dr. J. A. Amon, of Lancaster, this week, sold to Joe Kelly, the farm of Mrs. N. E. Kelly, in Garrad, containing 103 acres, for $10,000. In the West End of Lincoln. Yow- ell & Eads bought of J. D. Burton, 14 head of steers that averaged 1,225 Dounds, at 7 cents. They turned the brutes over to Ike Shelby at a small advance in price. Nathan Hicks, of the West End, sold to E. McCormack at Hustonville 18 hogs that averaged 186 pounds, at 8 cents a pound. Mr. McCormack bought from J. P. Riffe, 52 head of porkers that averaged 156 pounds at the same figure. R. M. Houchin, of Elixir Springs, has been down in Casey buying up from various parties a nice bunch of steers at 6 cents and heifers at a nickel a pound. He sent them to his farm in Anderson county to be fed this winter. Mack B. Eubanks, of Boyle countv, this week sold the Eubanks and Hubble cattle, which he has been feeding, to Fox & McDaniel, of Lebanon, at $6.75 a hundred. There were 90 in the herd, and they will be weighed up and go this week. B. W. Gaines and Clyde Curtis, on the Crab Orchard pike, shipped from Stanford by express Wednesday a pair of black Berkshire shoats to W. L. Harmon at T. J., Kentucky, for which they received $25. Mr. Gaines SOME CENTER SHOTS J. Frank Hanly, Prohibition candi- - of protection to human life, human date for president, fired the opening safety, human comfort, or for the gun of his campaign at Aurora, III., protection of women and children. Friday morning, Sept. 8, at 8:50 Both he and his party stand for the o clock. Speaking from the rear of continuation and perpetuation in this the candidates' special train, Mr. nation, under governmental sanc-Han- ly , tion, said: of the one thing that, more than begin this morning a cam- - j au" e'se, impairs the happiness and "We paign, not for place or position, but i welfare of women and despoils the for the establishment in power of a childhood of the nation. By govern-gre- at cause affecting profoundly the i mental partnership with the liquor social, moral and economic life of kiujui.--, mey are inning wun tne of the race. Every sociologist, the nation. every criminologist, and every scien"In his speech of acceptance Pres tific laboratory in all the land, wor- ident Wilson showed concern for the i women and children of Mexico, and i J?of reP"te or credence, tells them took credit to himself and his party ; haJ. jjnd they propose to continue "me for the interest they bad taken in ' lu 'Both wun me luture ot the race. these men conceal their ; . tho rhJlrlron nf nnr inrwl cm-Ithoughts in evasion, and are content tk v.i.iv. nf v.;c mmwi-J- . ... ,, i. .j imiuino. , to ticKie tne ears ot their 'We have effected the emanci-atio- n with toothless platitudes andhearers harmof the children of the coun- less seneralities. try by releasing them from hurtful "The Prohibition Party offers a labor.' program definite and certain. We i.n4"tvt. auawci lit llltll. :,. nv.c...n Not yet, 'are prepared to really emanciapte lvi, la Mr. President, not yet. You may ' the childhood of the nation and to have done something toward the protect human safety, human of the children of the fort, to protect women, to protect country by taking them out of hurt-- children. We mean to trifle no ful labor, but you have not yet longer with the future of the race, emancipated them. You have not re- - Clothe us with power and we'll end moved the one great barrier across the reign of the liquor traffic in this the path of their progress and devel republic, disenthrall the nation and opment, nor so much as touched the set men, women and children free." fetters that bind them. Ira Landrith, Prohibition candi"I know, and you know, and every thoughtful man and woman in date for speaking at the nation knows, that there can be Aurora, 111., Sept. 8th, said in part: no real emancipation of the children "It is not at all inappropriate that of the country while the beverage li this campaign should begin in Auroquor tralhc holds the warrant of the ra. We start in the morning of n nation for their spoliation. Every new day. We begin at Aurora and defective child the sightless, the expect to go to the sunset and back deaf, the deformed, the mentally and to the sunrise. When we finish this physically disinherited reaching in campaign, we will have lifted the numbers far into the thousands, is a Prohibition Party from the realm of refutation of vour claim. political jest to where it will become "The God's truth is, Mr. President the serious consideration of every that with full knowledge of this fact, political leader in the United States. so indisputable as to be admitted by "We are determined to convince all men everywhere, neither you noV the American people that the