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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): November 3, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916110301_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): November 3, 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. . w The Inteki Established 1860.57th $15,000 DAMAGES ASKED BY JONES ANDERSON IN Year.-N- o. J OURNAL f.-- 87. Stanford, Lincoln County, ltuekv. Frirlav. NnvpmKpr w J " '' 1Q1A ' TuesdaysrndayS CLUB WOMEN HERE EIGHTH DISTRICT MEETING IN STANFORD SATURDAY Which Way Will You Vpite Next Tuesday? The WILSON WAY Means Peace SUIT FOR SLANDER Unusual Case on Docket of Lincoln Circuit Court Which Convenes Here Next Monday- 5 The HUGHES WAY Means War Prominent Workers From This Part Of State To Be Guests of Stan- ford Woman's Club Circuit Clerk M. C. Newland here and will come to trial at the November term of the Lincoln circuit court which begins here next Monday. It is an action for $15,000 damages brought by Jones L. Anderson, of the Preachersville section, against Mrs. Eliza Herring, wife of Fisher Herring, a promirent farmer just over the Garrard county line, on the Crab Orchard pike. Mrs. Herring is close relative of Mr. Anderson. In bis suit, Mr. Anderson asks for $15,-00- 0 damages, charging that Mrs. Herring "falsely and maliciously spoke". of him, using such language as to charge him with "grand larceny and with being a felon." A prominent array of attorneys has been engaged on each side and the suit will undoubtedly be hard fought, not only on account of the prominence of the parties but on account of the unusual nature of the action. Attorneys P. M. McRoberts, of Stanford and L. L. Walker, of Lancaster, brought the suit for Mr. Anderson, and it is understood that Attorneys K. S. Alcorn, of Stanford and J. E. Robinson, of Lancaster, have been engaged to represent the defendant. Suit for $25,000 damages has been brought against the L. & N. railroad, for the death of Mrs. Margaret Deatherage, who was killed by an engine at the Rowland crossing sev-ei-months ago. The suit is brought in the name of Alfred Deatherage tv Attorneys H. C. Faulkner and Son and W. A. Stanfill, of Hazard. The charge is made in the petition that the engine which struck Mrs. Deatherage. an aged woman, did not ring its bell or blow the whistle for al One of the most unusual suits brought in Lincoln county in a long time has been filed in the office of 1 ' '.' ' " -- . M y ss f Eighth district members of the Kentucky Federation of Woman's Clubs will be guests of the "Woman's Club of Stanford Saturday. A most attractive program has been rranged for the meeting here and women who are prominent in club and federation work from all over this section of the state are expected to be present. A luncheon will be served at the Princess for the visitors. Members of the local organization will turn out in a body to welcome their guest? among whom will be several state officers, including President Mrs. Morris Bartlett, of Lawrenceburg. The sessions will be held at the courthouse. The program of the day will be as follows: Morning Session, 10 A. M. to 12:30 Invocation Rev. P. L. Bruce. Purpose of a District Meeting Chairman. Reports from Berea, Danville and Harrodsburg. Plans of Committees: Education Mrs. Weaver. Conservation Miss Rodes. Library Extension Miss Rawson. Political Science Mrs. Lillard. Greeting from the President Mrs. Morris W. Bartlett. Club Reports Junction City, Lancaster, Lawrenceburg, Nicholas-vill- e, Perryville. Illiteracy Commission Miss The Welcome Response Mrs. W. C. Wilson. FUCtNIA wmmamammmmammmBamaimmmamammmmamaMm l. and of varied interest. E. F. Spears !: World. Hon. 01IieM. James, at St. Louis Convention. Sons, the hemp buyers of Paris, through Attorney J. S. Owslev have brought suit against James McCor-mac- k and J. S. and A. W. Holtzclaw, charging violation of contract to To Get Election Returns , Flood Of Oratory sell hemp to 'them. The number of suits for divorce is also unusually Result of Presidential Race To Closes Campaign In Lincoln Franks large. And Speer Speak Here An interesting suit in colored cirBe Told at Opera House cles of Stanford is the suit of Edmond The presidential campaign in LinLillard, Marie Hiatt, Babe Lillard So much interest is being ex- coln is closing with a flood of oraard Martha Lillard against Dr. W. D. Tardif for $100 damages for keep- pressed in the result of the tory this week. The feature of the ing th,em out of possession of a house general election over the naand lot they own on Waterworks tion next Tuesday that the I. campaign as far as the republicans Sfr,..?',,M which he occupies. T. J. are concerned was the speech made J. will "hold its next issue Hi", Z:.. is their lawyer. at the courthouse here Thursday I"oxrected that court, which Tuesday, until after the polls night by Hon. E. T. Franks, of ci Monday, will be adjourned close, and an idea can be obFranks r- Wednesday, on account of tained as to who has been elect- big men Mr. the party isinone of the ' Ketnucky, of being election day. luf-'apresident. Four years ago and a very persuasive and convincing ed one is the I. J. was the first news- speaker, if side of not familiar with WAYNE MEN BLOWN UP the other the question. He J. E. Crose and James Edwards, paper in this section to go out was greeted by a good sized crowd, oil well shooters from Monticello, with news of Wilson's election. in which the colored brother largely vvere blown to atoms Wednesday It will endeavor to come out predominated, and he stirred them up morning by an explosion of 300 early Wednesday morning with considerably with his perfervid styJe of oratory. quarts of nitroglycerine. The acciBanking Commissioner George G. dent occurred in the Estill county oil the full and final result, catchdelivered a field, near Estill Springs, as the men ing the early morning trains Speer, of Frankfort, vvere preparing to move the explosive and rural routes out of Stan- splendid speech on behalf of the Democratic ticket at Crab Orchard Wedfrom Sweet Lick to the Furnace ford. nesday afternoon. He was introduced lease. They had formerly been at Election returns will be ob- by H. G. Skiles and made a telling in Wayne county and were emwork argument. One of the best night ployed in the Estill county field only tained from the Courier-Journ- al days. Crose leaves a wife and Tuesday crowds of the campaign was at King's live News Bureau five children at Monticello. Edwards night, and will be made pub- Mountain Thursday night where Judge Hardin and Hon. C. C. Bagby, was unmarried. lic that night at the Stanford of Danville, spoke to the Woodrow opera house to all who are Wilson Club, which is working enDAN TRAYLOR SELLS FARM thusiastically, led by Dr. C. M. present. The regular Para- Thompson. Dan Traylor this week sold his mount This club has in picture show will be bership a number who have its memfarm on the Dudderar's Mill pike, hitherto about two miles, northeast of Stan- given also, the picture being always voted the republican ticket, ford, to Elias Kidd, of Liberty, for Hazel Dawn in "The Sales and they claim that King's Mountain $12,000. There are 75 acres in the Slides showing results in vari- will roll up an unusual democratic tract, most of which is very high majority next Tuesday. class, bottom land. This farm is ous states and bulletins as fast Every thing is in readiness for the known as the old Amons farm. Mr. as they are received will be battle of the ballots next Tuesday. Kidd will get possession about Jan. thrown on the canvas between The ballots have been printed and de1st, before which time Mr. Traylor pictures, or as rapidly as the livered and if the weather continues will have a sale of his livestock, etc. is an returns come in. This will be good, an unusually large voteLincoln ticipated. Returns from SEWING CIRCLE ENTERTAINED the only place where election county, Kentucky and the nation will returns will be given out in be received at the Stanford opera The Young Ladies Sewing Circle Stanford. Manager Foster house that evening, and it is possible was entertained by Mrs. Carl Carter has made an exceptionally low that it will be known who is elected on Thursday afternoon at the St. president before midnight. Delightful refresh- charge for admission, 25 cents Asaph Hotel. ments were served and the afternoon admitting to both the picture Church and Religious News was indeed a very enjoyable one. Those present were: Mrs. James H. show and election returns. It ' At the Christian church Sunday, Wright, Mrs. Harry Hill, Mrs. W. R. is expected that a large num , Nov. 5th: Unified service at 10 o'Todd, Mrs. C. Hays Foster, Mrs. E. C. ber from Stanford and sur- clock; C. E. Meeting at 6:30. A unWalton, Mrs. B. D. Carter, Miss Kate rounding towns will be on ion service in the interest of AssociatDavis Raney, Miss Lottie Carson and ed Charities will at the hand to hear the vpturns and Presbyterian church be held night. Miss Anne Davis McRoberts. Sunday take in the show. There will be Presbyterian Church, Sunday, no reserved seats, but a gener- Nov. 5th Sunday School at 9 :55. At FORMER LINCOLNITE KILLED Mrs. J. T. Bingaman received news al admission of 25 cents to all the 11 o'clock service address by Rev. C. R. Hemphill, D D. of the. the this week of the death of her brother, will be charged. Presbyterian Seminary of Kentucky. Thomas A. Coulter, which occurred 'All Presbyterians should hear him. at Tulsa, Okla., as a result of an acMISS IDA GRANT DEAD cident, he having been run over by a Her many friends here were griev- C. E. Meeting at 6:45. Union service wagon. The deceased formerly lived ed to learn .of the death of Miss Ida at 7:30. Subject "What Shall We Do in Lincoln and was also a brother of Grant at Lancaster Thursday morn- for the Poor of Our Community This Judge G. W. Coulter, of Danville. He ing. Miss Grant has been correspond- Winter?" Regular services at the Baptist lived at the Murphy place while a ent to the I. J. since the death of her Resident of Lincoln years ago. His sister, Miss Lou Grant a few months church Sunday. Preaching by the" daughter, Mrs. George Vaughn lives ago. She had been in failing health pastor both morning and evening; in Lexington. for some time. Miss Grant was a"con-siste- morning subject, v"The Christian Christian, a member of one of 'Ideal Life." Evangelistic services in Garrard's oldest and most prominent the evening. All are cordially invitHALLOWE'EN PARTY who knew ed. families The Methodist parsonage was the her. Sheand beloved by allone sister, At the Methodist church; Sunday is survived by thescene of a Hallowe'en party Tues- Miss Lelia Grant and one brother, H. School at 9 :30 ; Preechine bv the pas day night, attended by a good num-ber- M. Grant. tor 10:45c No preaching service at the members, each bring a donight owing to the protracted meetnation of substantial good things for ing Stella Douglas, 18, a Clark tor at Neal's Creek in "Which the pasthe pantry. The preacher and family is engaged. Tkis meetine is ex are very grateful for this token of county girl, was killed by a G. pected to continue until the, latter good will. & O. train near Ashland. ., , t i yai i ui iicai, ween.. &. - The number of civil suits filed at the present term is unusually large, the crossing. Around 20,000,000 happy firesides the fathers of America will gather this nfght with their unbroken family circle, with their children upon their knees and their wives by their side, happy and prosperous. Contrast this with the fathers, husbands and brothers of the Old World dying in the ditches, with the gloom and mourning in broken family circles, where hunger crouches and disease treads. If this he "evil and aciliating," God prosper it and teach it to the rulers of the old The Wilson Way The Hughes-Rooseve- lt What Roosevelt Would Do As Secretary of Way War and Plans of Committees Civics, Mrs. Vance Rawson; Home Economics, Dean Sweeney; Health. Afternoon Session, 2 P. M. Club Reports Richmond, Stanford, Election of officers for district. Committee Plans Social Hygiene, Mrs. Harrison; Industrial arid Child Labor; Music, Mrs. James Shelby; Legislative, Mrs. Lowndes; Philanthropy. Introduction of Oma Simpson, the girl by Misses Allittle blind-dea- f corn and Joiner. Plans of Committees Art, History and Research, Press, Civil Service. Report of Committees. Adjournment. Miss Barbour's Lecture Those who had the privilege of hearing Miss Barbour's stereopticon lecture on "Musical Vienna," last Friday evening regret very much that owing to the failure of the mashe could chine to operate propei-ly- , give only a part of the program. The pictures were indeed beautiful and her lecture was full of good things which she told in a charming manner. Many who heard her asked for a return date and it is hoped it can be arranged some time in the near Shelbyville. Wood. s "I have been asked what would have done if had been President when the Lusitania was torpedoed," shouted the speaker. "I would instantly have taken possession of every German chip interned in this country, and then I would have said: 'Now, we will discuss, not what you will give, but what we will give back.'" Theodore Roosevelt in a sptjh, at Battle Creek October 2, I I Dictator to Hughes 19,rS' With Hughes as President, and Roosevelt as Secretary of War, we would today be taking part In the European war and sacrificing hundreds of thousands of our fathers and sons and piling up billions of dollars of debt, and all to accomplish less than Wilson got b diplomacy. mnwxntt rimm VOTE FOR i&& i iv a no tar: -- Wilso n Jial AND ALL THE DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES - c Ow-ensbo- ro. -til y -- nt of he i he that hears of republicans whfl are going ,. . xne court oi appeals uissuiv-e- d to vote for Wilson this year and he an injuction which was obpredicts a landslide for the president all over the nation. tained in an effort to prevent . At the regular the City Ferrell, attractive daughter of Council Thursdaymeeting of an ordievening, Mrs. Mary Ferrell, of the same nance offered by Councilman part of the county obtained n and read by City Attorney cense here Thursday and were Hill proposing to classify licenses for those who married by County Judge J. P. soft drinks, so that shall pay a are Bailey with his most approved cense fee of drinks year and alco$5 a ceremony. Mrs. Terrell ana holic drinks, $1,200 a year, to bethe bride's sister, Miss Chris- come effective January 1st, was by so tine Ferrell and Ralph Ratliff amended statusCouncilman Hockerproof the soft drink that the and A.B. Morgan accompanied prietors whose licenses have considthe young couple here and wit- erable longer to run shall not be nessed the tying of the nuptial changed. The vote on the Hocker was 5 1, knot. They will go later to the amendmentbeing thetoonly Councilman W. B. Hill one to former home of the groom at against it. Mayor Florence then vote put Hellier, Pike county, to make the original ordinance, the vote on their home. Both have a host which was a tie, Councilmen O'Ban-noW. B. Hill and Rupley ticket has no candidate for Po- of friends who join in extend- it and Councilmen Reinhart voting for lice Judge, which assures the ing congratulations and all ry Hill opposing it. Mayor and HarFlorence election of Mr. Dunlap without good wishes. broke the tie by voting against it. opposition. Its candidates