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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): October 24, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916102401_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 24, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. The Ioteki UK j OURNAL Established 1 A- - C A V" 860.57th Year.-N- o. 84 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Mrs. Owsley Hurt Tuesday, October 24, 1916. Tue ays and Fridays IN COUNTRY'S FLAG REPUBLICAN TALKS BEFORE JAMES TELLING WHY of the most attractive parties of the Buggy Turns Over When It Strikes Shown by Stanford Boys Who De-fe- Dudderar, of Indiana; Umpire, Allen, Rock Pile On Danville Pike of Centre; Head Linesman, Shanks; SERGEANT JOHN HUBBLE IS fall season was given Saturday afRichmond Normal 26 to 14 HE WILL VOTE FOR WILSON LAID TO REST. ternoon when Mrs. Bettie Bush and Hopper and McKenzie. Mrs. John Sam Owsley, wife of the In one of the best and most keenMrs. Annie Engleman entertained at Both U. S. Senators Address Big rook at the home of the latter. The well known local attorney, sustain- ly contested football games ever seen ANOTHER STAR FROM HERE Popular McKinney Young Man Dies Crowds In This Section More on Mexican Border Masons day was an ideal one and the party ed a very painful and severe frac- on the Stanford gridiron, Stanford Stanford and Lincoln county have Speaking Dates. a beautiful and enjoyable affair in ture of her right ankle Monday night High defeated the eleven of Eastern produced a number of young men Conduct Funeral Rites every way, such as always distin- about six o'clock when a buggy in Norpial here Monday afternoon by a who have shone as stars on various Wrapped in the flag of the counTwo great speeches for Democracy guishes the affairs which these two which she and Mrs. . W. A. Tribble score of 26 to 14. The game was a college and university foot ball and try whose cause he served, the rehos- were returning from Danville struck battle royal from beginning to end, were delivered up in this neck of the most delightful and popular base ball teams, and now has come to woods Monday by Kentucky's two dis- tesses are noted for giving for their a pile of rock which had been left and was decided purely and simply the front with one of her sons who mains of Sergeant John Hubble were brought back to his home at McKinlun- piled up in the center of the pike by the speed of the local lads, who tinguished United States Senators. friends. A delicious near the residence of J. Frank Smith outguessed and outplayed at an open is making a great record as a mem- ney Saturday night and returned to Senator James spoke at Somerset and cheon was served. Among the guests ber of the football team which rep- the father who gave his only son to Senator Beckham at Mt. Vernon. were Mesdames W. A. Tribble, W. H. by the construction crew at work re- game their opponents who must have resents that portion of Uncle Sam's the service of his country. Sergeant Both were heard by tremendous au- Shanks, R. S. Hocker, and guest, building the pike, with no red lan- outweighed them from 15 to 25 regular army stationed at Fort Hubble died at Fort Bliss, El Paso, to indicate its presence. When pounds or more to the man. The diences and made magnificent speech- Mrs. May Phelps, of Richmond, S. M. tern Maine. This young man is Texas, last Wednesday, Oct. 18th, es. Before Senator James spoke at Saufley, Rowan Saufley, J. S. Ows- the buggy struck the heaped up Normal team was said by a Richmond Coleman Lutes, of Stanford, who after a long illness of dysentery, Somerset, Edward Weddle, a mem- ley, W. C. Shanks, J. B. Foster, Wm. stone, and began to go over, Mrs. man who came over for the game, has been in the army some little complicated with heart trouble. News ber of the prominent family of that Severance, W. R. Todd, A. H. Sev- Tribble jumped and saved herself, to have averaged 175 pounds, but time. He is plaving right end on the of his death caused profound sorname in Pulaski county, and who has erance, T. J. Hill, Jr., A. C. Hill, but Mrs. Owsley was caught under its backfield was so slow that it nev army eleven of Fort McKinley which row here and at his home at McKing republican, told why Susan Yeager, W. B. Hill, Eliza Har- the vehicle, and it is regarded as very er seemed to get started, and only been a has lost but one game this year and ney, where he was so well known and he will vote for Woodrow Wilson this ris, J. S. Rice, E. P. Woods, A. L. fortunate that she was not more se- in spurts was the weight of the heayear and gave many strong argu- Pence, Tom Pence, Harry Hill, J. H. riously hurt. There was a passway vy football engine able to count has played such strong teams as Col- beloved. John Hubble was a splenments why every working man should Wright, W. B. McKinney, H. C. on each side of the stone heap, but against its much lighter opposition. by, Bate and the University of New did young man in every way, and the vote the same way. Weddle is an em- Baughman, W. N. Craig, E. J. in the darkness neither of the ladies A big crowd was out to the game, Hampshire nd the eleven of Ste-va- was making a model soldier in the cruiser San Francisco. Lieut. service of Uncle Sam on the borsaw the obstruction in the center of but few thought ploye of the Cincinnati Southern and Brown, R. T. Bruce, G. B. Cooper, that Stanford had the" army coach, an old football der under Gen. Pershing. He enlistthe pike as there was no light upon a chance. Several auto loads of made a telling talk and is doing a fine J. O. Reid; W. H. Wearen and guests, work for Wilson, who, he says, has Mrs. Annie James, of Louisville and it, and the place where the accident Richmond rooters came over to see man himself, says that Lutes is the ed as a private and by devotion to proven himself the friend of the poor Mrs. J. H. Turner, of Florida, Lucy occurred is several hundred yards the slaughter, as Normal had de- best all around football player that duty, energy and ability was profeated Stanford by such an over- he ever saw. Lutes is the youngest moted to Sergeant, and seemed desand the laboring man while Hughes Miller Bartley, Misses Levisa Harris, outside the city limits. Luckily the horse they were driv- whelming score there a short time son of Mr. and Mrs. John Lutes, of tined to go still higher, for his meris known to be the candidate of the Elizabeth Givens, Mary Lee Givens. ing made no effort to run away. Mrs. ago. The eyes of all were opened Stanford. He will be home about it and ability had been frequently rich interests. recognized by his superior officers Owsley was quickly taken to the when in the very first half minute Nov. 5th. Hustonville A crowd of 3,000 people were held and most highly commended by them home of Mr. Smith, where her brok- of play Sam Embry shot a forward entranced for alomts three hours by in every way. His captain and othTHAT EAST END CULVERT. Col. G. D. Weatherford was over en limb was set by a physician, after pass to his brother Joe T. Embry, Senator James great speech. The big County Road Engineer McKee ers who knew him well paid high He which W. H. Shanks took her to her and vthe latter ran through a broken senator has been speaking all over Saturday for a while on business. letthe west for Wilson and declares that looks real well and all were glad to apartments at Mrs. Tribble's home field, for about 40 yards to a touch Riffe, who has about the biggest job and sincere tribute to him in a genof any county official, in supervising ter to the family, and it is felt see him. in his motor car. down. The big feature of the game Wilson is a sure winner. was - the forward passing of these the entire 800 or so miles of roads in erally that the service and the counseBogle has resigned her Beckham was also heard Miss Kate The injury is a very painful and Senator try has lost a most useful soldier and by one of the biggest gatherings ev- position as primary teacher in the rious one, and will keep her confined Embry boys, which was responsible Lincoln county, and is kept on the says that a wrong a citizen of the highest type. He er seen in Mt. Vernon on such an oc- graded school much to the regret of to her bed for some time. The bug- for 90 per cent of the groundgaining jump all the time, impression has been given of the was just 38 years of age, and had casion, and