chief your party even remotely contem- issue in politics is not the tariff nor plate the doing of the one thing preparedness, nor even what the old which alone can emancipate them parties understand by "Americancompared with this, the little thing ism," but the emancipation of Uncle you have done is inf initestimal. In the Sam from silent in have done is infinitesimal. In the every brewery, distillery and brothel years of your incumbency of the under the Stars and Stripes. creat office, you have lifted no fin"We therefore invite the suffrage ger and spoken no word in support of every man and woman who would of action by the federal congress, rather be right than regular, decent the only body that possesses the than Democratic, respectable than power of, emancipation j Republican, and a straight, fond rir- .. o . ' i ou nave gone to the halls ot izen tnan a straight partisan. We Congress for many things, but you would have every patriot as inde-habeen careful enough not to pendent in politics as every grog-as- k or suggest any step looking to- - shop keeper now is. Like the grog-war- d the emancipation of the chil- - shop keeper, we want the good citi-drof the country from their fate-- , zen to vote in the interest of the ful heritage. You have been and thing which chiefly concerns him are, and your party has been and is, ' not a nefarious business, but a stain- content that the curse of alcohol less flag. T fU .i i i snail abide with them and upon them. i:4.:i uuici uuuiitai uiiriy tnus uareu ah ma aijutcii at, jjos Angeies, to mention in its platform, either Charles Evans Hughes, Republican m criticism or commendation, the li candidate for the presidency, made censed liquor traffic. The average this declaration: American hates a coward, even when " 'I should protect human life, that coward is an organized political human safety, human comfort. party. The Prohibition Party, so far I should protect women. I from being a party of one idea, has should protect children.If we take dodged in its platform no essential a long look ahead we cannot afford idea in the policies of government, to trifle with the future of the where as the democratic and republican parties have been as silent as race.' "But neither Mr. Hughes nor the the sphinx on the 'one idea' for Republican party offers any program which primarily we stand." S3-- 1 iu-tu- re ,Q n ! . ..,, -- .... - Vice-Preside- nt, 0. shire boar to Fox Dudderar for $26. At the sale of stock, crop and farming implements, held by P. J. Millett, near Paris, prices were as follows: Horses from $102.50 to $100; pair of work mules $335; one aged mule, $55; 40 head of cattle, $51 each; sows and pigs, from $10 to $51; milk cows, $44 to $90; calves, $28 each; one bull, $39; corn in the shock, $2.01 per shock. In Garrard Mark Bogie sold a lot d hogs at $7.75 per hunof dred. Iva Poynter bought a milk cow from William Blanks for $50, also sold one for $55. Rono East sold to Jesse Hill two calves at $25 each. Hiram Ray sold to Vic Lear 40 head of cattle at $6.39 per hundred. Houston Gulley bought of Robert Gulley a pair of mules for ed two-year-old sold a fine three-months-o- ld Berk- 250-poun- side-parentsh- ip T7--- - . -- --- . I ve en ( Your own conception of the right overcoat style, our own style ideas and hundreds of style ideas conceived by the country's best manufacturers are here. Plain and Belted Backs Single or Double Breasted Loose or Form-FitteCoats New colorings in plain colors, plaids or mixtures. d herd of sloppers and feeding steers he is collecting for the winter feeding. Among his purchases were: from Harris Bros., of Hubble, 35 head of steers that averaged 950 pounds at $6.50; from Harry Frye, of the same section, 44 steers, of about the same weight at from $6 Ask Your Druggist for It, to $6.50; from Cah & Myers, near Armstrong, of Flemingsburg, bought Sold By Turnersville, 32 steers at $50 a head; a pair of mare mules at $390; Razor THE PENNY DRUG STORE from J. J. Myers, west of Stanford, & Mays sold to Thompson & Co., of E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford. Ky. 15 light steers at $52 a head; from Lexington, four mules at $150 D. C. and M. E. Allen, of Hustonville, 24 cattle averaging over 1,000 pounds, at from $6 to $6.50; from C. C. Combest, of Casey, 44 steers, averaging 1,098 at $5.50 to $6.50; from Evans & Durham, of Boyle, 74 steers, averaging 1,100 pounds at T his so far as he knows. Simon Weil, of Lexington, spent several days this week in Lincoln and Boyle counties, adding to the big ping at several distilleries this win-te- i. He will place cattle at the Old Taylor, the Old Crow, and the Bar-be- e distilleries near Frankfort, and with the Weil & Son, distillery at