for The recommendation of the street committee that a contract be made city councilmen are: J. B. PIE SUPPER SUCCESS with the Woodard construction firm Smith, J. T. Earls, J. L. Tanner, The pie supper at Neal's for rock for the city streets was deJ. A. Butler, and S. A. Mont- Creek school, Oct. 12th. was ferred until an adjourned meeting togomery. night, when be fairly successful. There was a threshed out. J.the matter will this R. Powell, of large crowd and several young city, is also desirous of taking up the eal's Creek Honor Roll ladies from out of our neigh rock contract matter with the city. The honor roll of the Neal's borhood brought pies. Miss Crejek school for the fourth Carrie Naylor came all the way TOM VARNON GOING UP month is: from Preachersville to bring His host of friends ''back home" Grade 1. Richard Berry, her pie. Twenty six pies sold are delighted to know ofthe rapidity Thomas Frank Berry, Ella Kirkpatrick, for $14.85. Several pies sold with which Attorneyand Mrs. W. son of Judge Wallace j, Jolp Lee Naylor, Katie for a dollar or more. W. Varnon, is going up the ladder of Georgia Phillips. fame and fortune at his home at Grade 2. John Phillips, Here, There and Everywhere Asheville, N. C. The Asheville Daily Citizen had this concerning him last Wheeler Phillips, Cora Lee week: Thomas W. Varnon, substitute "Pastor" Russell, a celebrat- police judge of the city of Asheville, Young. preach- has tendered his resignation to the Grade 3. Cassie Daugher-t- ed Sarah Kirkpatrick, Ray er of Brooklyn, died suddenly board of city commissioners and he will enter a law partnership, effective' on a train in Texas. Young. F. Curtis. fifty fox November 1, iswith Zebulon of the law Baugh, A hundred and Grade 4. Pearl Mr. Varnon a graduate Dink Farmer, Jr., Thelma Hut- hunters and 119 hounds have school of Washington and Lee univerchinson, Lena Kirkpatrick, El- jus,t concluded a very success- sity and has been engaged in the mer Young. Bailey: Sampson, ful meet at Bybee, Madison practice of law here for the past four years. Messrs. Curtis and Varcounty. Teacher. non, as the new firm will be known, Virginia was added to the have occupied adjoining offices for SAYS WILSON A SURE WINNER some time past and are located in the Ed Stone, a prominent drummer. ?' of Oates building. Mr. Curtis has been a BrnWWHnil . of Danville, was here this week. He the Asheville bar for about f . t ft Qld jjominion Nov. member of years. seventeen says goes everywhere . O'-Ban- M'KINNEY TOWN ELECTION Outside of the election on the stock law question which will be held in the Stanford and the Hustonville magisterial districts next Tuesday, no oth er local election will be held Lincoln county, in addition' to the presidential election ex-cept that at McKinney there will be an election of town trus tee's or city councilmen, and a police judge. Two tickets are in the field. The Citizens' ticket has the following candidates: For Councilmen: John Montgomery, Henry Drye, Pierce Butler, E. O. Gooch and Ed McCowan ; for Police Judge C. W. TJunlap. The People's . future. FERRELL RATLIFF Glen Ratliff, a prominent young farmer of the Waynes- - CITY COUNCIL BEATS HOP LICENSE burg section, and Miss Mary li-i- CHANGE I non-alcohol- ic li- n, i f Var-no- n, Phil-lipj- y, nal . ; turns. Watch for the I. J. next Wednes day 'morning with full election re-- J CHAS. TRUB VERY ILL Charles J. Trub, brother of Mrs.-E- . D. Pennington, of this city, ' is in the people of Bell county from very ill of pneumoniaisat his homeone Cincinnati. Mr. Trub a chef on voting on $105,000 road bond of the Q. & C. dining cars running next Tuesday. between Cincinnati and Chattanooga. Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: WILSON'S MARRIED LIFE Response To Slanders Being Circu Friday, November 3, Heard About lown 1916. The man with moner M0;, in the Bank car aiway 4$sm 'tajFmjavxwj- a 1ii,hiviP nlnte till - jafetsL zrs srrr The way to get the full plate is to bank your money REGULARLY. No matter how small your deposit is. BANK it. As your balance grows, a feeling of comfort, of security for the future, comes with it. The world looks brighter to you because, come what may, you and your family are secure against want. Our Bank is a safe place for your money. Put We money in OUR bank. pay 3 per cent, interest. YOUR The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky STATEMENr LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, LIABILITIES: $23 136.87 T 3,235.49 r';za o.yo $26,540 34 $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 Capital Stock, Trust Funds, Interest, $26,540.34 tain districts of Kentucky. MISS BURCH REPORTS ., State, Chapter and Committee reD. A. R. CONVENTION ports were most interesting. The Logan Whitley Chapter of Stanford, Miss Esther Burch, regent of although just a year old, had done Logan- chapter of this city, returned late last week from Louisville where she attended all the sessions of the 20th annual convention of the State Daughters of the American Revolution. All meetings and entertainments were held at the Seelbach Hotel. The conference was opened with all national and state officers on the platform, after a few strains of music, the salute to the flag was given, then the gavel fell and all were seated. program was canned A splendid out, a number of excellent addresses were given, among them was Mr. Ballard Thruston's, Past President General, Sons of the Revolution. So splendid are his addresses that we asked him for a copy of one, "The Evolution of the Flag." Mrs. E. G. Boone, of Paducah, the state regent, presided with unusual dignity, grace, ability and tact. She made friends of all present. She was state regent; Mrs. Shackelford, of Frankfort, was made vice regent.and Miss- - Blackburn, of Bowling Green was nominated for vice president general from Kentucky, to be acted upon by Continental congress in April. Pledges were made to help clear :tnff debt on Continental Memorial Half St Washington, a magnificent structure owiied by the Daughters of ithe American Revolution; also for educational work in illiterate moun- -Whitley ed more work than some others much older, but we must do much more. Members of our chapter are now serving on national and state committees, one of our number was made Mrs. Glore's appointee as she could not be present. The social features of the conference were among the most brilliant in the histoi-of Kentucky society, the papers say. They were indeed delightful. A reception by the Publicity League and one by the Sons of the American Revolution, and two luncheons by the two Louisville Chapters, were the social functions enjoyed by all the Daughters. Among the guests from other states were: Mrs. Wilde, of Peoria, ' 111., president of Daughters of, 1812; Mrs. Maupin, y nt vice-preside- Mrs. Serpell, state regent from Virginia; Mrs. Squires, of Minnesota, and Mrs. Guernsey, of Kansas, candidates society. These and the state officers general from Virginia; fire from war, and the foundations of his own life were crumbling under him. Just as the war opened rav sis ter died, 'I can not help thinking,' he said, 'that perhaps she was taken so that she might be spared the spectacle of some awful calamity.' "I was at the White House a great deal that autumn and I know that it is no exaggerated use of words to say that he was the loneliest man in all I can see the lonely the world. figure of the President now, walking down the long hallway, the hair so much whitened in the few months. His intimate friends often expressed to me the wish that the President could marry again as he was so utterly desolate. "We who know him feel that God himself must have directed the circumstances which brought Mrs. Gait into the White House circle. But for her we can only surmise what might have happened, for not even the strongest man in the world could bear up indefinitely under that dumb grief. Sunlight and grace radiate from Mrs. Gait. Her nature is big and generous and health-givinand in that presence the President found new life, found that love without which he can not live. Their love for each other is perfect, and we all love her, both for what she has done for him and for herself, for to know her is to love her. "She has entered this great career as simply, as unaffectedly, as unselfishly as Ellen Axson entered into the obscure career of a young lawyer who was abandoning law for a new and untried life of scholarship and teaching. To neither woman has condition, high or low, meant anything; to Woodrow Wilson has meant all." g, "Only a few of us know what Woodrow Wilson was really undergoing in the summer and autumn of 1914, when the world was catchine ways law. the man, sketch of written by Professor Stockton Axson, whose sister, Ellen Louise Axson, was the President's firstwife. Professor Axson not only had close personal relations with the President for thirty-fiv- e years, but served under him. when Mr. Wilson was president of the Princeton University. Following are a few extracts from Professor Axson's article relating to the home and marriage life: "It is hard for me to speak in moderate terms of the beauty of the Wilsons' married life that married life which I saw' so intimately for moi'e In the long years than twenty-fiv- e years of his and my sister's life together, they were more completely one than any two people with whom I have been thrown into intimate contact. We often hear it said of a married pah' so often that it has become a sort of 'bromide' A cross word never passed between that couple. I have been honestly trying to think if I ever heard anything approaching an altercation between Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, and I can not recall even a shadow of such. And yet these were no weaklings; but two spirited people, each with a power of conviction possible only to very strong characters. They would some times differ in their opinions, but heir relationship was so rooted in mutual love and loyalty that their differences were casual and superficial, never fundamental. I have some times wondered how a family composed of varying and very positive elements ever contrived to live in such absolute and undisturbed harmony as did the Wilson family, and I come to the conclusion that such a result can be attained only in one way, by any prescription, or plan or domestic 'scheme' of action, but only enthralling love supreme that where love is master, every day and every hour, there must be harmony. In the Wilson household love is al- The New York Sun in a recent issue carried the following of interest to the many friends of Sam W. Men-efe- e, The New York Times secured for eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. J. publication an intimate personal N. Menefee, of Stanford: Woodrow Wilson, lated tAgainst Mim "Backfiring" Sam W. Menefee, branch manager of the Anderson Electric Car Company, has appointed Robert Craig- head manager of the Detroit Electric branch in Bridgeport, Conn. Before going into the electric field Craighead was the best Bible salesman in the world. He sold de luxe editions to some of the best families. Before Craighead new duties, Menefee one side and said: you the other night. assumed his drew him to for president general of the national AYES DAUGHTER "Craighead, I had a dream about I dreamed that I had reached the pearly gates when an attendant wanted to know why I thought I ought to enter. I promptly told him how I had tried to do good in the world and recalled a few of my kindly acts. Thereupon he looked into a big book, shook his head doubtfully and said: mences with the first cup of North --1 East South " 'Yes, Menefee, you have done West women are solving poor coffee. some good in the world, but these the coffee problem. There is a coffee which things you speak of are offset by one brings a million men to Armies have solved it. terrible thing. You persuaded the "An army travels on its breakfast "in a hurry." best Bible salesman in the world to Today you can introduce give up this highly spiritual work to stomach" and of the army its rich, full flavor in your go into the automobile business. breakfast, ask any soldier What have you to say about that? what he would miss most. home. Serve Arbuckles' for a week and notice how much What are automobiles compared to One of the greatest Amerimore his breakfast means to Bibles in the final reckoning?" can judges has said that him. Bring joy to your "He had me stumped for a minute, in the home com breakfast table. , Craighead, but I soon gathered my wits and replied: 'But you don't unToday there are whole towns where Arbuckles is prac derstand what I did for Bridgeport tically the only coffee used. In one State alone, in a by putting Craighead there. Before year, four pounds of Arbuckles Coffee was used for he went to Bridgeport one could not every man, woman and child in the State four times find true happiness in many of the as many pounds of coffee as tht population of the State! families. There was discord here and there because members of cer tain families did not know how to enjoy themselves in the open air. They couldn't find any one thing A Clogged System Must Be Cleared f per. You Dr. King's was at Somerset J. that all could thoroughly enjoy. But Pills a will findyet effectiveNew Life ji week C. Farmer mighty pretty girl. last gentle to see a laxative introduced them to the for removing impurities from the sys- ; Misses Pearl Cook and Grace Detroit Electric and showed them tem. Accumulate waste poisons the Young, of Highland, wisited Misses blood; dizziness, biliousness and pimp- j Chloe and Eff ie Farmer Sunday. how. "A glance at the attendant con- ly, muddy complexion are the disThere were lots people tressing effects. dose of Dr. King's from Saufley and of young at the vinced me I had won my point. He New Life Pills A tonight will assure pie supper Saturday HighlandWe were night. smiled as he opened the gate and you a free, full bowel movement in glad to have them. said: 'You may enter. I was go- the morning. At your druggist, 25c. Mr. Jim Hutchinson has returned ing to send you a. long, long way from Bobtown to be the guest of his NEAL'S CREEK son, Jean Hutchinson. from here. Although you did ruin Mr. R. M. Raines was at Waynes-bur- g Farmers are very busy shucking the best Bible salesman I realize Sunday the guest of Miss Elsie corn and stripping tobacco in our the great thing you did for Bridge- section. Singleton. port. I have been worried about Miss Virgie Denham, of Green Mr. Dink Farmer has sold his farm Bridgeport." where he lives to his son, W. W. Far- River, was the guest of her cousin, mer for $:V 00. Mr. Farmer is bum! Miss Catherine Terry and attended ing a nice house on his land near the pie supper. Rheumatism Follows Exposure Mr. Will Farmer and wife, and Mr. Hale's Well and will move there. Everybody here, old and young and Mrs. Frank Farmer, of New Al In the rain all day is generally folto the bany, lnd., were the guests of their are hollowing lowed by painful twinges of rheuma- game chickens for Wilson, evenHurrah uncle, Dink Farmer last week. are crowing Mrs. W. W. Farmer has been on tism or neuralgia. Sloan's Liniment for Wilson! Mrs. Nellie Goode and daughter, the sick list, but her many friends will give you quick relief and prewill be glad to know that she is bet-vent the twinges from becoming tor- Estella and two sons, Melvin and ter. Paul have returned from Danville ture. It quickly penetrates without where they have been the guests of rubbing and soothes the sore and her sister , Mrs. Durward Singleton. aching joints. For sore, stiff, exhaust- Mrs. Goode will visit her father, Mr. VIRGINIA FARMER returning to her ed muscles that ache and throb from Dink Farmer before Ind. home in Indianapolis, Restored To Health By Vinol overwork, Sloan's Liniment affords Miss Katherine Terry was in Danquick relief. Bruises, sprains, strains ville shopping Tuesday. Atlee, Va. "I was weak, Mrs. Durward Singleton, of Dan- no appetite, my blood was poor, I could and other minor injuries to children ville, was the guest of her father, not sleep nights was are quickly soothed by Sloan's Lini- Uncle Dink Farmer Monday and ing flesh, hut I amand farmer rapidly los and had to a ment. Get a bottle today at your Tuesday. work. Medicines had failed to help mo The pie supper given at the school until I took Vinol. After taking three druggist, 25c was a great success. A nice little sum bottles my appetite is fine, I sleep well, of money was made, which will be us- my blood is good and I am well again.'