his plea for votes for the the patrons of the school. Miss Peavy-hous- e gy these ladies were in is said to made by the local eleven. Very few made his home at McKinney prachave been the third to have turned times did they fail for gains when condition of a certain culvert in the will take her place. greatest president since Lincoln was East End by the I. J.'s corerspondent tically all his life when not in the a masterly one and went right to the S. P. Stephenson weighed up the over on the rocks on this pike, since this was attempted, while Richmond army. Besides his father, John M. hearts of the people who heard him. cattle he had contracted with Ike reconstruction work began. This was was unsuccessful in most of her at- at Preachersville. In order to set Hubble, he is survived by four sisthe matter right, Mr. Riffe gave the More speaking dates have been ar- Shelby, Saturday morning. They the only accident which had a seri- tempts at this style of play, and I. ters. J. the following statement: made most of her gains by straight ous termination, however. ranged for the closing days of the were in fine condition. Sergeant Hubble was a member of In regard to the article by the line bucking, where her superior campaign in Lincoln county. Hon. Miss Mollie Austin is back home the McKinney lodge of Masons and Fricorrespondent Orie S. Ware, of Covington, who was after a pleasant visit of several Freight Cars In Ditch weight told. scored three touchdowns Preachersvillewish to correct hisinstate- after religious services at the home day's I. J., I Stanford scheduled, has been unable weeks to relatives in Covington and at first by Rev. R. L. Brandenburg, of Husin the first quarter of play, the first ment of the condition of the culto get away, so George Dupree, who Indianapolis. tonville, Monday, the members of Ten Cars Jump Track Near Hemp on the Embry brothers' forward pass. verts in that section. Upon my regis said to be a splendid speaker, will great fraternity took charge of About Noon Saturday Thompson, of the Fork, Vernon On the next kickoff, Stanford kicked ular trip of inspection last week, I this take his place at Waynesburg and spent Sunday here with friends and the remains and held their beautiful Hustonville. Dates so far arranged Ten freight cars on the train run to Normal, held the visitors three found the "hog culvert" absolutely rites at the grave in Buffalo Springs was guest at Hotel Weatherford. not out of commission, or in any county are: for speakings in this by Engineer Fox Dudderar and Con- downs, and then when Richmond way dangerous to travel, it having cemetery here. Col. C. N. Smith, of Geo. Dupree will speak here on ductor J. A. Carter, of this city, went endeavored to punt, Joe Embry Thursday night, Oct. 26 at 7:30. never been stopped in the two years Danville, accompanied by others from off the track and cluttered up sever- blocked the punt, and his brother a Democratic Speaking Dates there and over this county, came W. S. Wigham, of Moreland, was al hundred yards of the right of way, minute afterward went around left of my management, and Mr. Law- over, House Wednesday, and conducted the Masonic cerPond School town Saturday afternoon and ev- a short distance west of Hemp about end for the second touchdown. Tuc- rence assured me that it is in pracM. in emonies over the bier of their de.October 25, 7 p. m., Prof W. erybody was.wanting to know when noon Saturday. Luckily the engine ker kicked goals. Another forward tically as good condition as it was parted brother. W. S. Benge, Herbert Reynolds, fifteen years ago. But I did find he would receive another load of was not pulled from the track and no passWas carried over by Joe Burch. .a few minutes of play, but culverts along the property where coal. ter one was hurt. The cars which went MISS NELL HIGGINS DEAD Maywood Friday, October 27, 7 I Dave Skinner , arrived home, last J over were two cars of coal, five cais TueksiWf ailed at. goaL- - Score 20 to Mr. Blankenship lives partially- or Miss Nell Higgins died at the home '' wholly stopped by limbs and other p. m., W. B. Hansford, W. S. Burch. Friday for a visit to his family. He is of rock ballast, one car of scrap iron or of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Goshen Monday, October 30, 7 looking hearty and well. Normal scored her first touchdown trash washed from his place, and one F. Higgins at and two empties. Most of the cars twenty-fou- r Paint Lick Monday at inch metal tube just in p. m., Kelly J. Francis, W. S. Burch. A very successful meeting has and contents went down an enbank-me- in tKe second quarter by straight front of his house with a washtub noon. Miss Higgins had been an inOctober 25, 7 p. Waynesburg into the farm of James H. line plunging, and McDougal kicked placed over the end putting just closed at the colored Christian it com- valid for a number of years, but her m., Hon. Orie S. Ware. church with 12 additions. The meet- Woods, who bought some mighty goals. Stanford held desperately pletely out of commission, and caus- death was quite a shock to all. She Hustonville October 26, 7 p. m., ing was conducted by Rev. Isaiah cheap coal from the railroad as a re- right at the goal line for three ing the water to overflow the pike. was a sister of Miss Jennie Higgins, Hon. Orie S. Ware. sult of the wreck. What caused the downs, but the visitors pushed a man I also Moore, of Winchester.. found his very "dangerous County Superintendent of Garrard King's Mountain October 26, 7 p. over on their fourth and last chance. county and a niece of Mrs. Adelia Mrs. James Ellis has rented the spill is totally unknown. The wrecker dem., Hon. Audrey F. Adkins. In the third quarter Stanford culvert" with a large quantity of residence of Mrs. Barker. Her two from Lebanon was soon at work. The bris from his farm choking the end, Woods, of this city. Mrs. Woods reRowland Saturday, October 28, grandchildren will live with her. 2:30 K. C. to Louisville had to be started off in a procession down the causing the water to undermine the ceived a message Monday morning Hons. J. S. Owsley and W. H. Shanks routed around by Nicholasville, but field, Sam Embry forward passing to stating that Miss Jennie Higgins, Maywood Friday, October 27, 7 Mrs. Barker went to Knoxville this the roadway was in shape for 22 to Joe Embry and to Joe Hill, but a walls. bugAs I have stated before, ninety per who had been thrown from her p. m., J. S. Owsley, Dr. W. B. O'Ban-no- week to see her children. fumble on Richmond's line run toward Louisville at 6 o'clock. gy several days ago was not so well Mrs. M. L. Lewis and granddaughcaused the ball to go over. Stan- cent of the. damage done by water ter, Miss Cora Edwards, of Los Anand to come, so Mrs. Woods left Bee Lick Friday, October 27, 7 ford's line was so strong that Rich- to the roads, is caused by the farm- on the train for Paint Lick. On arSaufley geles, Cal., arrived here Saturday to p. m K. S. Alcorn, W. B. Hansmond was forced to punt. Hembree ers obstructing the ditches or cul- riving Mrs. Woods found Miss Jennie visit relatives and friends. ford, W. S. Burch. The farmers of this community caught a forward pass from Stanford verts by carelessly or willfully plac- much better but that Miss Nell had Goshen Monday, October 30, 7 p. are .alll about through sowing their but lost the ball on downs on Stan- ing hedge trimmings, limbs from just passed away. The interment m., Kelley J. Francis, W. S. Burch. Here, There and Everywhere wheat. line. A forward pass trees, stones and such like in the took place Tuesday afternoon at ford's Sugar Grove Tuesday, October ditches or culverts. If anyone knowAt the recent closing out sale of Rev. Bowling filled his regular ap- thrown by Sam Embry was caught Paint Lick after services at the 7 p. m. H. G. Skiles, W. S. Burch. 31, Percherons held by Peter J. Siserat pointment Sunday and Sunday even- by a Richmond player on Stanford's ing of a dangerous place in the road grave by Rev. Eldridge, pastor of Moreland Tuesday, October 31, line; and Richmond put over will report same to road engineer, the Presbyterian church of which the at Perry, la., an average of $420 ing at Logan's Creek. 7 p. m., K. S. Alcorn, T. J. Hill, Jr. was made on 39 head. one of her few successful passes and it will receive his immediate atten- deceased was a devoted member. The stallion, . Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ware and with HubbleWednesday, November 1, Intrepid, topped the sale at $2,850. went over for her second touchdown, tion, and by thus ,4. familty motored to Lexington Sat7 p. m., H. Gt Skiles, Rowan Saufley. and as goal was kicked, the score the engineer more good can be done The Richmond, Ky., Commercial urday and report a good time. K. P.'S CALL FAIR OFF. Moore's School House Thursday, Club will and unthan by making undesex-vestood 20 to 14. purchase four high class At the regular meeting of the loMr. George Martin has returned November 2, 7 p. m., W. S. Burch, purebred Shorthorn bulls to be disjust, comments. The fourth quarter was bitterly cal Knights of Pythias lodge last home from a visit in Cincinnati. W. B. Hansford. J. L. McKEE RIFFE, fought, and at several points it seemtributed free of charge, among the Waynesburg Wednesday, Octo- farmers County Road Engineer. week the lodge voted not to conduct Mr. Wolford Leavell has returned ed that feeling was becoming so inof Madison county. The a fair this year. Many of the member 25, 7 p. m., W. J. Duepree, T. J. distribution will take place, during home from a visit at Maretburg. tense that blows would be struck. bers feel that they should let "well Hill, Jr. Bryan Perkins, who was forced to Mrs. Susie Adams and Mrs. TEACHERS ELECT OFFICERS the Agricultural Fair, which is to be enough alone" and having come out Hustonville, Thursday, October 26 held during the were the guests of Mrs. M. C. leave the game in the first quarter At their meeting in Lexington late on the right side of the ledger after month of November. p. m., Hon. W. J. Duepree, K. S. 7 when he and Spalding Hill collided last week, public school teachers of so many trials, should not tempt forA dispatch from Louisville says: Floyd Sunday. Alcorn. Because the coal car shortage has There were several of the young both going for a forward pass catch, the Seventh, Eighth and Ninth Con- tune again. It is said to be practicalwent back and the Richmond referee gressional education districts electdeveloped to a point where a steam of this You Can Help Elect Wilson coal famine exists in Louisville, as folkshunting. community went chest- put him out of the game, charging ed officers as follows: Miss Ora Ad- ly a certainty, however, that a fair nut will be held in Stanford promoted by Stanford players de- ams, of Harrodsburg, County Super- a stock company. The Stanford fair Assistant Cashier J. W. Rochester well as advanced prices on domestic Mr. Will Watts left Wednesday rough work. of the Lincoln County National Bank coal, action by the Com- for Cincinnati, where he will visit clared that "Perk," who was playing intendent of Mercer county schools, has become almost the best adver has been designated as treasurer for merce Commission isInterstate a star game all the time, was not at president; J. A. Carnegey, Superin- tised and known 'country fair in this declared by his brother. Lincoln county of the Wilson Camfault, but the referee had the last tendent City Schools, Danville, vice section of Kentucky, has done a A protracted meeting began at paign fund which the national com- coal men to be the only hope of premittee hopes to raise by popular sub- venting a troublesome situation. Al the Fairview Baptist church, Oct. say. Soon after the kickoff, Stan- president; R. S. Eubank, editor of great deal toward advertising Stanscription. All who desire the re- most prohibitive prices are in effect." 23. Everybody is invited. ford was penalized 25 yards, but Southern School Journal, Lexington, ford and Lincoln county and a maelection of the greatest president the Col. R. G. Evans has turned over The Logan Creek school is pro- braced and held for downs. After secretary, and, T. G. Prather, Har- jority of the business men feel that United States has known since Lin- to Miss Adams it should not be allowed to lapse officials of the Queen and Cres- gressing nicely with D. C. Lair as two forward passes failed, Tucker rodsburg, treasurer. coln are invited and urged to conpunted to the visitors' line, was chosen over two male competi- especially after such a successful seato this fund to assist in a le- cent route at Danville, a deed to a teacher. tribute gitimate way toward his and Hunn got the ball, and Sam Em- tors, Supt. Carnegey and W. O. Hop- son as it just experienced. triangular section of land lying imContributions to date are as follows: mediately west of the railway tracks. PLAY AT CRAB ORCHARD. bry took it over by a left end run per of Mt. Sterling. Lexington was J. W. Rochester $1.00 The railroad company has now seA play entitled "Broken Links," on the next play. Richmond tried selected as the place for the next GO TO D. A. R. CONVENTION A. T. Nunnelley 1.00 will be given at the school building hard but could never get within meeting of the new association. Miss Esther Whitley Burch, regent George DeBorde 1.00 cured practically all the four hunGeorge Hail 1.00 dred acres of land desired there for in Crab Orchard on Friday evening, striking distance of the local goal of the local chapter D. A. R., accomLatest War News James P. Bailey 1.00 the expansion of their facilities. The November 3. This play is a drama line and the game ended 26 to 14, as panied by Misses Sue Taylor EngleLee Hill 1.00 work of looking up titles, and making of five acts. 84-- 1 goal was kicked on the last touchConstanza, "Rumania's chief sea- man and Misses Nancy Yeager went no W. S.- Burch 1.00 port and fortress on the Black Sea, to Louisville this week to attend the down. R. C. Hocker 1.00 deeds is progressing steadily and the HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED has fallen into the hands of the Teu- annual convention of the D. A. R., The Line-uGarland Singleton 1.00 whole proposition will be closed up Mothers are sometimes so thoughtGeorge B. Cooper tonic Allies. The Russians and Ru- which meets there Wednesday and Richmond , 1.00 in a few weeks. Stanford less a s otngelTienecedlebr -- hacohh K. S. Alcorn 1.00 Coombs manians are in retreat along the Thursday. The sessions will be held left end less as to neglect the colds which Joe Hill S. M. Saufley 1.00 WHEN YOU TAKE COLD Hall whole front, but according to Petro-gra- at the Seelbach Hotel and about 150 tackle -- ...left inflam-tio- n Todd their children contract. The Bowan Saufley 1.00 With the average man a cold is a are offering stubborn resist- delegates are expected to be present Ridener of the mucus membrane, at first Hamilton left guard serious matter and should not be acute, becomes chronic and the child Tucker Morgan ance. center DESPONDENCY. trifled with, as some of the most has a chronic catarrh, a that Timothy Buchanan, a negro of More than 1,000 yards of German Young right guard When you feel discouraged and dangerous diseases start with a com- is seldom cured and that disease prove Yeager many despondent do not give up but take a mon cold. Take Chamberlain's Cough a life's burden. Many persons House trenches in the region of Gueude-cou- rt Crab Orchard, was brought to this right tackle who Hunn dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and Remedy and get rid of- - your cold as have this loathsome disease and Lesboeufs were taken by city Saturday afternoon and placed Sandlin will re- J. T. Embry....right end you are almost certain to feel all quickly as possible. You are not ex- member having had frequent McDougal the British in fighting north of the in jail to sere a term of of about quarter. colds at S. Embry right within a day or two. Despon- perimenting when you use this rem- the time it was contracted. A little Henbree Somme River in France. In the re ten days for disturbing religious left half dency is very often due to indiges- edy, as it has been in use for many forethought, a bottle of Chamber- S. Hill Saylor gion of Grandecourt the British ar- worship. The negro was brought "to right half. tion and biliousness, for which these years and has an established rrmfci- - lain's Cough Remedy iudiciouslv us Perkins tablets are especially valuable, Ob- - tion. It contains no opium or other ed, and all this trouble might have Rout Anderson tillery stopped a German plan for an this city by A. T. Traylor, who hapfull back tainable everywhere. pened to be in Crab Orchard. uarcuue. uutainaDie everywnere. been avoided. Obtainable everywnere. Substitutions: Normal Galbreath attack. at A MOST DELIGHTFUL AFFAIR. One of the largest as well as one First Class Football for Anderson; Stanford Powell for Perkins, Noe for J. Hill. Referee, Time-keeper- s, two-cour- se Mc-Knle- y, life-lon- ll, Em-bry- af nt n. 20-ya- rd 20-ya- rd -- 30-ya- rd d Al-drid- ge 15-ya- rd p. d, Die Inferior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, October 24, 191 6. The Interior Journal The man with money Knows it pays to be prepared when S - S. M. SAcrLrr, Editob and Proprietor Entered at the postcffioe'at Stanford, Ky., as second class mail matter. SUBSCRIPTION RATES, ...