Paducah. Mr. Weil says that though the name is the same, the proprietors of this distillery are no relation of sold 14 heifers to H. C. Winkle, of Madison county, at $5.25; R. C. Hall sold a bunch of d steers to W. C. Brock, of Clark county, at 7 cents; R. C. Hall sold eleven steers to J. H. Hall at 6 2 cents; Jeff Cooper sold fifteen steers to Simon Weil, of Lexington, at $6.40; J. D. Greenwade sold nineteen steers to Simon Weil at $6.40. The mule market was fairly brisk, but prices were not high. A great many sucklings on hand with some aced mules. N. Rankin, of Carlisle, bought a carload of horse mule colts at average of $55.00 per head. Turney Bros., of Paris, bought eight mare mules at from $65 to $85; Greenwade & Wilson bought 30 horse and mare mules at about $50 average. Caywood & McClintock bought 20 work mules at $125 to $175. They also bought a fine pair of mare mules of Barkley Bros., at $600; Hoard 700-pound HERE'STHEHOG ,fvSi5Y?35r Wmz&u 7TrS VbCHr'i. 1050-poun- 900-pou- nd 1-- 800-pou- nd 950-pou- nd J I BOURBON REMEDY CO.. Lcxiaeton. Ky. Enclosed find photo of hesrthat vras enred of cholera wJth your Bourbon Has Cholera Remedy. This hog: was almost dead before uMn; the medicine, and then was entirely cured, except loss of ears. tail. etc. The hojf Is owned by Mr. SkflssEwins. of Bowling: Green. Ky. He will be clad to eivc you a testimonial, and we can cet several more if you want thesi. JENKIXS-SUBLETDRUG CO.. Bowline Green. Ky. PUBLIC SALE -- $6.50. $15, $20, $25, $30 and up Knitted O'Coats ?. r . 11 ti6 iU It Overcoats of knitted fabrics are very much in demand they are light but warmth giving, do not wrinkle and are equally suited to street, motor or business purposes. Green, brown, grey, black, plain or belted backs, quarter silk lined. COURT DAY AT MT. STERLING Monday was court day at Mt. Sterling, and there was a big market The Mt. Sterling Advocate says of of the live stock trading: A conservative opinion would be 8,500 to 9,000 head brought here for sale. Trade was very brisk all day and the scales were kept quite busy. Prices were a shade lower, the best 1,000 pound steers selling at $7.25, but bulk of sales at $6.75 to $7.00. Yearlings at $6.50 to $7.25. Heifers, 5 to 5 2 cents with a few sales at $5.75. Cows, 4 2 to 5 cnts. Bulls at 5 2 cents. Old cows and rough oxen at 3 to 4 cents. George Halsey sold ten 1-1-1-- Farm, Stock and Crops on- Saturday, Nov. 11, 16 at 10:00 o'clock, A. M. iUcliarls. corrticnr trm Unusual values at $16.50, $20, $25 Graves, Cox & Co Incorporated Home of the Overcoat Lexington, Ky. ii On the premises situated on the Hustonville and Danville turnpike about a mile and a quarter from Hustonville and a mile and a quarter from Moreland on the C. S. Railroad, we will sell at public auction, the following property: The farm of 186 acres, with nice dwelling with nine rooms; beautifully located, with two tenant houses, four barns and all necessary outsteers to Judge Hardwick, buildings, all in good repair; farm well watered with several never-failin- g springs. This place is ideally located for the best markets, schools county, at $7.25; Ollie Lacey of Clark and churches. Most of the farm is in grass, and fencing is good. This is considered one of the most desirable farms in the west end of Lincoln county. Will also sell the following Stock, Farming Implements, Crops, Etc: SEVERE BRONCHIAL COLD MULES One pair mare One thoroughbred Duroc sow and mules, extra good. One eight pigs, Yields To Delicious Vinol old horse mule One corn planter, new, Philadelphia, Pa. "Last fall I was Four cows, One new wheat drill, troubled with a very severe bronchial Three extra good weanling calves, One new McCormack Mowing mar cold, headaches, backache, and sick to Eleven extra steers, chine, my stomach. ovfm tvfnA onrac I was so bad I became XTinofxr-oJnp- n Eight hundred bales of hay, alarmed and tried several medicines Two thoroughbred Southdown"bucks, Ten stacks of hay, also a doctor, but did not get any relief. Thirty-fou- r hogs, One hundred bales of straw, A friend asked me to try Vinol and it One wagon, Lot of corn and other feed. brought the relief which I craved, so This sale is for the purpose of settling up partnership business. now I am enjoying perfect health." TERMS All amounts of $20.00 and under, cash. Personalty to be Jack C. Singleton. sold on credit of three months, without interest. Farm will be sold one-thiWe guarantee Vinol for chronic cash and the balance in equal payments in one, two and three years. coughs, colds and bronchitis. J. J. ALLEN, JAS. F. BAKER, J. G. WEATHERFORD JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Auctioneer. The Penny Drug Store, Stamford, Ky. J 700-pound ar- two-hor- se rd ..yV