? ed to buy books for the school. Mr. Oblaxdo W. Boukey. King's Mountain Bailey Sampson, who is teacher is Vinol, which contains beef and cod certainly filling his position well. liver peptones, iron and manganese Misses Margaret and Magoline peptonates and glycerophosphates, is Buchwheat threshing is about over. River, visited guaranteed for n conditions. W. L. McCarty was over last week Blackerby, of Green W. SatMrs. W. buying hogs at an average price of their sister, and attended Farmer sup- - The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. the pie urday night eight "cents a pound. V. C. Gilliland bought a cow from Does vours bring joy to the breakfast table ? un-happin- ess I run-dow- n run-dow- HOW YOU GET SICK Sometimes you overload your stomach with rich foods. Your one. life may be an active you and thus you may care for all eat. But a few days of inactivity show your system does not call for so much. You awako in the morning tired. Your body feels heavy: you know you are not up to the mark. Your digestion has not cared for the overload. Part of it remains. It generates gas that inflames the delicate-linings- . They fail to pour out the digestive fluids and neglect elements. to absorb the You know something is wrong. Your body gets weak, and soon opportunity is offered for some severe illnes. Taken in time, the indigestionrewould rot become serious. First flirt iIia lf nntlir. the sore membranes; then build up say, rMkenod body. It's rimple to help. but not too 'Mir.y to do. You need a innii th.ir will ouicken digos- tion, help remove waste, soothe the aorencsF and aruuso the system that's just wliat you ncd.record In Peruna. has an enviable this respect. It has aided many thousands in ill" last ceuury to overcome just thc.--e conditions, and t sickness. therebv The form is convenient life-giving .A B I 1 pr.-v.n- s i.i iVC. j.. v..." mmMMP rrTrfTWl3iL ravwrefra fcT" Manaiin TaliletH are the ideal laxative and H I't-- a v r tr-nlc- n They ti " " V3" r lf r.rtis.-.M,'- t 3v . '.: ". nf ejects Kvu " r lil L i unul'-as- have - lm'i'fK. and visitors were most charming and Harvey Jenkins traded his sorrel it was indeed a wonderful privilege team of horses to Roscoe Rogers, of Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre Highland. to have been there. Contributed. bought vents Daughter's Untimely End. J. Martin Singleton week. a mare of TURNERSVILLE HONOR ROLL A. Singleton last V. C. Gilliland had a new roof put First Grade. Anna Camenisch, 01-lon his barn recently. Peek. Ready, Ky. " was not able to dr Miss Maggie Horton is visiting Coffey, Second Grade. Alberta anything for Jiearly six months," writes friends at Ludlow and Cincinnati. Sallie Emock. Bertha Reichenbach, Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, Miss Elizabeth Dye spent Sunday Third Grade. Jesse Gooch, Clar- was down in bed for three months. "snd with her mother, Mrs. Mary Dye. ice Cain. I' cannot tell you how I suffered with Mrs. Wm. Trimble is spending a Fourth Grade. Hattie Camenisch, my head, and with nervousness and few days with her daughters, Mrs. Ella Chandler. womanly troubles. George Dishon, of Cincinnati, and Eighth Grade. Tabitha Peek. Our family doctor told my husband 'he Mrs. Martin Gooch, of Franklin, O. Those who did not miss a day dur- could not do me any good, and he had Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dishon left ing the month of October were: Ta- to give it up. We tried another doctor, Sunday for Iowa, where they will bitha Peek, Jim Peek, Angie Peek, bt he did not help me. make their future home with their Ollie Peek, Lena Martin, Sallie At last, my mother advised me to take son, James Dishon. Their many Smock, Louise Smrck, Bertha Reich- Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 thought friends gathered at the station to bid enbach, Ella Chandler, Hattie Cam- it was no use for I was nearly dead and them farewel with tearful eyes. We enisch, Anna Camenisch, Alberta nothing seemed to do me any good. Bui wish them success in their far away Coffey, Clarice Cain, Paul Carmen-isctook eleven bottles, and now I am able home and may their last days be their to do all of my work and my okn best one. Jesse Gooch, Frank Martin. Mrs. Ed. Rigney and children and above washing. .Those who made 90 I think Cardui is the best medicine in spent a few days with her mother, in deportment grades were: Tabitha Peek, Hattie Camenisch, Anna Cam- the world. My weight has increased, Mrs. George Horton here. Miss Leona Francis returned to her enisch, Bettie May Martin, Luese and I look the picture of health. " home at Chicago, 111., after spendSmock, Clara Reichenbach, Lellie If you suffer from any of the ailments Martin, Laura Leathers, Minnie Lea- peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui ing several weeks with friends and thers, Berta Lay, Ella Chandler, today. Delay is dangerous. We know relatives here and at Stanford. Mont Dishon left last week for DeMadge Noland, George Carter, Jesse t will help you, for it has helped so Gooch, Jim Peek, Frank Martin, many thousands of other weak women troit, Mich., in search of work. John Gooch and bride spent a lew Claude 'Akin. Carl Reichenbach. in the past 50 years. Iniro with t.Vm former's rmrents here. Philip Noland, Kennetn isioiana. At all druggists. 'Wprlflinc hells have been rineiner our last writing. Oliver Writt to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies' here since LYNNWOOD HONOR ROLL . Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga. Term., lor Sttctat Smith anu Aiiss &va L.eacn were book. "Horn Instructions on your case and Grade 1. Joe Smith, Hubert on Treatment (or Women." in Dlain wrtDDor. N.C IS! joined in wedlock's holy bonds Wednesday, Oct. 18. The bride is Grade 2. Katie Matheny, Alberta both popular and attractive and one Langford. of our finest young ladies, while the - JOHN B. HIGGINS' Grade 3. Elsie Matheny. groom is a fine young man, being a Grade 4. Rosa Breedlove. of the primary grade BOTANIC SALVE teacher school here. Both are in the Gratje G. Bertha Baxter, Bertha to be graded Breedlove. As an external application this salve congratulated on the choice they subdues inflammation and relieves made and we wish them a prosperous pain in short for any and all ail- and happy life together. WHITE pAK HONOR ROLL ments, whether afflicting man or Mrs. S. B. Marks and son went to Grade 1. Pearl Garrison. 2. Myrtle Garrison, Elmer beast, requiring a direct external ap- Somerset shopping last week. Grade plication either to allay inflammation Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Brown, of Williams, John Williams. 3. Nellie Buck, John Luns-for- or soothe pain and heal. Cannot be Lexington visited their father, J. T. Grade excelled harmless. Sold and made Brown and family Tiere. Mr. and Mrs. Robin Rigney are Buck, Craig by 5. Elmer Grade John B. Higgins, Stanford, Ky. visiting their daughter, Mrs. Dora Gooch, Ada Rankin, Luther Rich, Bastin at Eubank. Box 25c. Grade 8. Josephine, Gooch. ie 1 h, 1 Ma-then- y. e Mr. Boiling for $45. the most successful Trappers and Collectors of Raw Furs in your vicinity have been shipping their entire collections to us. You too, can secure the highest market prices lor your skins by sending them here as New York is now the WorldV Greatest Raw Fur Market. Write today , , -- . .for our Free price list and shiDoina taas. UOlden J"?seng dealers m Ginseng the United We sre the largest tn fcVe charge no commission. St:.-:;always pay highest prices. Write (or price list. :J A COR year?, and 3eal j DAVID BLUSTE1N & BRO. Fjag,G'a,5.'gv.,g"' YA Make Your Crops Bi gger The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple s of the of car-loadwell-know- n Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell it to you right. l d, E. T. PENCE. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, November 3, 1916. Page Three HERE'S SMILE OF The First National Bank of STANFORD, KENTUCKY I IS . PERFECT HEALTH Prof. Hertzog Praises Was Called To Her Reward This Perfect Laxative When Mrs. Young Died DR. A Mother In Israel a member of The Kentucky Bankers' Association r f The American Bankers' Association an dof The Federal Reserve Bank Highland, Nov. 3. All the people in and around Cripple This Man Was Rheumatic Highland were made sad Sunday afternoon about four o'Five Years. clock, when it was quietly whispered that "Aunt" Young had passed away. NEW WAY Mrs. Young had been sick for FINDS STRENGTH Over a year but had only been confined to her bed about two months. She was just 71 years John Lands, Victim of Chronic Stom- old but has been very active ach Weakness, and Generally Run all of her life, even making her Down Constitution, Tells How He garden and keeping up her Won New Vigor Now Hale and household duties till the past Hearty, Enjoys Life to Limit. season. Mrs. Young was the widow of the Nelson Young, a Can YOU smile like this? Hearty, jolly, contented it's the Union soldier, who preceded amile of perfect health. It comes from her to the grave many years bounding red blood, ago. She is survived by two joy in living, the daughters, Mrs. Rilla Chestvim and vigor of nut, who has made her home Eound manhood. with her for years, and whose How lon.g since ' devotion to her mother in her YOU have smiled Ku-hame CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN AN IDEAL REMEDY FOR While it is old in years, it is modern in busi-nesand solicits your bank account. s, Teachers To Meet Annual Session of Division Be To Held Here, Nov. 1 lltK. "Home Economics in Rural Schools" Miss Farra. "Citizenship and Country Life" Bailey Sampson. "Country School Music and Farm Life Songs." Miss Hig-gin- s. Division No. 1 of the Educational Association, will hold its annual meeting, Saturday, Nov. 11 at 2 P. M., in the County Court room. Mr. W. R. Todd will preside over the meeting and the following program has been arranged: "Planning Lessons for Clas room Work." Mrs. F. P. Hays. "The Country Life Movement" Mrs. J. G. McBee. Schools." Miss Mary Wilson. "How to Develop Community Pride." Miss Matheny. "Advantages of Attending K. E. A. and District Educational Associations." Mrs. H. D. Phillips. $3,000 FOR LOSS OF SON Dr. J. A. Phelps, of High Bridge, was given judgment for $3,000 as damages against the Louisville & Nashville Railroad Company for the death of his son, Clem Phelps. Tfie suit was for $25,000, and was tried at Richmond. Young Phelps was riding an L. & N. train and when near Richmond the car gave a sudden lurch, throwing him against the win dow. His head went through the broken pane, resulting in cuts from which he bled to death before medical attention could be given him. "TURKEY TOM"' AGAIN "Turkey Tom" Gooch, of McKinney, is making preparations to buy turkeys for the local firm of Northcott & Tudor, again this year. He will pay top prices, as usual. The turkey crop is reported to be exceptionally good around here this fall, but owing to the high cost of other meats, unusually high prices will probably be paid for good birds. "Language Work in Rural By external application "Mother's Friend" assists nature in the wonderful transformation of the physical svstcm in case and comfort. Get "Mother's Friend" at any druggist. An intensely interesting book on .Motnernoort win be mailed free to all expectant mothers.. Address Tho Ilradfield Regulator Co., Vila, in in nr t rt i. -ib't .uania, ua. J"Lw. seriously over the question of motherhood it used to mean such agony and sacrifice, that one could easily overlook the pleasure and honor of children in the home but "Mother's Friend" has changed the views of thousands of women from that of distress to a pleasant anticipation of the happiness of being a mother. " ... I tlI - ' $ . ,) ft 9 Your Health a matter of In every family there is more or less occasion for a laxative remedy. It is to meet this need that Dr. Caldwell s Syrup Pepsin is prepared, and that this combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin fulfills its purpose is proven by its place in thousands of American homes. Prof. F. J. C. Hertzog, the well known linguist, 2341 ViswwM MW North Orianna St., Philadel phia, Pa., wrote to Dr. Cald-- j gentle in its action, without well that he has used Dr. Cald griping or other pain or diswell's Syrup Pepsin in his comfort ; its freedom from all household with excellent re- opiate or narcotic drugs makes sults and that he and his fam- it an ideal remedy for children. ily consider Syrup Pepsin Dr. indeed a friend helpless days was all that in need, anditalways keep a is soldCaldwell's stores everylike this. Be hon- Up? ' ,; , in drug J w ' could be asked for by any bottle of it on hand. est with yourself where for fifty ce'nts a bottle. Do you face the mother, and the other daughis the direct To avoid imitations and inef- . Constipation mirror in the mornter, Mrs. Emeline Young, who cause of much serious illness f ective substitutes, be sure to ing with cheery lives near, her. She is also sur- and is a condition should get Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep pleasure o;er anvived by three grandchildren, never be neglected. that See that a facsimile of Harsh ca other day born, or Mr. Ben Chestnut, of Somer thartics and violent purgatives sin. Caldwell's signature and Dr. never be employed to his portrait appear on the yel7.. .11 ,7 'i reneve constipation Decause low carton in which the bottle your mouth, aches i and five fllo nf is packed. A trial bottle, free in your body and The Avay these granddaughters ition sho'cks th entire t . of charge, can be obtained by J .. a . bones, and V' fnrsnn k rnp.r .nnmps ann srnnn . . r. jA miia laxative, sucn as Dr. writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, grouchy feeling uy liiii luutiici ,ii uic Syrup Pepsin Washington St., Monticel- far against all the devotion to their aged grand-pfprhl- p Caidweirs being mild is and 455 Illinois. lo, your in world a ' mother, who had given them "TEA' heart? If trie latter, jmKSSeSk home in youth is very comthen you need just GORED BY MAD BULL mendable. Also the many just like a Methodist meeting. what John Lands FllQYl O r ol oflTTOP Miss Fannie Young closed emu, iciauvco .in Tl Q1 needed and found. iiiciiuo News comes from Burks- well days did not forsake her