$1.50 Both issues a week, per year, Twie a. week, for eicht months 75c Twice a week for six months 40c Twice a week for three months, ?1 Once a week, either issue, per year to all; Subscriptions are when time for which it is paid, is up. HmMnSKmMmfMv ill ..i pa-sto- Men's Work Shoes in opportunity wiocks: jwmmmt Democratic Ticket WHEN y""r For President Woodrow Wilson. For Vice President Thomas R Marshall. For Congressman Harvey Helm. we say "work shoes" we mean for the man in the ditch; the field; the hand in ""rr ; M III I sj the quarry; the teamster oh the wagon; the man who needs SHOES MADE OF LEA- WJj life Political Announcements. i The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee for each county office is $10; for district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No announcement will be made until fee is paia in advance.) FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINGSTON. i business chance were offered YOU today, are you in a position to grasp it? You would be if you had banked the money you have spent on things you really didn't need. Begin NOW. Open an account in our bank. Pile up your dollars and it won't be long before your opportunity come AGAIN. Put YOUR money in OUR bank. We pay 3 per cent interest on time deposits. If a good The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky Wilson a Real Friend of Germans. American citizens of German lineage or German sympathies are begin ning to find out that Wilson has been their best friend throughout all the troublous times which have confronted this country since the world war began. Whereas a great many of them planned to support Hughes for president during the early days of the campaign, thousands are now changing their opinion since their eyes have been opened to the true STATEMENf LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, LIABILITIES: $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 $26,540.34 $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 Groceries, Field Seeds, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, state of affairs. Maurice Busan head Alliance, of the German-America- n of Frankfort, last week announced that he is now strong for Wilson and that he finds Germans all over the state looking at matters in a new light, since Mr. Roosevelt has been indulging in his tirades and. abuse of the President's foreign policy. The St. Louis Times, published by the German-America- n Press, expresses the fear that if Hughes is elected he will be a mere puppet in the hands of Roosevelt. It comments upon this situation in publishing the results of a straw vote taken for it. The paper publishes a letter from one voMr. Hughes dislikes the federal ter, which it says is characteristic will of a large number of letters receiv- banking and currency law which like the prevent panics; he does not ed. The letter says: will prevent the law fny Ta-fmw arm child-labfrmi JV... "T vnfoil iVi. XUXV J.V- ,-. X TVI.I.U &, dwarfing of the that bodies and minds of but will vote for Wilson on Novem is ber 7. My sole reason for changing boys and girls in the factories; he law which is against the eight-homay be stated in one word :v iRoose- y velt.' I believe he will be thepower so distasteful to the railroad the only thing that he behind the throne if Hughes is elect ed and that he will be a menace to would like would be to see Charles Hughes elected president. of the the good German-AmericaUnited States. We never know where to find Mr. Hughes. Why doesn't he ADS CENT come out for or against us?" Significant in this connection is wora eacu issue, cash cent the attitude of "Amerika," a German (Ads here are 1 ad lessa than 25c each issue.) with order; no daily of St. Louis, which has come out editorially strongly against canCORN wanted Shanks Ss Myers, didate Hughes. The paper frankly 84-- 2 'Stanford. admits that the impression left by was during first ! Hughesand that his public tour coolhas slight, "the TO LOAN $1,000 on good farm ed considerably in its enthusiasm for mortgage. Apply at this office. 82-3- p Mr. Hughes." It reproaches the candidate for his silence upon vital isFOR SALE. Two and a half sues and remarks that "nothing defof First National Bank stock inite concerning the international shares bargain. Apply at this office. trade laws imperilled by the British at a 83-- 2 lips." has come from his sphinx-lik- e 'One has the impression that he FOR SALE. 10 good feeding catdoes not want to 'show his colors," weigh about 1,025 pounds, also it adds, and hints that Hughes is tle, two and mules. H. ten afraid of Roosevelt "the man 84-- tf C. Baughman, Stanford, Ky. or ur ' 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 xh 1 McRoberts & Bailey Stanford, Kentucky PAY your City Tax now. Six per A BARGAIN in a Frazier rubber tire cart; has been used very little. cent, will be added Nov. 1, 1916. B. 84 D. Carter. t. W. H. Higgins. S4-2- owners-Apparentl- LOST Ladies golc watch and FOR SALE. 40 nice grade heifchain; with name "Ada Gover," en- ers straight; weight 600 to 700 graved on case. Liberal reward for pounds. B. C. Sandidge and Chas. 82-- 4 return to this office. 84-- tf Metcalfe, Moreland, Ky. FOR RENT. My farm of 55 FOR RENT. iO acres for corn; acres on Crab Orchard pike, one mile of Walnut Flat. Mrs. Marga- 5 acres for tobacco; a good house; ret C. Ball, Lancaster, Ky., care of grass and other conveniences. Rent 73-4- F for money or crop rent. Four miles Pence Bros. from Lancaster, Ky., on Crab Orchard road. See Mrs. J. Booth Sut78-- tf FOR SALE. Twin Indian motor- ton, Stanford, Ky., R. 4. cycle, fully equipped; a bargain of sold at once. C. Ky. E- - ns -A- -WORD FINE FARM FOR SALE PRIVATELY. As I am going west, I offer for sale privately my farm of FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, 150 acres. This on, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, the Rush Branch farm is situated pike, 9 miles from. Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Lancaster, 10 miles from Danville, Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib-bl- e, and 3 miles from Stanford. This-far42tf. Stanford. two good tenant houses, 2 has 80-4- p Mobley, McKin-ne- y, PLOW POINTS. Bring your Oliver plow pointsto Anderson's Garage and have tliem ground. We can make, them like new. H. C. Ander82-son, Stanford, Ky. 4. three-year-o- ld 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 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, Stanforff, Ky. 1 Stanford, Kentucky. I i '"? ' - ' ""fc s s I ?1 t m OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a "MOTHER JONES" FOR WILSON lot of old newspapers for sale; fine Speaking to two immense crowds for putting on shelves or under car in Muhlenberg county last week, pets; 25 for 5c while they last. 59-- tf Mrs. Mary Jones, known throughout the United States as "Mother Jones" LADIES Engraved cards should champion of organized labor, told her hearers to go to the polls election be used for all social purposes. See day and "vote for the man who freed the new samples we have and as the little chilren and gave the rail cheap as they can be bought anyday." She where. The Interior Journal. 