school Monday afternoon to John Lands is the smiler in the Jhn Land- sin her dark days. It can be attend Aunt Ruhame Young's !ville Cumberland county, that His Smile. ' picture. Ie is a jW. B. Garman, a wealthy far- truthfully said that there was funeral. machinist and lives at 712 Freeman never any one who had more Miss Pearl Cook is spend- -' mm-- and fnrmpr sheriff of avenue, Cincinnati. It is the experi- company ing the week with Mrs. Rus Cumberland county, and a in sickness. Aunt ence he has been through that makes home was like a public sell Dillion near Cedar Creek. relative of E. C. Garman, of him smile today. stopping1 place. People for Hobbled on Crutches. Stanford, was knocked down years John Lands "has suf- miles around were in the habit SELLING MORE FORDS For five and gored by a bull on his fered from a weak stomach and kid- of stopping in for awhile, in Local Agent H. C. Anderson farm three miles from Burkes-vill- e. ney trouble. Rheumatism set In and passing, because they always His two sons, who were at times made him virtually a cripple. received such a hearty wel- can't keep in Fords. He got in another carload this week. Re- inear, came to their fathers on crutches come. He had to hobble around Most any Sunday afterfor weeks at a time, laying off from noon in good weather you cent sales of touring cars rescue and beat the infuriated his wov'z, losing time and money, sufJesse D. Wearen, could find the porch filled with were: toWalter, H. B. Davis, animal off of him. Mr. Garman fering agony.0 Wallace is injured internally, is in a "I 'nave taken fully a hundred women- and the yard well fill- and a runabout to J C. Mc-- 1 precarious condition and may different kinds of medicine to relieve ed with men, boys and chil Clary. not recover. my condition during the last five dren. Although there were no years," he said. "But nothing seemed men folks lived there, she had to do me any real good. Food would so many relatives that you lie heavy on my stomach and I had to would find as many men as FEWER PEOPLE GR OWING OLDER take cathartics constantly. Then I had women there. Mrs. ' Young an extremely bad case of rheumatism. The Public Health Service reports that more people live to Once I had tc lay off work for four leaves five brothers in this John, Neal, the age of forty years but from forty to sixty years months. I had to use crutches a good neighborhood ; Hen, Green and Eph Young mortality is increasing from degenerative diseases. many weeks at a time. "Look at me now! I am hale an J and Fount Young, out west. To d Thousands of men and women y are hearty an enjoy life to the limit. I make it clear to all there are possession again of all my two sets of Youngs, in this learning the true value of am in full natural vigor. place and Mrs. Young was a Tanlac Did It. Young and married a Young, "What did it? Tanlac, the wonder ful new tonic and system purifier. It her husband being a brother is one hundred per cent efficient. No of the late H. P. Young and an OF NORWEGIAN COD LIVER OIL medicine I ever took has done for me uncle of J. S. and G. W. Young. of what Tanlac has done. Mrs. Young had been a memand strength-buildas a powerful blood-enrichhave seen ber of the Mt. Moriah ChrisAsk any of my friends who to ward off the headaches and backaches that mean me daily. They will tell you the same tian church about 55 years and weakness. SCOTT'S helps fortify the body against thing. This Tanlac is positively there is where she was buried grippe, pneumonia and weakening colds, through after appropriate services v its force of medicinal nourishment.' conducted by Rev. Long and Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stan- Mr. McClary Monday after: Refuse Alcoholic Extracts That Do Not Contain Ccd Liver OiK Scott : Bcwne, Bloomficld, N. J. ford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. noon. Coleman, proprietor. On Tuesday the daughters Tanlac can now be obtained in foldivided the household goods lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks Hustonville, Adams and vacated the house which is for NICE, CLEAN, Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis- - gone tosale. Mrs. Chestnut has live with her daughter. burg, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard,' is sincerely honed bv the Jrus.; xruuiienu, num. xwju- neighbors that another family bins; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; as good as this one will get the Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; place. Mr. C. M. Young was W. A. Horton. appointed to wind up the business. The place is centrally St. Asaph Hotel For Sale located but there is only a small house and garden to it.In order to settle the estate of E. Lost Their Twin "Sabies C. Jordan, deceased, the undersigned tiK i ! ! ;; great-grandchildre- n. -,.. 1;. . , i , . -- I Yl 1V1 xi-- j. I Eu-ham- e's - to-da- y, well-informe- to-da- SCOTT'S EMULSION er one-tent- h er 1S-- 1 ;v FRESH Way-nesbur- g, MEATS. We are going to cater to the best trade in Stanford ,and Lincoln county and give you a Meat Market like you never saw before in Stanford. : : We have on hand now some of the best Cuts of Fresh Meats; also some Extra Choice Cured Meats, Hams, Bacon, Etc. Call and see us or - depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your docy tor. Sometimes it is even Life and Death 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 THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. ?OR On last Saturday the reexecutor of his will, offers for sale Asaph Hotel. This is mains of beautiful twins of Mr. privately the St. the only regular hotel in the City of and Mrs. Ollie Baugh, of DeStanford, Kentucky, a city of about troit, were buried at Highland. 2,000 population, and it furnishes It will be remembered that one of the best openings in the State Mrs. Baugh was formerly Miss of Kentucky for the hotel business. Susie Butt, of Crab Orchard The infants This hotel is in first class condition and Highland. respect, and consists of a who names were Sherley Wilin every y brick building; containing liam and Virginia Irene, were thirty rooms, all well equipped with born Oct. 25, in Detroit, the hotel furniture and fixtures, and boy was born dead, and the well supplied with water and electric girl lived only a few hours. lights by the Stanford Water and The remains were shipped to Light Company, and is heated Mr. Butt at Crab Orchard and throughout with steam heat. Also has they were brought here for a garage on the same lot, and both burial. Mr. and Mrs. Baugh hotel and garageare money making h m ,1y friends here who propositions. 'Price $11,500. One, assure them their deepest half cash, balance on time. Write or call on T. J. Hill, my Attorney, for sympathy in this grief giving further information. GEORGE STUR- -' up their firstborn. But this 82-4GEON, Executor. should not be a deerj- crrief to two-storI 1. -- Phone No. 271. :::::::: Sanitary Meat Market Geo. T. Wood, Prop., Stanford, Ky. n Heaters, Stoves, Ranges Coal Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and Tongs, La d Cans, Etc., See Us and Save Money GEORGE H. FARRIS I them, rather a comfort to know they hrve si ch strong ties to NOTICE TO THE a better world to lead them on TAXPAYERS. to the same place. Mr. Ben Chestnut, wife and I, or my deputies will be at the following places in Lincoln county on baby, who attended their the dates named for the purpose of grandmother's funeral have collecting your taxes which are now due. Please meet us promptly. Bring returned to Somerset. Quite a number of the peoyour road claims with you. Dates are ple here are attending the reas follows: Crab Orchard, Nov. 4th. vival at Hall's Gap. Many of Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. our Methodists think that as Hustonville, Nov. 25th. a cpmpjiment as they 1 . C. WF.ATHF.RFORn. , Sheriff o? great .. . ... can pay to them is to say it is Lincoln County. 1- a J. L. Beazley & Co., J. C. McCLARY d Undertaker Er : tner Undertaker Embalmer Office Phone 167 Home Phone 35 Phone 42, Stanford, K.yv STANFORD. KY. Page Four f The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, November 3, five cents." By continually quoting from The Tribune, it is not meant to impugn its Republicanism at all; but it is done because its columns furnish the most characteristic, the most typical, in of Refact the "beau-idealist" 1916. publican arguments this year. As its allegation that the horses furnished by the government for the troops on the border id not fit the harness was the best ment of Democratic misman-meThe "Gothic' A New One OVERCOATS These frosty mornings remind us that winter is on the way, and we ask ourselves the question, "where is my old overcoat?" "Can I make it do another winter?" The chances are you want a new one, and we want you to see what we have. The style for young men is a medium length, rough or knappy surface goods; to our mind the prettiest young man's coat ever gotten out. As snappy and stylish as a picture, with plenty of color. Price: $10; $15; $20. nt $n J5S tdi!fl Oii5l I Yoh Men who enjoy handsome style fects and perfect fit, who efex-pe- ct of Democratic incompetence, so the above quotation is the best and most characteristic sample of Republican argument of Democratic mismanagement. It has not yet reminded its readers that there were more hurricanes South American during Wilson's administration than occurred in Taft's and Roosevelt's administration combined. It is believed that it is holding this back as the last lick in the fight. What Taft Said About Wilson. When every republican speaker is doing everything in his power and using every term in his vocabulary to belittle President Wilson and his foreign policy and his efforts to keep this nation at peace with the world, simply because the republicans want the jobs, it in interesting to note- what that great republican - M ACKIN AWS. The most popular of all short coats; in rich, loud colors, in Boys' and Men's, at $5, $6.50,) $7.50 and $10. We are glad to show you; look at what we have, then buy where you please. Florsheim Shoe and you'll get the best. Frorshefm style has snap and character; assures iong service with ease from the start you get all round satisfaction when you wear Florsheims. 7 '!$ is correct appearance as well as comfort wear The the store for The Man Who Cares Phillips & Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store zPfter A ' President Wilson's attitude on neutrality has been most admirable, and the force of his plea for it was accentuated by its simplicity and directness. The stand he has taken will be for the good of the whole wide world when the time comes for meditation. On Feb. 13, 1915, Taft commented on foreign notes as follows: I have read the texts of the two messages, and I was Very, very glad to see that they have been forwarded to London and to Berlin. I regard the notes as clear, The Interior Journal gage ; the child; Freed dignified and emphatic. Kept all his promises: Taft has said in regard to the war: AXD rr.OPEIETOn S. 31. Saufley,.. Ehitor We. are fortunate in having kept OR out of the present European war, at the poslcffioe at Stanford, Ky., as Entered Undo Wilson's deeds, go and we ought to support the adsecond class mail matter. i backward ministration in keeping us out. with the candidate (Taft, before the Congregational Subscription Rates of the Old Guard and Wall I William Howard Taft said of Wilson and his foreign policies at a time wnen no political campaign was on and Taft was viewing things in the light of a statesman and not of a partisan politician. Reid this: In regard to neutrality Taft said to the Providence (R. I.) chamber of Commerce Oct. 16, 1914: oberts outs and fathomless quagRHEUMATISM AFTER HIS DAY'S OUTING mires. While Wail Street and Big Hunting Trip on a Wet Day Brings Business are shoveling money into Republican campaign hopPainful Results. per, wodoms and the plodding Once upon a time Charles Mullen, poor are sending much needed of Philadelphia, went gunning. It dimes and quarters to Demowas a dismal rainy day, and long ex- cratic headquarters with a posure to cold and wet brought on a prayer for success coupled severe attack of rheumatism. He witn regret that the pennies was confined to 'his home. Sloan's are not gold coins. Teddy is A friend recommended Germans artrl his own case as evi- lambasting Liniment, citing Mullen Woodrow's dence of its effectiveness. neutralitv and bought a bottle and applied it to his peace instead of bloodv wars. aching limbs. Soon improvement virtually promising reversal of was noticed and he was able to retall conditions if we elect Judge urn-to business. "Since that nugnes, wnilst the evasive Mr. Mullen writes: experience I have never been with- Judge coddles the Germans out Sloan's Liniment in the medi- and sings low in avoidance of cine chest." You will find it soothes any specific ' proposition or sprains, neuralgia, in fact bruises, all external pains. At all druggists, pledge. 25c, 50c. The campaign boiled down rnxmrnv. is simply a wail that the grand oia party has been repudiated, put out in the cold, and a betr to be restored to place, at pie- counter. The full dinner pail represents too much prosperity, and contents must be cur tailed or the producers' (far mers and Bailey profits reduced. The down and outs croak about competition of the foreigners when they ished foreigners when they shall have fought to a finish, and insist that to revert to their policies will maintain the prosperity which followed their rejection. Any how, let's beat Wilson. What more could we consistently ask? The faithful who have been scratched from the pay roll are getting mighty hungry for their old and mourn because they have them not. Another good reason for a change. im-povished Stanford, Kentucky mS -- j : I $1.50 Both issue? a wok, per year 1.00 Twice a week, for S months .75 Twice 'a week, for 6 months .40 Twice a week, for 3 months 1.00 per year Once a week, either ishio, to all; paSubscriptions are per stops when time for which it is paid, is up Street, and. take a chance on nlnnmnnr no intn ivm Roosevelt or Hughes? You are working instead of Wln fighting. Democratic Ticket realizes that, considering the temper of the people, a turn of his hand would plunge us into an international conflict. (Taft, at Bryn Another Republican Argument Mawr, Pa., June 4, 1915.) No wonder so many Republicans The Chicago Tribune, Hugh- are going to vote 'for Wilson, when a es' greatest supporter, has a great Republican president like Taft long article in its issue of Oct- endores Wilson that way. nlub, Chicago, Nov. 19, 1914.) If we had a jingo in the White house this country would now he at war with Germany. Instead our chief executive is a man who appreciates his responsibility and soft-sna- ps WILSON'S THE MAN. For President Woodro'w Wilson. For Tice President Thomas II Marshall. For Congressman Harvey Helm. Alone With Your Conscience. Mr. Voter, you are to choose whether you will go forward with Wilson who Kept you out of war; Prepared you against war ; Worked for you and yours; Ended Wall Street's rule; Liberated honest business; Made lasting properity possible ; son and them all. See your neighbor and urge him to go with you. Let's put Lincoln back where she belongs. sick list, but is better. Rev, Tapscott and family are visA 300 majority Tuesday for Demociting homefolks in Casey county. racy can easily be secured if every Misses Maggie and Add Davis were democrat will do his duty. the guests of Miss Jeanie Wells last Sunday. DOUBLY PROVEN Mrs. R. J. Wells sold thirteen geese at a fancy price last week. Stanford Readers Can No Longer Little Carl Singleton is very low at Chicagoans will be obliged to Doubt the Evidence. this writing with dropsy. He is the celebrate the holidays with son of Mr. Russ Singleton of Carters-villThis other kinds of meats. Last year ago. grateful citizen testified long Mr. W. H. Wells and wife spent turkeys were twenty-eigTold of quick relief of undoubt- Sunday night with his mother, Mrs. Kept faith with labor cents a pound and two years ed benefit. R. J. Wells. Lifted the farmer's mort- - ago they were about twenty- - The facts are now confirmed. Mr. Arthur Hopkins is often see Such testimony is complete the going toward Dripping Springs. evidence conclusive. "Miss Mary Todd is attending the It forms convincing proof of mer- holiness meeting at Mr. Tom Baker's. it. Mrs. R. J. Wells and Mrs. Nettie John T. Barnett, carpenter, Row- Davis were in town last week shopland, Ky., says: "I used many kid- ping. ney medicines but Doan's Kidney James Wells, of near Drippings Pills were the only ones that gave Springs bought a fine brood sow of My work calls Mrs. Susie Todd for $20. m.e lasting benefit. for heavy lifting and much stooping. But we are still thinking of your wants. We can fill your orders. This weakened my kidneys and caused attacks of lumbago and a seWe carry a nice fresh clean line of Groceries. We carry that good vere ache across the small of my good steel cut coffee at line of can goods the Serv-U- s brand; a back. I also had other annoyances, Last Lord's, Day afternoon 30 cents; nice peeling apricots, 15 and 25 cents. Try a can of our caused by weak kidneys. When during a Sunday School sesGait House coffee, Java and Mocha, 40 cents. We handle that good Doan's Kidney Pills were brought to my notice, I procured a supply at sion, front of a church was maple syrup Scudder's brand. Try a gallon of our Sorghum at 65 Shugar's & Tanner's drug store and scene of a drunken profanacents. It is good. We will sell our leading brands of flour Saturbegan their use. The relief was tion of day and place which day only $1.25 the bag. Our split cream bread is fine if you will prompt and since taking this med- for the hour changed all heavtry you will buy. Notice our line of breakfast foods; Grape nut, icine I have been well." OVER THREE YEARS LATER en to a realm of lamentation. shredded wheat; Pettijohn, rolled oats, corn flakes. Get a nice kitchMr. Barnett said: "Doan's Kidney Three reputable, good fellows, en set for $5 cash trade and 98 cents. We deliver promptly. Our Pills did me more good than any- became boisterously crazed by phone No. is 219. We appreciate your business. Thanks. thing else I ever used. I am pleased the evidently villainous rotgut to confirm my former recommendais hoped ! ober 25 about the increased to Democrats of One of living, which, it says, "has Lincoln last word Go thethe polls early to county: all occurred within the last and hit'er right under the rooster, year or so, since the advent for Wilson, Helm and the whole, tickof the Democratic National et. A vote in the circle votes for Wil- Tsl We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of tatarrh that cannot be cured by Uall'9 Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. haTe known We. the nndersljraed. F. J. Cheney f r the last '3 years, and believe hiia perfectly honorable It. 11 business transactions and tiuamially able to carry out any obligations made by Lis firm. NAT. BANK How's This? Or COMMEKCE. Toledo, Ohio. Administration." "From South Water street," says the Tribune, "comes the gloomy information that merchants expect to retail turkeys cents per pound at thirty-fiv- e winter. A tremendous tur this key shortage is in prospect and truck-gardener- s) Hall's Catarrh Cnre U taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 7j cents per b- ttle. Sold by all Drujrglst?. Tate Hall's Family nils for constipation. Phone No For Your e. ht Next Load Of Coal We have a nice supply of Straight Creek and Den-haBlock Coal on hand and can fill your order prompdy m Yesterday Is No IVigre And morrow, Is Unborn. To- Kidd's Store G. H. MASTERS, - - Stanford, Ky. tion." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy irof Dnnn's TCidrifiV Pills the same that JMr. Barnett has twice publicly Co., recommended. Foster-Milbur- n 87-- 1 Props., Buffalo, N. Y. i TRY OUR NEW Dripping Springs COOKING UTENSIL ti W. H. HIGGINS The farmers here think the cold of modern skilled road-repairiweather has broken for a while.. Services at Beech Grove broke) up just over the Lincoln line. Friday night. Large crowds attended. A coat of crushed lime stone Mrs. Will Davis remains about Ithe surfaced with gravel, wet and same. Misses Hazel and Delia Brock and rolled is finished a bouleGrace Adams were the guests of Miss vard, smooth as asphalt sure Jennie Wells last week. ly contributive to the spiritual Mr- W JT WpIIc is still nn frm SipTt ' juli?-tia- n reclamation 01 oue-um- u list. autoists. Cleon Camden is Mr. Jessie Dyehouse is very bjisy this week with his hay baler. fast- - redeeming the old turnMrs. Julia Saylor and little son, pike, of the long long ago, from Reed visited Mrs. R. J. Wells last its larise to Dioneer mud road ' week. wash-- . Mrs. R. J. Wells has been on the execrable ruts, cave-in-s, ng I ( they drank, and it that realization of their- disgraceful condition will prove one of great blessing in a complete and enduring reformation in faithful abstinence forever and ever. Many of the veterans have had their first demonstration - NORTHCOTT & TUDOR Phone No. 153 STANFORD, KY i Groceries, FfcJd Seeds, I ISC I T. Opposite the Phone No. 168. . , P. Newlaiid & Son, Court-Hous- e, Stanford, Kentucky. 2H The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kehtuckyr: Friday, November 3, Mrs. S. L. Burdette went to 1916 Page Five Free From Dandruff Houchins, of Elixir ENTERTAINS DIXIE ROOK WednesSprings, was a caller Your Hair! Double Its Save day morning. Miss Lyle Cooper proved herself a very charming hostess to is the guest . Beauty In a Few Moments Miss Hazel Stone Try This! the Dixie Rook Club on last of Mrs. James Sanders at ... .. mi, If vou .care for heavy hair. Attorney W. S. Burch and J. that glistens with beauty and thnmno-hlninvpH C. Bailey were at Crab Orchard is radiant with life ; has an in- b aU who were nt and Wednesday. comparable softness and is delidous refreshments were Miss Bettie Paxton has been fluffy and lustrous, try Thoge present were. confined to her room for sev- derine. Miss Levisa Harris, Mrs. Jas. eral .days on account of illness. Just one application doub- - Harris Mrg Alfred pe Mrs. J. C. Hays spent Thurs- les the beauty of your han be-- . Miss gue T lor Engleman day in Lancaster the guest of sides it immediately dissolves Mrs K McRee R.f Mm Miss Elizabeth Gibbs. every particle of dandruff .you Hayg Foster Mrs w R Miss Alva Holtzclaw has re- cannot have nice, heavy, heal- - Todd M Lee Ruple Mrs turned to her home at Lancas- thy hair if you have dandruff A c Hm m ter after a visit to her father, This destructive scurf robs the Mrg j Q Reid Migg Rate D Walter Holtzclaw and other hair of its lustre, its, strength R Mrg Carl c rf J and relatives. and its very life, and if not ov- Absolute! Pure wo if Tivnlnfoc n fpvpvisri-! Mrs. S. A. Barnes, who has Seniors Hallowe'en Party Cream of Tartar been the guest of her daugh- ness and itching of the scalp ; Hade from ' ter, Mrs. D. B. Southard, reroots famish, loosen PHOSPHATE turned to Brodhead Wednes- the hair ; then the hair falls ed The Senior .Class entertain-- 1 HO ALUM-- KO with a Hallowe'en party and die day. out fast. last Tuesday evening. All the J. W. West was over at If your hair has been neg-- witches and ghosts were out in county, lected and is thin, faded, dry, full array. The decorations Personal and Social Point Leavell. Garrard looking scraggy or too oily, get a 25- - were in keeping with the oc- -, the first of the week, recently cent bottle of Knowlton's Dan- - casion. The refreshments were Nov. 4 Eighth District Conven- ' after the farm he bought.. derine at any drug store or toi- - cider and ginger bread. A good tion of Woman's Club meets in CirMr. and Mrs. William Nay-lo- r let counter; apply a little as time was had. Those present cuit room at 10 A. M. to 4 P. M. are receiving congratula- directed and ten minutes after were : Mr. and Mrs. YJ. C. Wil- Nov. 4. The library will not be tions upon the arrival of a lit- you will say this was the best son, Mr. W. R. Todd, Miss Far- open Saturday on account of the disson, who has been named investment you ever made. ra, Miss Clara Cash. Miss Bal- trict meeting of the Woman's Club. tle re- - lard, Miss Burch. Miss Eliza- Eugene Naylor. We sincerely believe, Nov. 9. The Dixie Rook Club will James Mrs. M. F. Elkm, of Lexing- gardless of everything else ad- - beth Higgins and Mr. Howard meet with Mrs. J. H. Wright at 2 p. m. ton, is the guest of .Dr. and vertised, that if you desire Newland, Miss Nellie Wilson . Miss Dora Straub has returned Mrs. B. F. Walter, on Hill soft, lustrous, beautiful hair Hill and Mr. Francis Weather- ford, Miss Matsy Grimes and home from Elixir Springs, where she Court. She will be joined later and lots of it no dandruff spent a week or so. by Col. Elkin, who will be on no itching scalp and no more Mr. H. H. Shanks, Miss Rachel Miss Lucy Minor and John An- his way to Stanford to cast his falling hair you must use Hill and Mr. Maurice Tucker, drew Pope were married in Danville ballot for Woodrow Wilsin and Knowleton's If Miss Pattye Samuel Perkins Danderine. by Rev. Eberhardt last week. Congressman Helm. Lancas- eventually why not now? and Mr. Hugh Reid Foster, Mrs. Caswell Saufley, of Frank- ter Record. (Miss Belle Russell and Mr. fort, spent several days here this Miss Joan Mount entertained Mrs. Mary 1. Burch and Miss Clem Hill, Miss Sara Wood and week with relatives of her late husparty in honor Esther Burch went to Crab Mr. Clarence Singleton, Miss at a Hallowe'en band. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Fowle and lit- of her sister, Mrs. John Mount, Orchard Wednesday to visit Annie Katherine Matheny and tle son, Billy, who have been with who leaves soon for Atlanta, the family of Mrs. Jane Buch- - Mr. Stith Noe, Miss Anna G. ' the family of N. W. Fowle. returned Wood and Mrs. Sam Hill, Miss to Lebanon Junction this afternoon. where she will make her home. anan. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Anderson and The house was beautifully decMiss Elizabeth Givens, of Jean Paxton and Edwin Miss Carrie Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. orated in white chrysantheleft Wednesday for burn, Miss Josephine Matheny Burch Hester were the guests of Mrs. mums, southern smilax and St. Fin., whevp slip, and Mr. Ferdinand Mathenv. Nannie Lawrence last Sunday. 'Jack o lanterns'. Delightful has accepted a position in the Miss Elizabeth Hunn and Mr. Miss Jennie Duncan, of Lancaster, served. State School tor the Deaf. were Harvey Wilkinson, Miss Lettie snent several davs with her sister, refreshments Mrs. Charlotte Warren, who is rest- Miss Mount's entertainments McKinney and Mr. Mrs. C. A. Tague, of ing little easier today. always enjoyable, this be- dlesboro and Mrs. B. W. Lips-- 1 Clarence Cooper,, Miss An-coRev. John R. Peeples, of Win- are of Nashville, were here nette Wearen and Mr. Henly chester, member of the Kentucky ing no exception to the rule. j Many were the regrets express- - Thursday en route home from Cash, Miss Frances Embry and conference of the Methodist church, spent Tuesday and Wednesday in ed as the guest of honor was Hubble, where they conducted Mr. John Cash, Miss Nancy K. town and was the guest of Rev. W. D. (told goodbye as she is deserv- an all day missionary meeting McKinney and Mr. Joe T. Em-Welburn and family for the night. the McKendree church Wed- - bry, Miss Eva Rankin and Mr. Rev. Peeples was rmstor of the load edly very popular here. Lancaster Record. . nesday. Ewalt Givens. church many years ago. R. M. Hy-attvil- le. M Judge W. E. Varnon is here from Asheville, N. C, on legal business. Girls! Have Wavy, Thick, GlossyHair this afternoon to attend the of her relative, Mrs. J. A. Evans. 1 6.50 $ We will have on sale for Dan-Igerv- ed I aj POWDER j SATURDAY Extra Special Values In .-. 1 I Ladie and Misses' Suits at $16.5 Not $20. ictvjjujijhii iiir grw i j A New Shipment of j " j Wel-Hubbl- e, Crepe de Chiae Waists At $1.95, Not $2.75. These two items are far below the Regular Price. See Them. Aiio-nsrinn- . i i Mid-'Walk- er m, ! at We have just received from the Wooltex Factory Sixty of their Latest and Best Styles and Finest Tailored Suits in Gabardines, French Velours, Whip Cords, Poplins, Bedford Cords, Serges d Velour Checks, which we and the have placed on sale at much-wante- dev er aace High School News (By John Reid McKinney.) Two months have been passed at the school now and everything is in first class running order. The re house-cleanin- J&r Son CHOICE FOR $25.00 Most of these are Navy Blue and Black, with a few Browns and Greens, mostly one of a kind. So come quickly if interested. The regular prices of these suits are $29.50, $32.50, $35.00 and $40.00. EXPLANATORY: When we make a statement like this at a time of the greatest scarcity ever known of materi-rial- s and with the prices of all fabrics advancing almost daily, we think it needs to be explained how and why we do it. Each year the great WOOLTEX factory accumulates a great many small lots of their fine .AH Wool materials enough of each to make a few suits, but not enough to put on their lines. So to clear these lots out and also to give the many Wooltex stores a chance to offer their customers something extra, they make up these cloths into their most saleable styles and divide them among the Wooltex stores at a very low price. We secured sixty suits this time and that is why we can sell you a $35.00 Wooltex Suit for $25.00. g has cently mentioned successful and al proven to be very ready the old desks have changed their looks considerably and when a coat of varnish is added they will look almost as good as new ones. The chapel is looking especially nice, the pupils of each room having gone over their section of the seats with hot water and soap and washed off every mark and blemish of any kind. The Mozart Club will give a Vic-tro- la Recital in the graded school auditorium, Friday evening, November 10th. The proceeds will be used for the Victrola Fund. The witches left many traces of a visit at the school on Hallowe'en night. Several of their mysterious Dranks were played. An old farm wagon, together with some other things were at the school the ionow-in- g morning. But the most mysterious of all mysteries was the presence nf n cnw in the buildiner. "Old Brin- tlle" was found Wednesday morning in the high school room ol Miss waller, where she had evidently spent a good part of the night. To Give Victrola Recital The Mozart Club will give a Victrola recital in the graded school auditorium, Friday evening, Nov. 10th. tVip nrnepflds will be used for the Victrola fund. Congressman Harvey Helm very kindly remembered tne Mozart Club with a subscription to 87-- 1 their Victrola