59-- tf road men an eight-hosaid she was a member of neither of the old parties and was not travelLADIES Why buy a ready-mad- e ing under the auspices of any party, corset when you can have one fitted yet the time was at hand when all to suit yW perfectly? Miss Ella laboring men and others should strip May Saunders, representing the ur re-ele- Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Stanford, Kyv Phone 168 and 45. R. M. NEWLAND Office of y I i if All the Best x Proprietary About Remedies pBSUKl Bf f M&w ? tew " 1 tain . Your Health Life and Death depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doo tor. Sometimes it is even a matter of 84-- 1 themselves of prejudice and Spencer Corset. the only man who as, President, had done everything for the toilers of POSTED! the nation: She condemned Hughes Roosevelt and characterized and We, the unaersigned, prohibit them as the representatives of the hunting of every sort, fishing and plutocrats. other trespassing upon our property: Ador, J. Frank Mrs. Catherine FOR A MUDDY COMPLEXION Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, Take Chamberlain's Tablets and W. Pitman. adopt a diet of vegetables and ce- John Hertzog, W. daily reals. Take outdoor exercise and your complexion will be greatly improved within a few months. Try NOTICE TO it. Obtainable everywhere. ct f We carry fCTP1 mm jPn8s At Prices That Are Right remedies. And our trade is brisK enough to inspire a fresh stoch. at all times. a full line of the st&ndajrd THE If you see it advertised in a reputable paper, you will find us always able to supply you. the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound" ing all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell you. It is a matter of conscience with us. Our stock of drugs is Orders worth more than ' $200,-000,0deputies will be at the folI, or have been placed with Amer- lowing my places in Lincoln county on ican shipyards by Norway since the the dates named for the purpose of collecting your taxes which are now war began. due. Please meet us promptly. Bring your road claims with you. Dates are 00 TAXPAYERS. We aim to Keep in stocK all the latest discovered remedies and ingredients prescribed by our local doctors. So. no matter what the prescription is, bring it to us. I Our prices are most reasonable becaua we fenow how to buy. " THE OLD RELIABLE" as follows: ' m THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. REMEDYFORMEN. AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Kustonville, Oct. 2lsr. Crab Orchard, Nov. 4th. Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. Hustonville, Nov. 25th.J. G. WEATHERFORD. Sheriff of Lincoln County.' - The Penny Drug Store. E. R.COLEMAN, Proprietor. PHONE NO. 2 STANFORD, KY. . lllie Interior "Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, G. H. Tuesday, October 24, London 1916 Masters was in The First National Bank f i STANFORD, KENTUCKY is a member of The Kentucky Bankers' Association of The American Bankers' Association an dof The Federal Reserve Bank While it is old in years, it is modern in business, and solicits your bank account. Personal and Social 25. Regular; meeting of Woman's Club, Wednesday at 3 P. M. The Dixie Rook Club will meet with Miss Lyle Cooper Friday afterOct. noon instead of Thursday afternoon. s Mrs. Claud Walton, of Richmond, is the guest of her cousin, Mrs. P. W. Carter on East Main street. Miss Liccie Beazley is spending Milledgeville several days, near with her sister, Mrs. P. C Sandidge. Miss Annie Milburn spent several days at Hubble last week the guest of Miss Bettie Walter. Mrs. Nora Goodknight and David Mrs. Wolfolk Givens, of Middles-borGoodknight were in Lancaster Monwho has been at Martinsville day. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Eubanks and for several weeks spent a few days Mrs. Belle Perkins were with friends here last week on her return home. Lee Rupley spent Sunday at at Lancaster Monday. with his wife, who is the guest Miss Minnie Woods attended the Hig-giof her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will burial of her cousin, Miss Nell Robinson. at Paint Lick today. . o, Per-ryvil- le ns Q. if jaw SB JIms Tuesday on business. OVEREATING D. McRoberts is assist Miss Anne Teddy Aldridge, who sustained a ing in the postoflxce. badly broken limb in an auto acciMisses Sallie Burdette and Lucile BANKRUPTS MANY dent several months ago, was able to get up town this week for the first , Stone were in Danville Saturday. time. 'Miss Alice Singleton, of Eubank, is the guest of Mrs. Garland Single Physical Insolvency Awaits For Wallace Singleton left Friday for, ton. for Cincinnati to accept a position' Mrs. Mitchell Taylor, of Danville, Those Who Abuse Stomachs. with the Proctor and Gamble Soap! has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Company. His place will be filled at; Ben Bryan. the Princess by Richard Arnold. Miss Na inie B. Herring, of Lan caster, i the guest of her brother, MEALS SHOULD PAY DIVIDENDS Spears Fisher and family have Winifred Duncan and family. moved to Danville to make their! VliiTYin Mrs. R. R. Gentry, of Frankfort, Sam tins n :: : was the guest of Mrs. Sam Dudder-a- r Tanlac Health Expert Chats In Novel Welsh & Wiseman Store and Lud Friday night. Way of Bodily Problems and De- has recently accepted a position in Mrs. Bud Gooch, of King's Moun scribes New Treatment Which Has the Shop Perfect. tain hr s been visiting her sister, Mrs. Proved Tremendous Success EveryW. L. McCarty. where 'Introduced "Tired Feeling" W. B. McKinney and W. H. Wear-e- n Miss Leona Francis, of Chicago, No Joke. were in Lexington last week athas been the guest of her sister, tending a meeting of the Central Miss Thelma Francis. "Are your meals paying you diviKentucky Millers' Association. On George Deal, of the Edgewood dends V" "Or are they plunging you into their way home some man took a Whisky Company, of Cincinnati, is straw vote on the presidential race physical bankruptcy?" at Trayloj's Distillery this week. These were novel questions the Tan on the Blue Grass Special train on Miss Frankde Doty Traylor, of lac health expert recently asked. He the Q. & C, which resulted: Wilson Richmond, is the guest of her sister, continued: 11, Hughes 2, so Mr. McKinney says. Mrs. S. K. Dudderar. "Every meal you eat should give . Mrs. A. B Florence has been con- you more than mere satisfaction oi fined to her home with illness for your hunger. It should add to your Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Perkins left supply of blood, bone and muscle. It Monday for Garrard, whre they will about a week. Mr. anl Mrs. W. R. Gaines, of should give you more strength, more spend a week with his brother, Ed Crab Orchard, were the guests of vigor, more vitality to carry you pleas- Perkins, on his farm. Dr. Perkins Stephenson antly and profitably through life. Mr. and Mrs. Logan will be back in his dental office in "Tired Feeling" No Joke. Sunday. the Lincoln Bank building, next Mon"You will notice some people Mrs. H. C Wray and daughters, never get plump. that day, Oct. 30 ready to attend to the No matter how Misses An.iette and Georgia Wray, much or how little they eat, they re needs of his many patrons who have of Danville, were the week end main scrawny and thin. They are missed him while he has been ill. He guests of her mother, Mrs. Woodie weak, anemic, easily exhausted, and is about himself again and a week in afflicted with 'that tired feeling,' which the country will put him in first Hale. Jesse Traylor, of Paris, traveling is no joke, but a symptom of danger- class trim for hard work again. engineer for the L. & N., spent a ous illness on the way. Such people short time here with relatives late are seldom happy. They are always Deputy Collector H. Rowan Sauf-leweary, and often nervous and irritable. last week. of Stanford, was here on busi"They don't sleep well. Their stomMrs. Will Todd and Mrs. Roger ach is a source of constant distress ness of his office Friday and paid who have been and discomfort. Belching and bloat- this office a call. Mr. Saufley is one Mills, of Chicago, the guests of Mrs. Dan Traylor re- ing from gas, headaches, dizziness, in of the best and most efficient men turned home Sunday afternoon. digestion, dyspepsia, pains in the in the revenue service and stands as Mr. and Mrs. W. T. West and Mr. back, and other ailments keep them close if not closer to Collector John and Mrs. Robert Embry, of Lancas- almost constantly miserable. W. Hughes than any other man unTanlac Great Success. ter, were the guests of Dr. and Mrs. "Tanlac, the new tonic which has der him. Mr. Saufley is a receptive W. B. O'Bannon. been having such wonderful success candidate for county judge of LinMrs. Julia Hughes has returned everywhere it has been introduced, is coln county and he has friends all home from Memphis, Tenn., where designed to relieve disorders which over the county who feel that he will she has been the guest of