fund. roll for the month of The honor October includes: T?;rf Bessie Clav Farris, Hubert Gover, Dorothy Susan New-lanCal Lynn Nevius and Lilian VonGruemgan. Hi-fid- e. Henry Baughman, Joseph Ballou, Bertha Blankenship, Sara Bright, Leather Bowling, Lucile Carter, Marie Powell, Ola Rankin, Louise and Lucile Waters. Tanner, Freshman. Patterson Welburn, Sadie Wearen, William Mary Pettus, Robert Nevius, Vie Gose Smith, Nellie Davis, George F. Farris, Janie Hocker, Mary H. Gar-maJoe Grimes, Frank Cordier and Frances Corminey. Sophomore. Hester Belle Anderson, Earl Baughman, Sam B. Craig, Carrie Davis, Davis Faulkner, Mary Belle Lyons, Edward Tanner and Mary Brackett. Junior. Elizabeth Carter, Anna V. Craig, Allie R. Fish, Rachel Hill, Gene Wood, Nancy K. McKinney, Annie Rogers Powell, Annette Wearen and Clarence Singleton. Senior. Joe T. Embry, Matsy n, nand Matheny, Belle Russell and rena Young. Grimes, Nellie Wilson Hill, FerdiSe- DANGERS REAL AND FANCIED. .: j The average woman will scream with terror at the sight of an innocent little mouse, and then complacently sit down and suffer in silence with diseases that are destroying heryouth.hcr beauty, her very life. She will uncomplainingly resign herself to the woes and miseries of female troubles, which are to be dreaded a thousand times morc than a, told numbers of women are being restored to perfect vigor and strengfch by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It benefits uterine disorders. The exact name of the disease doesn't amount to a row of pins. If it is in the womanly organs, "Fa- tiny mouse. It is gratifying to know that un- d, mett, Sadie Farmer, Second Grade. -- Everett Brum- - Nettie Gover Belden, Cam-enisc- h, SHIRT WAISTS ' - We have just received many delayed shipments of fine Shirt Waists and now have a superb collection of Georgette and Crepe de Chine Waists in White Flesh, Brown, Navy-,Plum, Black, Burgundy, Etc., at $3.50, $5$6, and on up to $12.50. - . A. B. ROBERTSON & BRO., Danville, Kentucky THE STORE THAT SELLS WOOLTEX.;' arc vr. Charley Blankenship, Beatrice Lida Belle Denham, Lillie McCormack. James Matheny, Char ley Masters and Dolly Walls. Fourth Grade. Fred uauman, Carson, Irene Livingston, Katherine Mumhv. Effie McClary, James McCormack, Sabra K. Walker and Welch Pepples. T?ifth Walker. Grade. Lucille John Foster, Robert Davison, Adam Matheny, James Paxton, William Traylor, Olga Camenisch, Sadie K. Kincaid and Dorothy Tribble. firnrifi., Marv Dishon. Mabel i Masters, Guy Wallin, Lucile Ballou, Mary G. Powell. Seventh Grade. Allene Gooch, SK-tV- and Adam "Walker. Third Grade. Josephine Pre vorite scription" will hunt it out and benefit it. It can be a drain, a pain, an inflammation, an irregularity or a weakness, and this medicine will act as a true tonic .and help restore the organs to healthy action. It prepares the girl to become a woman, the wife to become a mother the middle-age- d to pass the "turn of lifo" in '' but a medisafety. It is not a " curc-acine for women only, and is the prescription' of Dr. Pierce BufTalo, N. Y., the world-fame-d specialist in the treatment of disorders of women. Any reader of this paper may consult Dr. Pierce free by mail. U Covington, Ky. "I had 'Favorite Prescription ' recommended to mc. I had to overcome some conditions of nervousness and was run down. When I Ixspm using 'Favorite Prescription' I la'ckpd Tnnn Bnllnn. T.plin Onrilcp "Ratipv. T?n- - ambition and strength. I used Uvo bella Warren, Frances Fish, Marga bottles and it proved a strengthening and ret rettus and Mattie uell iuncaid. in every way beneficial medicine." AIks, Eighth Grade: James Baughman, Molub Kenyon, 133S Greenup St. Page Six Head And Nostrils Stuffed From Cold The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, November 3, Hayes Hanson, Robert Hanson. Grade 6 Mattie Gaddis, Wesley Gilmer. Floyd Taylor. 191 6. MORELAND SCHOOL NEWS AN AGED WOMAN "Apple Day" was justly ob- Tells How Vinol Made Her Strong served Oct. 17th. It has been year Mrs. John proposed that everyone eat an In her "Papes Cold Compound" Ends apple on that day by the over- Wickersham, of Eussellville, Pa., says: feeble condition "I waB in a seers of health, so a special and had lost flesh. A neighbor asked A Cold or Grippe In A. privilege was given the stu- me to try Vinol, and after taking two Few Hours. strength returned; I am dents at chapel on that morn- bottles my flesh, t has built up my gaining in ing and 90 apples were soon health and am feeling fine for a Your cold will break and all consumed. A talk was made woman of myI age, so I get around and grippe misery end after tak- by the teacher on the import- do my housework." ing a dose of 'Tape's Cold ance of protecting the apple The reason Vinol was bo successful Compound" every two hours tree and bringing back to for- in Mrs. Wickersham's caBe was because it contains the very elements until three doses are taken. mer standards the old forsak- needed to build lipr lin. It promptly opens clogged-u- p en orchards that our grandfa- The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. nostrils and air passages in thers took so much pride in the head, stops nasty dis- many years ago. The pupils teacher. Everyone interested charge or nose running, re- were greatly enthused and lieves sick headache, dullness, with the help of grafting which is invited to be present. The Honor Koll for October feverishness, sore throat, sore- has been taught in their agriis as follows: ness, sneezing and stiffness. culture class, hope to make an Quit improvement in the apple. This Don't stay stuffed-up- ! Grade 1 James Kucker, Iva blowing and snuffling! Ease motto was adopted "Health's Mae Eeynolds, Dilla Tarter, your throbbing head noth- best way; eat an apple every Annie Compton, Ernest Helm. ing else in the world gives day." Grade 2 Joseph Bishop, such prompt relief as 'Tape's The teachers and pupil are Dee Gresham, Luther Owens, Cold Compound," which costs truly thankful for the excellent Rudell Coulter. only 25 cents at any drug new desks which have been inGrade 3 Clayton Ellis, Evestore. It acts without assist- stalled in our school. lyn Compton, Jarl Johnson, ance, tastes nice, and causes Let all the teachers in Divi- Mayme Durham, Erma Ellis, no inconvenience. Accept no sion 4 not forget the Teachers' Mary L.Gilmer, Catherine Gad-di- s, 87-- 1 substitute. Association which will be held Nancy Nicholson, Mary here on Nov. 4th, beginning Mobley, Helen Mobley. promptly at P. M: White, CarGrade 4 Commissioner's Sale this will be 2one of We hope roll Johnson,Isaiah Ellis, Annie the best Ida meetings that has ever been Bowen Gilmer. Mary E. Chrisman, Individually, held in this division and it can Grade 5 Forest Mobley, and as Administratrix of only be made that way by the Francis Timberlake, Olga NichJohn N. Chrisman, Plaintiff, help and presence of every olson, Andrew Taylor, Mark' vs eighty-secon- d run-down, fe Something NewEveiy Day TORTEE Grade 7 Grade Josephine Myers, lr, I I Thelma Owens, Grace Ellis, James Pipes, Edgar Taylor. Enrollment to date : male 62, female 1, total 113; attendance, male 59, female, 48; total 107. Those receiving the highest averages were : 1st grade, Daisy Taylor; 2d grade, William Luther Owens; 3d grade, Evelyn Compton ; 4th grade, Isaiah White; grade 3, Olga Nicholson; 6th grade, Wesley Gilmer; 7th grade, Floyd Taylor; 8th grade, James Lee Pipes. One of the most delightful affairs of the season was a social given Hallowe'en in honor of the eighth grade by Dr. and Mrs. M. JLee Pipes at their home on Main street. Many games which were appropriate were 8 -- ft Tli vMrrtcMe This is an nee of many New Remedies for a multitude of ills. But the faith of thousands of sufferers from blood impuri fc a. a. its ties, remains with tne old reliaDie reputation was won by merit alone, and is retained Dy me same contra nous service to Humanity. :. riority of S. S. S. is recognized. by all nrVin huTri" tnlcen it and received its benefits and recommended by them to all sulierers irom Diood ats- Rheumatism, Catarrh. Malaria, and many rormsoi aKin Disease, are some of the blood's worst cnexnie: --but wi-- surely give way to the influence or a. to. Get the Genuine S.S.S. at Your Druggist. 1 Tintitv and sune. and Miss Mary Hanson were' Dunnville, entered school Monpresent. day. Miss Josephine Myers and. School was closed Oct. 21. parents spent last Saturday The faculty in company with and Sunday the splendid corps of Huston-vill- e Perryville. with relatives at teachers went to Lexington to attend the Eastern KenChanging Seasons Bring Colds tucky Teachers Association. Some splendid lectures were "Stuffed-uclogged-u.head," heard, the greatest one being nose, tight chest, sore throat are sure p p laughter was enjoyed and all felt good by being one of the class. Those present were : Bet-ti- e ments played and delightful refreshwere served. Much I Nicholson, Lottie Merriman, Grace Ellis, Thelma Owens, James Pipes, Edgar Taylor, William Kincr. Ravmond D'ur- ham, which is all of the class. Prof. Moser, Joseph Bishop W. F. Shomaker and Other, Defts. Boyle Circuit Court, Kentucky. given by Dr. O Shea, of Wisconsin University on "The Trend of Teens." Little MisseS Ara and Clara Johnson have been absent from school for several weeks on account of the serious illness of their mother, Mrs. G. Johnson, who lives on Black pike. James Lewis, whose parents bought the Dinwiddie property, and are formerly from signs of cold, and Dr. King's is sure relief. A dose of this combination of antiseptic balsams soothes the irritated membrane,, clears the head, loosens the phlegm, you breath easier and realize your cold is broken up. Treat a cold persistently; half-wa- y measures leave a lingering cough. Take Dr. King's New Discovery until your cold is gone. For 47 years the favorite remedy for young and old. At your drugNew-Discover- gist, 50 c. In Equity. 'By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boyle Circuit Court, rendered at the September term thereof 191G, I shall proceed to offer for sale on the premises to the highest bidder, at- - public auction, on up- SAMPLE XA. JL J OT SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1916, s. P. M., or thereabout, the credit of six and twelve described months, the following property, to wit: Beginning at a stone on west bank of Hanging Fork, corner to.W. W. White, and running thence S. 19 degrees, 10 seconds; W. 163 feet to the center of a stump overhanging the bank" of Hanging Fork; thence S. 31 degrees, 0 seconds W., 400 feet to a stone 5 feet from sugar tree on bank of Hanging Fork; thence S. 19 degrees, 20 seconds W., 160 feet to locust tree in W. A. Brent's line; thence with Brent's line N. 52 degrees, 15 seconds W., 270 feet to a wild cherry tree; thence N. 65 degrees, 40 seconds, W., 154 feet to point in fence, on a line between two walnut trees; thence N. 67 degrees, 10 seconds W., 622 feet to post in angle of wire fence; thence N. 73 degrees, 15 seconds W., 98 feet to a brace post in angle of fence jthence No. 78 degrees, 10 seconds. W., 708 feet to a walnut tree at end of section of stone fence; thence S. 71 degrees. 0 seconds W., 203 feet to the west side of a box elder tree; thence S. 50 degrees, 45 seconds W., 80 feet to a walnut tree; thence S. 61 degrees, 40 seconds W., 268 feet to a corner stone in said Brent's line; thence N. 31 degrees, 15 seconds W., 91 feet to post angle of fence; thence N. 58 degrees, 20 seconds W., 88 feet to a vine grove walnut tree; thence first with Brent's line and then with H. P. Hawkins' line, N. 65 degrees, 45 seconds W., 576 feet to point corner to H. P. Hawkins; thence with Hawkins' line, N. 28 degrees, 15 seconds E., 2,230 feet to a stone corner to Hawkins and T. B. Hammonds; thence with Hammonds' line S. 64 degrees, 25 seconds E., 788 feet to a store in grove of trees; thence first with Hammonds' and thence with W. W. White's line. S. 6 degrees, 50 seconds W., 1,006 feet to a vine covered post; thence with White's line S. 64 degrees, 15 seconds E., 1,037 feet to the south side locust tree; thence S. 62 of a degrees, 50 seconds E., 660 feet to the beginning, containing eigthy-on- e (81.42) hundredths and forty-tw- o or less. acres, more And the said tract of land above described being the same boundary of land conveyed by the said W. F. Shomaker to John N. Chrisman, deceased, as set forth in the original petition and described in said deed in six different tracts. The amount to be raised is and the cost of this action about $250.00. For the purchase, price the purchaser, with approved security or securities, must execute bonds, bearing legal interest from the day of sale until paid, and having the force and effect of a judgment. Bidders will be prepared. to comply with these terms. at To be used in General Election in Lincoln County Nov. 7, 1916 2 o'clock on Democratic Party 6; o o o b o Republican Party Prohibition Party Socialist Party Progressive Party Socialist Labor Party For Presidential Electors For Presidential Electors tldiiica l For Presidential Electors S. H. Kash. For Presidential Electors George W. Bain ..... For Presidential Electors H. S. Kendall I I For Presidential Electors Benjamin F. Proctor... 15-in- ch uunaiuo........ James H. Arnold. Frank Hopkins W. H. Strange. W. W. Preston. L. F. Schneider. Charles W. Reynolds.... Wm. Brown. 10-in- ch Rainey T. Wells L. W. Key. L. Edwards J. L. Bell I A. A. Pearl. Jas. O'Hearn :... Jacob Fischer.. Jas. B. Allensworth T. B. Farleigh. J. R. Pile. A. H. Lee C. H. Redmond... S. W. Forgy. E. H. Black. W. E. Damon. L. A. Jones George Nicholas Louis Fleischer. L. Frank Withers W. S. Proctor.. W. V. Harrell. Isaac Patterson I J. F. Holtzclaw. Herman Hornung : I James Quarles Theodore J. Rehm. J. T. Betts. L. A. Huber. Leon LaForce John Kraus 10-in- ch Lewis J. Widriir T. M. Minish.. A. E. Pitsenberger.. M. A. Brinkman. I A. Clooney.. Henry Schwab. Dennis Dundon J. M. Perkins. W. G. Patrick. Conrad Albrecht V I Woolfred T. Hutchison Thomas Sweeney. 3 j Joe Ulrich. Henry Fischer.. J L. B. Herrington. .r. King Swope. Adam Carpenter.. J. F. Robison I Philip J. Borg.. $11,-537.- 14 S. L. Renfro. A. O. Carter.. R. C. McClurw. W. S. Feeback. A. O. Grigsby L. B. McHargue. David Hays Luther C. Lyttle. Dr. E. M. Atkinson. M. W. Hinkle I For Representative In The United States Congress Zeb A. Stewart.. For Representative In The United States Congress JOHN B. STOUT, Master Commissioner of Boyle Circuit Court. 85-3F. Jackson Morris .. W. B. Gragg H. C. Pennington. j .For Representative In The United States Congress For Representative In The United States Congress Logan T. Neat.. - For Representative In The United States Congress For Representative In The United States Congress D. W. . Stock Law Election Stanford and Hustonville Mag isterial Districts Only. "Are you in favor of making it unlawful for cattle gener- - YES ally to run at large on pumic riiphwavs FrEMJEWFOrMEN.' Harvey Helm. J. S. Coke. Vandeveer. I ....r mm m m and unenclosed lands of Hustonville Mag- isterial District, No. "4, of Lincoln County, Kentucky? I ) NO j The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, November 3, 1 1916. age Seven i Good News For The People rv v a The Fair Crab Orchard's New Store carries a full line of Ladies and Mens best quality Suits and Coats and the Star Brand Shoes none better made. We will save you 25 per cent by buying your fall goods from us. Here are a few prices read them carefully: serge suits, worth $20.00, at $12.50 Men's suits, priced from $12.50 up Ladies' $2.98 skirts, worth $5.00, at Ladies' 65c special at Ladies' $1.00 waists, Men's shoes, stronger than the law, guaranteed to $4.00 give good service, or a new pair, at only all-wo- ol all-wo- ol, up-to-da- recently been repaired. Mrs. Frazier Hurt- went to Lancaster Monday to attend a reception given in her honor - pendicitis and other fatal ailments result from Stomach Trouble. Thousands of Stomach Sufferers owe their complete recovery to Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. Unlike nny it Mrs. Hurt. other for Stomach Ailments. For Prof. Hatfield and Miss sale by The Penny Drug Store, StanClara Collier, Harry Collier, Miss Marietta King, of Brod-hea- d, ford, Ky. by Mrs. Guy Davison, of that city. She will also attend a reception given Friday evening at the Christian church in honor of its new members. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Batson, of Lancaster, brought Miss Sal-li- e Lutes over Saturday to vis- m&saai Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the Stomach and Intestines, Yellow Jaundice, ApAuto-Intoxicati- Real Estate FOR SALE! No. 56 te all-wo- ol We can save you money on anything you buy ready-to-wea- r. Give us a call and see for yourself. You are always welcome at our store. :::::: H. Shprintz, Prop. Mrs. Daisy Hunt, Mr. Melvin Collier mo- PROFESSIONAL AND tored to Lancaster this week BUSINESS CARDS to visit Mr. and Mrs. Moss and had a most delightful day. A masquerade ball at the CONTRACTING Springs Tuesday night was enjoyed by many of our young See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting people. and Building of any sort Houses, passed very Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. Hallowe'en quietly. The little folks enjoyed themselves in a most order- and Mrs. Tatem Building Crab Orchard Ky. Dog Poisoners Busy Several Pets Killed at Crab Ochard East End Items. Crab Orchard, Nov. 3. Another mysterious slaughter of canines is going on in our town. Several have lost very valuable dogs and are much troubled about it. Mr. "Wood Peters has lost his second fine Shepherd, which he valued high. A clipping from a Davenport Washington Daily, in speaking of the death of Judge Nathan T. Caton, speaks of his prominence in the formation of Washington and Oregon many years ago and says Tip was one of the most promi nent figures in political and judicial life. He represented the state of Washington in the legislature for many years. In Walla Walla he was editor of the Evening Statesman, which position he held for several years. In 1880 as Prosecuting Attorney he went to Lincoln county to fill out the unexpired term of a prominent attorney to which position he was elected for three consecutive terms, ranking as one of the greatest criminal lawyers of the state; was a member of Knights of Pythias in Washington, a Royal Arch Mason SG$ and a member of Fraternal Order Eagles. Judge Caton was grandfather of the late Claude who married Collis Leete, Miss Maggie Livingston, of Crab Orchard, and her friends will be glad to know she married into a most prominent family in Washington. Mrs. Wood Peters is very sick with malarial fever. Mrs. James Manuel is a little improved, but is not able to sit up and has been in bed for about nine weeks. Two of Mrs. Garner Price's children are reported sick with typhoid fever. All the typhoid fever cases in town are improving. Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Carpenter, of Stanford, were to see James Carpenter and family. Dr. Burgin and 'family and Mr. and Mrs. Levi Elder motored to Campbellsville Sunday to see Miss Mary Lucile Burgin, who is attending college there. She is delighted with both faculty and school . PASSENGER SERVICE Lv. (Hotels) Stanford 9 a.m. 3 p.m. Mc-CalLv. (Hotels) Danville 10 a.m. 4 p.m. (Daily except Sunday) Round-tri- p One fare $1.00 $1.25 Packages delivered' at reasonable rates. Rates for other trips on appliPine-Ta- r Relieves A Cold cation at St. Asaph Hotel office or con- STANFORD Dr. Bell's STATION SERVICE Phone 300 Somerset street tains all soothing elements of the pine forest. It heals the irritated membi'ane, and by its antiseptic properties loosens the phlegm, you breathe DENTIST easier, and what promised to be a Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays severe cold has been broken up. For at Crab Orchard STANFORD-DANVILLE l's Pine-'rar-Honey were played. Dr. Hatfield and Miss Mor-forof Danville, were here Tuesday. Rev. Jasper Livingston preached a fine sermon at the Christian church Sunday, using the life of Joseph as a type of the life of Jesus. He also announced that he would deliver the Thanksgiving sermon if nothing prevents. Mrs. Sallie Pennington, who has been in Denver, Col., for some months with her daughter, Mrs. E. O. Singleton, has returned. On her way home she visited her sister, Miss Bell Livingston at Wichita, Kan. Mrs. Pennington looks well. You can get any kind of patterns at Collier Bros.' who are agents for same. It. ly manner and but few pranks CAPT. AM BOURNE d, AUCTIONEER, LANCASTER, KY. The high dollar at your sale all the time and at lowest price; sales cried anywhere. Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense I T. W. PENNINGTON, DENTIST Stanford, Ky. Flats Phone: Office 240; Ret. 165 Myers House J. B. PERKINS Rooms 28-2- 9, 200 acre farm; 4 voom residence, porches, etc; small new barn; also old barn and two log houses on the place; two splendid orchards; good springs; well fenced and about 75 acres bottom land; this place faces the road for about a mile and can be easily divided into two or even three small farms. A pike will soon be built through this section. Price $4,000. Terms one third cash and balance in one and two years. Phone 214 DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. No. 44 : W. W. BURGIN feeling, tight chest Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford or sore throat take a dose of Dr. Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding Bell's and prevent a wearing, hacking cough dragging DR. R. E. TAYLOR, through the winter. At your druggist, Graduate of the Cincinnati Veterin25c. that stuffed-u- p Pine-Tar-Honey and inly 'Gets-I- t' for Me After This ! " studies. Mr. J. Harvey Collier purchased a very fine Studebaker car this week from Mr. Mahan of Danville, who is agent at that place. Mrs. Robert Thompson visited her mother, Mrs. Poynter at Mt. Vernon this week. Miss Bessie Poynter returned with her and is the guest of Miss Thompson, as the types called her in my last letter. On Saturday evening about 62 youngsters and young old ones were entertained by Misses Elizabeth and Ailene New-lanSubdued lights and grogave a decorations j tesque ghostly appearance and the maskers represented all nationalities and each one had a good evening and' great fun when the masks were laid aside. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Tucker have moved to Alvin Holmes' house on the Chappel's Gap pike to send their children to school here. Mrs. Silas Anderson has been visiting her husband's relatives in Stanford this week. Mr. and Mrs. H. Shprintz, who have opened up a ready made clothing house here and are cleaning and pressing suits in a most satisfactory manner are being kept quite busy in their work which is highly complimented. See their new d. i progressing fine in her Tanna and not ''Fannie" It "Gets" toe-eating1 sors. .Give me 'GETS-I- Every Corn Every Time. Painless. Nothing More Simple. "I'll tell you what, I've quit using1 salves for corns. I've quit making a package out of my toes "with, bands ces and contmntinns quit digging with knives and scis- T' Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. JUMBO Phone 5. Carter & Carter's Stable. Mr. John Lay and family STANFORD, KENTUCKY. have moved to Geneva. Mrs. Lay is seriously ill. Mr. O. L. Martin has moved VACCINATE to his farm. I am prepared to vaccinate for Anthrax, Black Leg, and all other Mr. Wesley Naylor has purtock diseases. chased of Mr. McCowan the JOHN farm vacated by Mr. Martin, Phone 204.COOK, Veterinarian, Ky. Stanford, and is moving to it. Mr. Frank Atkins is moving HARRY JACOBS to Blue Lick this week. Dealer In Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Nelson and family, of Eubank, came Fine Monumental Work over Sunday in their car and Cemetery Stanford, Ky. spent the day with Mr. and Phone 164 Hill, Closed on Saturday Mrs. Horace Floyd. Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Mason spent the J. M. REYNOLDS day also with them. ary College. 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 pikeand 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 ppr acre. down and balance in three years. 3 Land all around this farm selling at $110 to $125 per acre. This is ths cheapest farm in the county. 1-- 1-- 1-- No. 141 50 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance' in timber; two houses; barn, chicken house etc.; well watered; school good neighborhood; close and church; Price $1500.00. every time!" When You See These Pretty Girl in Your Druscbfa Window It's a Good Time To End Your Corns. That's what they all say the very first time they use "GETS-IT-." It's because "GETS-IT- " is so simple and easy to use put it on in a few seconds g because there is no work or to do, no pain that shoots up to your heart. It gets your corns oft! your mind. All the time it's rworking and then, that little old corn peels right off, leaves the clean, corn-fre- e skin underneath and your corn is gone! No wonder millions prefer "GETS-IT- ". Try it tonight. "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price Ijawrence corn-foolin- Penny Drug Store. Sold in Stanford and recommend.-e- d as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The tyE. & Co., Chicago. 111. advertisement in the paper today on this page. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Dillion have named their baby girl, Virginia Sue, and she is as pretty as her name. Their friends will be glad to know that Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Logan will shortly move into the Doores property which has garet Blackerby. Mr. Marion Phone: Farmers' line No. ; Frost, of Casey, was a week- Woodstock line No. end guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Blackerby. Auto Bus Between Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Mason went to McKinney, shopping, Danville and Stanford Monday. Daily Except Sunday Dewey Ervin, of Hub- Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) Miss and 4.00 p. m. at ble, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Leaves10:00 a. m. (Hotel Annex) at Danville Johnnie Miracle. 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. Miss Mary Terry has gone Bundles and Packages Carried at Low .Charges to Ludlow for a visit. O. L. MINKS. Proorietor Mr. McKee and Mrs. Dollie Ramsey were united in marriage last Wednesday. "When In Doubt Take Misses Margaret Blackerby and Mabel Keesling were out aBath." horseback riding Sunday after- Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, Tinning and Guttering Guranteed. noon. ' Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines Several of the young folks here attended church at Fair-vieW. K. WARNER Sunday night. Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. Mr. Frank Vanhook is over at Lancaster shucking corn. Mr. Wesley Vanhook is at Livery and Auto Service Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and work near Brodhead. Buggies; Open Day and Night. Miss Vergie Denham is visAutos by trip or the mile. Give us a iting Mrs. Ed Hubbard. Trial, We Will Please You. News has reached here of Phone 5. H. H. Carter, Manager. Calls answered day or night. the arrival of a little daughter at the home of Mr. and Mrs. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. Craig Baugh at Ludlow. The little miss has been" named To the Public: w WAYNESBURG. Miss Florence Burk spent UNDERTAKER, We carry a large and complete stock Sunday night with Miss Mar- of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. No. 143 151 acre farm five miles from Stanford; in the best part of the county; one house of five rooms and two porches; the other house is 1 2 story of fivfi rooms; tcbacco and stock barn, 36x70; cistern, springs and ponds; about 100 acres in grass; balance in cultivation; orchard of 75 trees; all buildings and fence in good shape; close to good school and church; this farm is located in the best farming section of the county. Price $70.00 per acre, 3 down and balance in 1, 2 ana 3 years. 1-1-- 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. NEW order clothing house ,in this country Mr. and Mrs. Hick Smock, kil V. Ha I'rice avil IO., vmcaga. in. iuy of Turnersville, visited their in mpasurins and directing the mak ing father and mother, Mr. and over of your clothes, agives me the advantage practical tailor. If you one who is not will give me your order, I will promise you a Mrs. John Wells Sunday. get the worth of your Rose. JTT I represent the largest and best made-tp- - COATS For LADIES, MISSES AND CHILDREN W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky Corn cutting Is the order of the day and everyone is rejoicing over the good harvest. Everybody is invited here next Sunday to hear Rev. Frod, of Lexington preach. He will preach Sunday morning and evening. Miss Bettie May Martin is quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Martin spent Sunday in Casey county. Mr. J. W. Peek bought a nice Jersey cow from Mrs. Thourbroze for a fancy pi ice. TURNERSVILLE square deal. You will money, either in the cheapest grades or the My PALL and WINTER higher prices. line of samples is now ready for your inspection. Can now and let me show you. Practical Tailor TDI Stanford, Ky. I7V Of .LoKUlLH 2 vW 9 y A DhaShaob iiuuuyi apiij .DUOlllGoayt Dhnnnntanliu ROOKKEEPING hughes & Mccarty TYPEWRITING and TELEGRAPHY WlLfcUft R.SMITH lUSINESS COLLEGE Imc ud Somwor, lomMmat imrg a.y. iimniij. in mercantile Its President has years of experience educating 20,000 years and banking business, also to young men and women for success. REAL ESTATE Stanford, - - Kentucky IddmsWlXHUR K. SJUTH.liexIasrtOB.KT. te";Enter now. Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, November 3, Farm' and Stock News Use "Cascareis" For Liver AndBowels W. H. Shanks bought this week hogs at from B. G. Gover, 31 head of When Constipated $9 a hundred. - 1916. PUBLICS Mi A Ford on the road for every car of another make. More than 900,000 now in use everywhere. This could not be if the Ford car had not, and was not proving its superiority every day, in all parts of the world. The sturdy, lightweight, economical Ford car, useful to everybody, saving money for everybody at a price within the reach of everybody. Runabout $345; Touring Car $360; Tow nCar $595, f. o. b. Detroit. John M. Cress, of Preachersville, sold 'this week to Joe Kindig, of When Bilious, Headachy, Sick, For Sour Stomach, Bad Pennsylvania, 20 head of yearling mules, at $75 a head. J. H. Thompson, of tne Preachersville section, sold to Joe Kindig, of Pennsylvania, 50 mule colts this week mixed sexes at $50 a head. Farm, Stock an -- Crops Breath, Bad Colds Take a Cascaret tonight to cleanse your liver, Stomach and Bowels, and you will surely feel great by morning. You men and women who have headache, coated tongue, a bad cold, are bilious, nervous, upset, bothered with a sick, gassy, disordered stomach, or have backache and feel all worn out. Are you keeping your Get a 10-ce- nt on- box. Saturday Nov. 11, 16 at 10:00 o'clock, A. M. W. L. King, of Rockcastle, bought a fine Shorthorn bull calf of W. R. Gaines, of near which he Crab Orchard,-fo- r paid $60. Foi-me-r State Commissioner of Agriculture J. W. Newman has decided to establish a nursery of pedigreed dairy cattle and hogs at his farm on the Dry Ridge turnpike, near Versail- bowels clean with Cascarets les. He will stock his farm with Hol-ste- or merely forcing a passagecattle and Red Berkshire hogs. way every few days with salts, in 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 outbuildings, all in good repair; farm well watered with several never-failin- g springs. This place is ideally located for the best markets, schools 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: ZCSfrfl "iE""1! lwwyijr;iT.