her son, have their origin in a run down condi- be a winner in next year's primary. Wearen Hughes and family. tion of the digestive and assimilative He is the eldest son of the late Mrs. Ben F. Jennings and little organs. Its success as a reconstruc- Judge M. C. Saufley and is very much daughter, Mary Margaret, have re- tive tonic, appetizer, invigorant and like him in point of ability. Richturned from a visit to L. D. Jen- revitalizer depends in large part upon mond Register. its having aided digestion and pronings and family, at Danville. moted assimilation, so that food taken exMrs. W. R. Todd, who teaches system into benefit. Harry Farmer, son of Mr. and pression in the Lancaster graded Whenthe stomach becomes a digestive and other the Mrs. Tom Farmer, of Stanford, and school went to Lancaster Monday. organs are in good condition, the who is doing fine work at State UniMiss Lyle Cooper accompanied her foundation of health has been laid." versity at Lexington, writes the I. J. and was her guest for the day. politics is warming up among Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Carpenter and Tanlac can now be obtained in fol- that son, Jack, left Saturday for their lowing nearby cities: Moreland, AbMinks; home at Philadelphia, Pa., after a raham McKinney,Hustonville, Adams , Ellis-Bros. True & parents, Mr. and Mrs. burg, ; W. C. Bryant; Crab Co.; visit to their Orchard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-binJ. NI Menefee. to her Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Mrs. S. W. Givens returned Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; home in Middlesboro Saturday after W. A. Horton. a visit to Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bailey, Miss Ophelia Lackey and other relaNews of the Churches tives here. Dr. and Mrs. W. B. O'Bannon, Prayer meeting Christian church Mrs. George F. DeBorde, Mrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., Mrs. A. C. Hill, Mr. and Wednesday, October 25, at 7:00 p. I T?ic-Vi- SAYS Heard About Town Corns Loosen, Lift Right Off Will Bo Nothing But "GETS-IT- " This to Corns and Calluses. If tried lots of things to get rid of them salves that eat your toe anit leave the corn remaining, cotton rings pop- that make your corns bulge- out like - you've ever had corns, you've I N eyes, scissors and knive3 that mako corns bleed and sore, harnesses and bandages that fill up your shoe, press on the corn and make your foot feel like a paving- block. What's the use? Why not do what millions are doing-- , off take 3 seconds you and apply "GETS-IT- ." It dries, andput your stocking on right away, wear your regucorn loosens from lar shoes.C'Yourright off. It's painthe toe, it lifts way. the less. It's the common-sens- e simplest, easiest, most effective way, in the world. It's the national corn ) cure. Never fails. "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. j Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy - You Can't Hide Corn Miiery. Step Footing Tonight ond Around! Use "GETS-I- T See the Corns Vanuh. y, the students there as the presidential closer. He says: "How election dra-syare politics 'in Stanford as we approach the last quarter of the race? A couple of us boys took a straw vote of the dormitories the other night and found the following interesting 104 Wilson 22 Hughes 3 Refusing to vote republicans were lined up "Seven for Wilson and we found none who had turned from Wilson to Hughes. This is a bunch of fellows from all parts of the state and .should indicate very well the sentiment of the people back home in nearly every county. Nearly every one of these students expects to go home to vote on Novemb.r 7th. i kne-- I am coming and have my republican roommate tkl up so he cannot go.:' v s; Way-lesbur- g, The Bargain Store's w3 FALL j jL- -J scarcity of good leathers 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 Mrs. T. A. Rice, Mrs. J. S. Rice, Mrs. W. A. Tribble and Mrs. J. S. Owsley were in Danville Monday. Miss Ophelia Lackey has returned home from Middlesboro, where she has been the guest of Mr. Wolfolk Givens and family, while Mrs. Givens spent several weeks at Martinsville for her health. E. C. Walton, recently of Richmond, spent Saturday night here with his daughter. Mrs. Carl Carter. m. Come. Rev. J. G. Livingston will preach at Crab Orchard Christian church next Sunday at 11 a. m. l: Presbyterian church : Service, Wednesday evening r.t seven o'clock. Prayer as Communion with God. Woman's Society on Friday afternoon with Mrs. J. T. Embry, at 2:30. Mid-wce- STILL ON We have plenty of good bar-gams len ior your selection SHOES . I Turning to the interesting present: TherangeofCrossettstyleswasnever more inviting their comfort ne,ver more grateful. I " " M This trim model is bench made. Notice the toe cap. Has invisible eyelets. Choose it for style and comfort. Lewis A. Mmt,r,. Crossett, Inc. North Abingtgn, Mass. and left early. Sunday morning for Virginia to make a visit to his sister, Mrs. Emma Vaughan, at Richmond. Miss Delie Tinder, of Lancaster, and Miss Elizabeth Carpenter, of near Moreland, who are to be bridesmaids at the Mihvard Taylor wedding, have arrived and are the guests of Miss Mary Vance. Lexington Herald. Sheriff J. G. Weatherford who was taken ill while in his office at the courthouse Saturday afternoon, is thought to be improving. Mr. Weatherford has a host of friends who will regret very much to hear of his Farm and Stock News T. W. Jones, of the stock yards bought of W. M. Bright this week, a dozen butcher cattle that averaged close to 1,000 pounds at $5.50. Mother! Don't Take Chances If Child's Tongue Is Coated! If Cross, Feverish, Sick, Bilious, Clean Little Liver and Bowels. $3.00 Shoes, in velvet, tan, suede-- , and patent leather 95 cents $3.00 and $4 Shoes,, all sizes, $1.79 Men's Heavy Shoes at . . $1.75 15c Ginghams, at . . 9 2 cents Very Best Bleach Cotton, 9 2 cents Bargains in Ladies Coats at . $3.48 Men's Corduroy Suits . . $5.98 Good Underwear, $1 and $1.25, 88c 1-1-- .... I HHlv s.W A V illness. A laxative today saves a sick child Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Williams, on tomorrow. Children simply will not the Knob Lick pike are receiving take the time from play to empty congratulations from their many their bowels, which become clogged friends upon the arrival of a hand- up with waste, liver gets sluggish, some young son in their home. The stomach sour. youngster has been named James Look at the tongue, Mother! If Wesley Wiliams, III, for hfs father coated, or your child is listless, cross, and his father's father, both of whom feverish, breath bad, restless, doesn't bear the name. eat heartily, full of cold or has sore MUSICAL VIENNA Mass Caroline Barbour, of Louis- Crossett Shoe "Makes Cites TOalk Easy' 1RADC MARV Priced $6 to $10 x NSON 'S ville, well known in musical circles and a pupil of Leschetizky, will give a stereopticon lecture on "Musical Vienna" in graded school Auditorium, Friday evening, Oct. 27 at 8 o'clock, under the auspices of the Woman's Club. Many'of her pictures have no duplicates sinces she took them herself and include haunts of famous musicians, royal palaces- and personages. Don't fail to hear her. 84-- 1 Admission 25 and 15 oents. - A note of protest has been sent to Norway by Germany upon the embargo declared by the Scandanavjan nation against belligerent submar ines. children's ailments, give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of Figs," then don't worry, because it is perfectly harmless, and in a few hours all this constipation poison, sour bile and fermenting waste will gently move out of the bowels, and you have a well, playful child again. A thorough "inside cleansing" is oftimes all that is necessary. It should be the first treatment given in any sickness. Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. botAsk your druggist for a of "California Syrup of Figs," tle which has full directions for babies, children of all ages and for grownups plainly printed on the bottle. Look carefully and see that it is made, by the "California Fig Syrup throat or any other Too many other bargains to mention. Come and see for yourself 50-ce- nt argain Store SALEM & SALEMr Mgrs. Main Street Stanford, Ky. Company." ' 84-- 1 i "I - The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, October 24, 1916. We Are Glad ' - to announce that we have taken over and are operating the garage occupied by J. W. Mitchell. Facts and figures show that in order to sell goods at Rock Bottom Prices we must get the money. Our terms on garage supplies are 30 days, with the exception of tiies and tubes. These we will sell for strictly cash. We handle three or four of the leading brands Kelly-- I is the highest priced Springfield, Silverton Cord, United States, Etc. The tire ever sold on the American market and carries with it a guarantee of 5,000 miles on tread, on all cars except the Ford, which carries smooth tread and 6,000 miles on can't-sliStatistics show that they a guarantee of 6,000 miles on plain tread and 7,500 on can't-slip- . produce more miles per dollar than any other tire on the market today. Kelly-Springfield Auto Repairing ' We do Auto Repairing, Painting, Trimming, Wood Work p Auto Blacksmithing. Weld your Springs, and even do your Ford Parts Just received a full stock. We will be glad to sell you and place them on your car. Give us a trial. R0 LC ARNOLD'S GARAGE Danville, Kentucky Manager M. ARNOLD, aem Mr. TobaCCO To Be Distributed At The Grower . Lexington tsuney Send a postal for infor- mation regarding the $1,000.00 in PRIZES Farm and Stock News James Robinson paid $135 for a mule at Lancaster Monday. V. A. Lear bought recently 100 hogs averaging 175 pounds at 8 4 cents a pound. W. V. Gastineau, of Garrard counmules to ty sold six Bright & Fox at an average of $200. James Robinson bought a mule from Kelly Hogg at Lancaster court for $25. T. J. Price, of Lancaster bought 22 mules colts there court day at an average of $70. J. C. Fox, out on the Goshen pike bought in Lancaster Monday a pair mules from Pruitt of 1-- four-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld Thompson at $250. W. H. Brown, Master Commission- er of Garrard county, bought of J. E. Robinson, court day 30 head of d cattle at six cents a pouncl. J. W. Elmore, cashier of the Garrard Bank & Trust Co., at Lancaster mules to sold a pair of Ben Bright for $415.50. Clel Coleman of Harrodsburg, was in Lancaster Monday and bought a sorrel gelding from Wils Rogers, of near Silver Creek for $175. W. S. Embry, of Lancaster, recently delivered to V. A. Lear, a stock dealer of Garrard county, 58 hogs averaging 230 pounds at $8. These hogs were sold last April. Auctioneer A. M. Bourne sold at Lancaster Monday; a pair of mules for $225; one mule colt to J. I. Hamilton for $50 and a number of horses from $30 to $G0. Robert Henry bought two mules Vyjts at Lancaster Monday, paying an average of $60 per head. Mr. Henry sold to James Robinson, 10 yearling steers, averaging about 600 pounds at five cents a pound. " There were about 150 mule colts on the market at Lancaster Monday, court day which sold at an average price of $50 per head. A great number were not sold. The run of cattle was light and prices very unsatisfactory. John T. Rigsby, of the Preachers-vill- e section, sold to Gilbert Wilson Lancaster Monday six head of catat tle at $27.75 per head and three calves at $22 per head. Mr. Rigsby also sold a calf to J. N. Henderickson for $40. 700-pounfour-year-o- ld seven-year-old In Scott county W. H. Gatewood Clay Sutton sold a sold to J. W. Palmer, of Stamping mule to Ben Bright for $225. twenty-eigGeorge Crawford, on the Dan- Ground, ville pike, sold a horse mule colt to hogs at nine cents a pound. John B. Foster for $56 last week." E. S. Mayes, of Springfield, sold J. Owsley Newland, near Rowland, his home and 20 acres of land to T. . . . sold to Victor Lear, of Garrard a J. Miller. The consideration is said bunch of 13 hogs that averaged 230 to have been about $10,000. pounds at $8.75. Wm. Byerly, of Stithton, recently Dr. Bertie. Carpenter, of Huston-vill- purchased the farm of J. T. Milli-ga- n sold a fat hog to near Stithton, paying $5,000 for 23-4-- 5 McCormack & Gann for eight cents 40 acres. a pound. E. S. Mayes, of Springfield, sold Geoi-gHail, of the Crab Orchard six Duroc gilts to John W. Sweeney, McDOWELL, Sec. Address W. C. pike, delivered to T. W. Jones last Rockfield, Ky., for $1,200 and an un620 S. Broadway, Lexington, Ky. week 25 head of hogs that averaged der six months old boar for $225. All 221 pounds at $9 a hundred. were sired by Cardinal. J. L. Hutchins, of Boyle, bought of J. H. Crawford, on the Danville 140 pound C. T. Black, sixty-fopike, bought a bunch of shoats from Hughes & McCarty, of this city, hogs at 8 -- 14 cents. He bought from T. J. Hammonds last week that aversold a bunch of 31 feeding steers to John S. Baughman 50 heavy hogs at aged 100 pounds, at $8.50 a Arthur C. Coffey, at $6 this week. 8 4 cents. average about 700 pounds. They will Charles Oatts, of Danville, forJohn Bowling, west of Hustonville C. C. McClui-e- , the hustling Paint merly of McKinney, was at Huston-vill- e sold to Dr. W. B. Burke, the noted Lick trader and farmer, is back Saturday taking up 40 head of from the mountains where he bought cattle that he had put out at John fox hunter, of Junction City, two good fox hounds for $25. They were a car-loa-d of sheep at about $6. Beck's last spring to graze at five two years old and well trained for The W. H. Cassell farm of 101 cents per pound. They had taken on hunting. acres on the pike between Lexington 400 pound per head. Mr. Oatts sold M. F. Lawrence, on the Preachers-vill- e was bought by 20 head of them to J. D. Whitehouse and Nicholasville, pike, bought a thoroughbred and Topsy Caldwell, of Boyle county George R. Cassell at $173 per acre. Shorthorn bull from J.-Cress last Mack Hughes, a well known horse- at seven and a half cents a pound. week, for $40. He delivered to Mr. John C. Pepples, who recently reman, of Danville recently sold the Cress a bunch of 14 hogs that avermare, Queen of Ken- turned from Eddyville, has rented aged 150 pounds at $8.25. tucky, to a Mr. Heinz of Portland, the farm of Mrs. Mattie R. Whita on Virgil Hester delivered to T. W. Ind., for $750 and to Mrs. Heinz a the Danville pike, for the nextj year Jones here last week seven hogs that taken charge. Mr. Pepples mare for $400. Mr. and-ha- s bought from R. L. Hubble a pair of averaged 151 2 pounds at $8.25. Hughes also sold to Tom Bass, of coming mare mules Mr. Hester paid Owsley Dunn $9 for Mexico City another for $500. a young brood sow that weighed 125 Tom Baldwin, Jr., of Richmond, for $400. The place he has rented pounds. who was over early this week with contains about 340 acres, and the Cashier W. M. Bright, of the LinW. H. Shanks, rental will figure to $1,300 a year. his brother-in-laThe farm of 74 acres belonging coln County National Bank, who is bought a bunch of 35 choice feeding making a great success with alfalfa, cattle from Fox Dudderar at Row- to W. H. Sallee, of Danville, was sold a carload of alfalfa hay to the land at $7. They will be weighed up bought by Jerry Caldwell, Jr., at W. J. Sparks Company, of Mt. Vernext week; from J. H. Woods he $172 per acre at public sale last Mr. non, at $15 a ton this week. bought 21 head that will average week. It adjoins the immense estate Bright has the privilege of making it owned by Mr. Caldwell's father, on about 950 pounds. two cars, if he wishes. W. B. Burton, the mule buyer of the Harrodsburg pike out of Dan-- r W. M. Gaur.ce, on Rural Route 5 Garrard county, bought the follow- ville. At the sale milk cows brought to mare mule ing mules over there court day: A $50 to $75, brood sows $35 and out of tanford, sold colt to Price Bros., of Garrard, here pair of mules from C. mules from $130 $160. Mr. Gaunce A. Arnold for $400; a pair of At the recent sale of Hamilton court day, for $85. has 25,000 pounds of tiptop tobacco mules from Ed Clark at Bros., Mexico, Mo., of horses and season, which looks like ready a pair of mules jacks, good prices were realized. Rex this $375;; money to him just now, and rightly from Robert Embry at $320; one Peavine, a royally bred so. He has already refused a aid of mule from T. W. King was purchased by Earl Carter, of 12 cents a pound for it, believing for $210 and one five year-ol- d mule Mexico, for $210. This horse is a that he will get 15 cents for it very full brother to Dr. Hockaday. George from Steve Hill at $225. soon Col. S. T. Harris sold four loads of Chapman got Rattler Chester, a James H. Wright delivered to T. stallion for $137.50; J. G. fat cattle, in prime shape to Monte W. Jones last week a