-hmrr.fjy'wiMyT"r'"- Farm FRIDAY, NOV. 10, 1916 23 acres, more or less on Liberty mife from Hustonville, pike, one-ha- lf Ky. Good land, plenty of water, new tobacco and stock barns, fairly good five-roohouse. This place goes to the highest bidder and possession given January 1st. Also 50 shocks of fodder, 50 bales of hay and one stack of hay. Sale begins at 2 P. M., on premises. WILLIAMS & BUCH86-- 3 ANAN, Hustonville, Ky. m ville pike, delivered to T. W. Jones here this week a bunch H. C. of 40 hogs at $8.50. They av eraged 145 pounds. Ford Agent for .Lincoln County R. T. Bruce, on. the Danville Storage, Repairs, Tires, Accessories Phone 203 pike,, delivered to T. W. Jones at the stock yards here, Thursday a bunch of nice steers, 26 WtfPMJ in number, that averaged 1,100 pounds, at $6.25. There were five plain ones, light weights Nice Farm For Sale For Sale I will sell my larm of 126 acres, that went at $4.50. Tucker J. T. Livingston, on the Dan- ANDERSON two and a half miles northsast of Eubank; it is good lime scone land, level gently rolling; seven good and cottage; good springs; good five-roooutbuildings; good orchard. This is a fine stock farm. I will also sell crop and stock and a stock of goods at same place, that will invoice $1,200 or 1,500. Price on farm is $4,000. ' C. A. WELLS, Waynesburg, Ky. 82-5R. F. D. 3. m p. j J We, the prohibit hunting of every sort, fishing and other trespassing upon our property: R. M. NEWLAND Mrs. Catherine Ador, J. Frank Headquarters for Best Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs. Phone 168 and 45. Stanford, Ky. Arnold Zurbrugg. POSTED! unfiei-signed- Office of , i ' In Boyle county Pleasant sold to J. B. Crain twelve cattle at 6 cents a pound. J. T. Watts bought of J. D. Whitehouse 36 cattle at six cents. Hugh delivered to J. L. Hutcliins, cattle which he twenty 1,300-poun- d sold at '$7.15. Lewis Tucker sold a mare mule colt to B. G. Fox for S75. Mr. Fox also bought of Clarence Tucker a mule colt for $85. Jeff Ro berts sold to W. T. Robinson 40 shoats at $4 a head and a cow for $32.50. Mr. Roberts bought a cow of Mr. Rob inson for $50. 960-pound 900-pou- nd eight pigs, mules, extra good. One cathartic pills or castor oil? One corn planter, new, old horse immediately cleanse Four cows, mule Cascarets One new wheat drill, and regulate the stomach, re- Three extra good weanling calves, One new McCormack Mowing mamove the sour, undigested and Eleven extra steers, chine, Eight hundred bales of hay, extra good ewes, fermenting food and foul gas- Ninety-eiges; take the excess bile from Two thoroughbred Southdown bucks, Ten stacks of hay, Thirty-fouhogs, One hundred bales of straw, the liver and carry off the con- One r wagon, Lot of corn and other feed. stipated waste matter and poiThis sale is for the purpose of settling up partnership business. TERMS All amounts of $20.00 and under, cash. Personalty to be son from the bowels. Remember, a Cascaret to- sold on credit of three months, without interest. Farm will be sold cash and the balance in equal payments in one, two and three years. night will straighten you out by morning. A box J. J. ALLEN, JAS. F. BAKER, J. G. WEATHERFORD JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Auctioneer. from your druggist means healthy bowel action, a clear head and cheerfulenss for ed a convention of physicians. AT THE OPERA HOUSE months. Don't forget the chilMrs. J. W. Bailey and Miss Mary Tonight. Hazel Kirke, with Pearl 1 dren. Steele have returned from a trip to White, 5 part Gold Rooster Play. ht MULES One pair mare One thoroughbred Duroc sow and two-hor- se one-thi- rd 10-ce- nt 8-- Tar-kingt- on H, LIVE STOCK MARKET Cincinnati Hogs Receipts 5,800; strong; packers and butchers $9.75 10.10; common to choice $7.50(a) ST 7 rs TSS? Hi fi 'M.m.i fn &ww,, r: 9.50; pigs and lights $6,50(5)9.25. Cattle Receipts 1,400; steady; calves steady. Sheep Recepits 400 steady; lambs slow $6.50 10.25. December wheat was $1.86 at Chica go Thursday. scarcity of good leather- seven now they re none too plentiful will cheapen the quality or lessen the comfort of a shoe stamped Crossett. We believe old friends would rather pay a little n TO THE SWINEBROAD SALE The sale of G. B. Swine-broa- d near Hubble was well attended' last Tuesday and splendid prices realized. 60 acres of land advertised was all sold, S. B. Sanders getting 25 acres at $115 an acr; Green Estes, three acres at $150 an acre; Luther Weaver, six and a half acres at $126 an acre; and a number of three lots sold to various parties at from $128.50 to $166 an acre. The farm containing 280 acres was rented publicly to Les Sloan for the year 1917, for $1,200. Farming implements sold well. Felix White more for their Crossetts should it become necessary to secure the old established Crossett quality. Turning to the interesting present: TherangeofCrossettstyles was never more inviting their comfort never more grateful. This trim i bought a Jersey cow for $65 and Jack Spoonamore another for $46. Fifteen Jersey heifers sold at $25 to $40 a head and five shorthorn heifers sold rom $25 to $37 a head. Brood sows brought $28.50 to $32, while butcher steers sold at about the market price. All other stock sold well. John W. Vreeland, owner of the Farmers' Home Journal and one of the best known democrats of Louisville, died there of Bright's disease Thursday, aged 50. NICE FARM FOR SALE PRIVATELY will sell privately my farm of acres, located half way between Hall's Gap and Ottenheim on good county road. The place contains a dwelling house; splendidly watered bv a big everlasting spring; land is nearly all cleared up and in good condition. Will also 'sell a good mule team, 12 head of cattle, including 6 good milk cows, 15 hogs, farming implements; a lot of feed, etc. See ARNCII.TV nr "A1IIV MM4 VX nnnto ATPV (Ut4IWMV Wl,.,J..W. 86-- 4 1. burg, Ky. R. D. 1. 50 i model is bench made. Notice the toe cap. Has invisible eyelets. Choose it for style and comfort. 'I v( x Wjl i r ' Lewis A. J j Matin North Abington, Mass. Crossett, Inc. I -- HERE'STHEHOG Crossett Shoe "Makes Cites TRADE MARV Saturday The Demon of Fear. and Mrs. Sallie Two part Western. Cub Comedy. Martin, of Frankfort, spent Friday Mutual Weekly News, Junction CityMonday The Disciple. A Triangle with Mrs. Rilev King at Moreland. fiv ree! featuring Wm S.Hart Mrs. Ernest Richards of Brumfield Mrs. E. L. Grubbs and son, HerTuesday Paramount The Sales, man and Mrs. John Powell and baby was here Thursdav to see Miss Ger- - Lady featFu,nK Hazel Dawn. Election ; started to White Oak school Tuesday trude Richardson. (returns given all during the show. .i t uu ijiulu i'lujuuaiu u uiiiut; uj ikuv. c rftemoon and while going a front wheel ran off the buggy. Upon in- by subscription nearly enough money vestigation it was found that Her to buy the new school piano. CENT ADS man, age 'i years had takon off tho Mrs. E. L. Grubbs nas purchased ap and put tap and wrench on the six barrels of corn of Mr. Steve Dougoorch steps. No one was hurt, as the las at $3.75 per barrel and a ton of FOR RENT. Two front rooms horse was a gentle one. hay from Mr. Kinder Fox at $12 a up staffs over the First National The following are the officers of ton. the I. O. U. A. M., Junior Council Mr. Catron took 18 persons to hear Bank. Possession given at once. 87tf 242: Councilor, E. R. Galbreath; V. Rev. Horace Kir.gsbury in Danville Councilor, W. M. Baucom; Record- Sunday at the Christian church ing Secretai-y- , S. W. Burke, Jr.; AsSALT. Two cars of salt just ar- Mr. John Wingate, of Baltimore, sisting Recording Secretary, James is here for a visit to his mother, Mrs. rived at the old price. Buy now. J. Osborne; Financial Secretary, J. E. He says that his brother, ;H, Baughman & Co., Stanford. 86-- 2 High; Treasurer, J. R. Steele; ConElzie are in the U. S. army, i " Mr. James Atkins, of Ludlow, was j ductor. John Hogue: Warden, Bryan - Sunday among relatives. j Prewitt; Inner Sentinel, Claude COAL 16 cents, Spot cash Rowsey; Outer Sentinel, P. C. Ham- Mr. Frank Ward is staying in the j at Fowle's next week; order Tier; Jr. P. (J., J. 53. rigg an.l John Revnolds & Evans drug store this .now. tiogue: Trustees, E. E. Preston and week. W. M. Trosper; Chaplian, Edd WilRay Carter is clerking for Mr. Mc- - ' liams; J. R. Steele. GGat" ' WANTED. A good blue grass Mrs. A. C. Thompson and chiland Mrs. Charles Harbison farm of from 40 100 acresV:th reArkan- have returned from a trip to dren, of Lebanon Junction, have d improvements. Call or write J. turned home after a visit to relatives sas, where they found Messrs Edd, M Reynolds Waynesburg, Ky. 85-- 6 George and Dr. John Hunn all busy, here. Mrs. Willie Huffman has returned but Mr. George looking not very well. 'rom Lebanon Junction, where she Mrs. Hunn as very well for one of j NOV. 18 is claimed bv Dan has been visiting for some time. hGMiasf Lydia Lewis donated several Traylor for a sale of livestock, About twenty young folks were invited to a Hallowe'en party at useful books and a number of cur- - personalty, etc. Watch lor big 87-- 1 the home of Miss Mayme Wilkinson rent magazines to the Junction City adv next week. school lately. Dn Monday night. Games were playt Mrs. Jesse Surber was the guest of j ed and music was furnished by the FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, grafonola. Refreshments were served. Mrs. Hugh Tarkington at Danville Rugs, Wall Paper. Lace Curtains, All seemed to have a good time and Sunday. Mrs. Huston Scott, of Indiana, is . Window bhades, Trunks, buit Lases, home at a late hour. Pictures and Mouldings. "W. A. Trib-bl- e, Somebody send Prof E. C. Lester the guest of Mrs. Ray Scott. 42tf. Stanford. Corn has gone up to $4.50 per the correct pronunciation of this shoi't word Xliferomanskefflskillma barrell; wheat to $1.90; flour to $5 per 100 pounds and tomatoes to 15 jmuchxvastorskweiberski. DON'T let a cold snap catch your Mr. F. T. Burke is about to pur- cents a can. coal house empty. Weather's fine for The Sassafras factory is turning chase a runabout auto. hauling coal Better fill your Mrs. James G. Blain and daugh- out 100 pounds of extract each day, house now. J. now. Baughman & Co., H. ter, Miss Agatha Blain returned but boys are very scarce about this Ky. 862 Thursdav from a visit of ten days at factory on account of the dangerous Stanford, machinery used in crushing the roots Evansville. Mrs. John Powell and mother, Mrs. On Friday night the Daughters of ESTRAY One hog. color red and Ruth, of the Baptist church will give D. B. Fox were the guests of Mrs. white, barrow, weight 75 or 100 an entertainment at Mrs. James G. D. B. Fox, Jr., of Danville, Tuesday pounds. Came to my place Oct. 25th. Blain's. All invited to bring a little to attend the Kingsbury meeting. Owner can get same by paying for Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Rankin have re- this ad and for keeping same. G. W. sock with twice as many cents,. as the turned from a visit to Somerset. Goodrich, R. D. 1, Stanford, Ky. 85-- 2 number of sock you wear. DanYour correspondent was in ville Saturday and Prof. Carnegey Hustonville FOR SALE A showed him the plan of a proposed High School building for Danville. Maxwell runabout in good runSam stalk of y structure with tobacco Peavyhouse's large nine feet ning order. For quick sale $50 This was a at last count was gymnasium, library, auditorium, tall and 100 leaves on the stalk and Stanclass rooms, physics and chemistry bloom was just beginning to sprout takes it. H. C. Anderson, 87-- 1 rooms, Domestic Science and Manu- up. It is something new in the way of ford. al Training rooms and other very the- weed and of a fine quality. necessary and useful rooms for a WANTED. Fifteen white Col. Hall Anderson lost his old modern school building. gray mule on Friday night. men to go to McGuffey, O., to The next Boyle County Teachers Mrs. D. S. Carpenter, W. O. put up 640 acres of hemp. Will Association will be held in Danville on Saturday, Nov. 11th from 10 A. Speed went to Stanford Monday ev- pay $2 per day. Josh Jones, R. 87-l- p M.. to 1:30 P. M. Leiber's Language ening to see J. G. Weatherfordv who D. 2. Stanford. will be the principal theme discussed. is ill. R. S. Scudder passed through here Mr. and Mrs. Frank Clarkson were LOST. Buggy collar; beThursday morning with a string of in Danville Saturday shoeing. Lingle, of Greensburg. 15 head of horses for the Springfield tween Mt. Mori ah school house Mr. Earl was the guest of Dr. J. R. Steele and Horse Show. and Mt. Moriah church on family Sunday. C. W. Adams, and wife, and Miss Monday, 30th. Return and get Mrs. EIJa Baughman, ot Moreland J.essie Powell motored to Stanford reward. Josiah Anderson, R. crave, a fine lecture at the Christian Wednesday to see Mrs. Bettie 87-l- p Mc-GD. 1, tanford. church Sunday night. Mrs. John the scripture lesson. Mrs. read W. E. Johnstone made the introduc tory talk and Mrs. Gastineau sang a solo. Mrs. Baughman did much good for the W. C. T. U. by her lcture. . Mrs. Jennie Grubbs and Miss Aubyn Chinn, of Lexington, organized a Woman's Home Demonstration niub at White Oak Wcdnesdav with Mrs. T. R. Waker, president. Mrs. Lonzo Johnson, secretary and they organized another at Chestnut Grove Thursday with Mrs. Grcon as president and Mrs. Beagle, secretary. Dr. J. R. Steele has just returned from Hopkinsville, where he attend- . Cincinnati shopping. - Mrs. E. L. Grubbs I ! rr,i.i -A- -WORD gln. 8tt. ; ; ' ' one-stor- - ee Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal Right Now! Walk Easy1 ,. Priced $6 to $10 ROBINSON'S r BOURBON REMEDY CO.. Lcxlncton, Ky. Enclosed find photo of hoc that was cured of cholera with your Bourbon Hoj Cholera Remedy. TWs hog was almost dead beforo uslnsr tne motiicinc, aad then was entirely cured, except loss of ears, tall. etc. The hos: is owned by Mr. SkUesEwussr, of Bowling Green, Ky. He will be glad to give you a testimonial, and we can get several more if you want them. JENKINS-SUBLETDRUG CO.. Bowling Green, Ky. T fcjfcitld HIGHEST PRICES PAID Remittance Mailed on Day Shipment is Received No Commission to Pay Write for Price List and Shipping Tags 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. -1 Ask Your Druggist for It Sold By PENNY DRUG STORE . THE E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. M. Sabel & Sons IacorporatsJ EstsUuasa 1858 J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY M LOUISVILLE, KY. L