drove of 36 Fox, of Dar.v'lle last week at $8.75 Ford, of Mexico, bought the pick of hogs, which he coritracted to the loless 3 shrinkage. There were about the sale, Jalond May, for $205. Colts cal buyer some time ago at $9 a hun80 head in the herd which Col. Har- sold up to $75. The top jack of the dred. The porkers averaged 182 ris and his nephew and partner, R. sale was Big Shags, which went to pounds. Another bunch which went B. Woods, have been feeding at their A. S. Davis, of Rush Hill, Mo., for a little later and averaged 125 farm on the Knob Lick pike. The $280. Otto Bros., of Queen City, got pounds went at $8. He also sold to beeves averaged 1,450 pounds when the choice jennets of the sale at an Mr. Jones a veal calf that weighed they went on the scales before ship- average of $100, while others sold 181 pounds, at $8; and sold a thorment, and were a fine bunch in ev- at a sacrifice. R. R. Middleton, of oughbred Red Berkshire boar, four Mexico, bought 14 head of young ery way. and a half months old to Winfield Silas Shelburne, in an article in the mules at an average price of $92.50; Miller, for $15. James H. Woods John Ballard, of the" White's Sta Lexington Herald, states that this paid Mr. Wright $20 for another of year's tobacco crop should not sell tion section, bought of Dunn Bros., aj the thoroughbred Red Berkshire cattle at 7c. for less than 14 cents on the Lexing- bunch of 1,240-poun- d being six and a half boars; this one ton market. He says: "While we do He sold them in Cincinnati Saturday months old, and a nice one. slight advance. Joe and Allen seven-year-old ht 200-pou- nd Tobacco Show Nov. e, 400-pou- nd e ur 3-- I M. three-year-o- ld six-year-o- ld 1-- four-year-o- ld w, One of the greatest mules sales in In Five Minutes! No the history of Moore county, Tenn.. occurred Tuesday, the 12th instant, Indigestion, Gas or at the farm of Lem Motlow, LynchSour, Acid Stomach burg, Tenn., when 206 head of mules were sold at auction for up- The Moment 'Tape's Diapepsin" wards of $40,000. Some of the Reaches the Stomach All mules sold as high at '$560 per pair. Distress Goes. A great crowd estimated at $2,000 people gathered at the farm from "Really does" put bad stomach in different parts of Tennessee. order "really does" overcome indigestion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS and sourness in five minutes that just that makes Pape's Diapep-si-n Hogs receipts 8,400 head; steady the largest selling stomach regupackers and butchers, $9.90 10.35; common to choice, $7.509.90; pigs lator in the world. If what you eat and lights, $6.75 7.65; stags, $6.50 ferments into stubborn lumps, you 8.50. Cattle Receipts 4,000 head; belch gas and eructate sour, undiclow; steers, $58.50; heifers, $4 gested food and acid; head is dizzy 7; cows, $3.50 5.75. Calves, and aches"; breath foul; tongue coatsteady, $4 11.50. Sheep Receipts ed; your insides filled with bile and 200 head; steady, $3 6.75; lambs, indigestible waste, remember the moment "Pape's Diapepsin" comes steady, $6 6.75. in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. It's truly astonishREV. JOS. BALLOU'S SALE. The sale of Rev. Joseph Ballou, ing almost marvelous, and the joy at the farm he recently sold to W. M. is its harmlessness. A large fifty-ceBright, on the Danville pike, was case of Pape's Diapepsin will give you a hundred well attended Saturday and satisfactory prices were realized. W. H dollars worth of satisfation or your Shanks paid $7.75 for a dozen shoats druggist hands you your money back. It's worth it weight in gold to men that averaged 100 pounds. Mr. Shanks also bought a couple of hogs and women who can't get their that totalled 515 pounds, at $8.55 stomachs regulated. It belongs in and a couple of 1,300 pound steers your home should always be kept at $6.10. J. H. Woods paid $7 for handy in case of a sick, sour upset three fancy yearlings that averaged stomach during the day or night. It's 750 pounds. To4W jnce bought a the quickest, surest and most harm1,000-poun- d bull at $5.10. A super- less stomach regulator in the world. 84-annuated brood mare sold at $32.50. Frank Smith bought a suckling filly PIE SUPPER AT LYNNWOOD. colt for S47.50. A yearling mare There will be a Pie Supper at mule was iaken down at $110 and Lynnwood Schoolhouse Friday night. a mare mule, one eyes, Everybody cordially invited. Miss at $70. Kate Lynn Wood, teacher. nt 1. two-year-o- ld four-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld six-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld I will sell my farm of 126 acres, two and a half miles northaast of Eubank; it is good lime stone land, level gently rolling; seven good and springs; good five-roocottage; good and lliuuclully ;.blc- to carry out any obligations outbuildings; good orchard. This is a made by his tirm. fine stock farm. I will also sell crop NAT. BANK OP COMMERCE. Toledo, Ohio. and stock and a stock of goods at U taken Internally, acting same place, that will invoice $1,200 Hall's Catarr'i directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of or $1,500. Price on farm is $4,000. the system. Testimonial- sent free. Price 75 C. A. WELLS, Waynesburg, Ky. cents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Tamlly Tills for constipation. 82-5R. F. D. 3. m e We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. T. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. F. J. We. tlie undersigned, fcaTe known Cheney for the last J 5 years, and believe fclm perfectly honorable lu 'It business transactions How's This? Nice Farm For Sale p. FOR Heaters, Stoves, Ranges Coal Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and Tongs, Lard Cans, Etc., See Us and Save Money GEORGE H. FARRIS FOR SALE. TRY OUR NEW COOKING UTENSILS W. H. HIGGINS not expect the high prices paid last at a year for the fancy crops, from 30 to Deatherage bought in Jackson coun50 cents, we do expect higher prices ty 100 cattle averaging about 800 for all the common grades and a pounds at around 7c. They bought of much lighter average for the entire George Phelps 45 of the same class J of cattle at about the same money. Burley crop." M. B. Arbuckle and J. T. Long made a trip over to Bourbon county last week to look at some shorthorn cattle. The former bought of May Goff a very handsome bull calf, a finely bred fellow, for $125, and the latter got three fine 'registered yearling heifers and a young bull of the same party for $550. John Ballard, of the White's Station section, has 75 acres of corn which he says will average more ' than 12 barrels to the acre. Some of it may go to 15 barrels. He says his (present crop is better than last year.'s, which was a record breaker. Corn in that section is selling at $3.50, several fields having changed hands at that price.1 Richmond seven-months-old List of Properties In Lincoln County and Stanford, Ky., FOR SALE. 70 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; good house, barn, etc; well watered; close to school and church. Price $1,200. FOR SALE. 80 acres, unimproved land, 3 miles from Stanford, on turnpike; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Price $75 per acre. FOR SALE. 106 acres; house; 2 barns, etc. Well watered; 38 acres in cultivation, balance in grass; 5 miles from Stanford. Price $50 per acre. FOR SALE. Modern 8 rooms, 2 halls; cellar under all the house; hot water heat; 2 bath rooms complete; 3 squares from court house; bargain if sold at once. FOR SALE. 50 acres situated in heart of the Blue Grass section; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Will be sold at a bargain. FOR SALE. 188 acres; 8"room house; large barn; concrete sjlo; fencing all new; good community; all in grass. Price $75 per acre. Terms easy. new; I FOR SALE. residence; frame dwelling; Two story,. large splendid garden, etc; 1 mile from court house. Price $1,400.00. FOR SALE. 189 acres; hpuse; cellar, cistern, 2 tobacco (arns; 1 stock barn; 1 cow barn; 2 cribs and other buildings; 120 Acres in blue grass, balance in cultivation, in heart of Blue Grass section; 5 miles from Stanford on turnpike. Price $95 per acre. Easy terms. FOR SALE. 45 acres; house; 1 stock barn; 1 new tobacco barn; young orchard; well watered; all new fencing. This is A-- l land and will grow hemp, barn; tobacco, corn, etc. Price $4,500. I A. B. Florence, Office 26 Lincoln Nat. Bank Bldg., Stanford,Ky.