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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): November 7, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916110701_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 7, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Established 1860.57th Year.-N- o. The Interior ournal 88 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky. Tuesday, November, 7, 1916. SPLENDID MEETING HELD -- $ v- VN$T Tuesdays and Fridays Looks Like Hughes But Democrats Say Look At Lincoln 24,000 in Kentucky Wilson Still Has MAGNIFICENT MAJORITY FOR SPLENDID MAJORITY FOR DEMOCRACY WILSON AND HELM A Chance OLD-TIM- HERE LAST BY WOMAN'S SATURDAY CLUBS Members From Over the Eighth Dis trict Hospitably Entertained by the Local Ladies. Renewed enthusiasm in the great work which the federation of women's clubs is doing all over the state was E eiven to club members of the Eighth Congressional District, at the district concluded. meeting held in Stanford, Saturday, Adjournment Was taken at the the Coirn.onwealth." Judge Hardin organiza- noon hour until near two o'clock was late ai riving, having had auto November 4th. The District By Over 3,500 and AH tion met as the guests of the Woman's while the visitors partook of a de- troubles en route. A grand jury was Republicans Are Snowed Under Here Helm Wins 11 o' Club of Stanford, young in years of lightful luncheon provided for them miicklv summoned and before charge. Counties of Eighth District clock he was delivering his Splendid Majority of By service, but one of the most active bv their hostesses and served at the Show Up Fine. and enthusiastic, in any small town Princess, an attractive little restau- Judge Hardin began by saying that 336 Votes. to hTthe state and with a magnificent rant. The election of officers for on the way from his automobile by accomplishment during its the next biennial term was gone into the courthouse he was accosted told And there stood old Kentucky, re- record of o two and a halt years. after the convention had reconvened. three gentlemen, each of whom If all the rest of the country had life e Democratic short local organization did all in its Mrs. H. E. Taylor, of Berea, was him that blind tiger conditions in Lin- turned to an acquitted itself as well as old The Courier-Journcounty are very bad and that coln, there would have been noth- majority, which the said power to make the short stay of its chosen District Chairman with Mrs. this hoped that something would be " earlv Wednesday mornimr ing to it but Wilson everywhere. pleasant and profitable. Preston Cornelius, also of Berea. they for Wilson. Not- visitors THE LATEST. The largest democratic vote ever would be 24,000 falling off of Louis- The members beautitui-l- y Secretary. Both nominations and done at this term of court to relieve withstanding the alare beoming polled in a presidential race and along all lines; committees greeted elections were by acclamation, as it the conditions, which portion cf the M., Nov. 8, 1916. 2:30 A. a record breaker from a demo- ville and Jefferson county, which on- the guests on arrival and saw to it was Berea's time for the honors, un nljirmintr. The ereater most To Interior Journal, Stanford. cratic standpoint was polled Tues- ly returned a majority for Wilson of the luncheon hour that all wre der the usual system of rotation charge was devoted to illegal whisky Washington, Oregon, California day and Wilson carried the county about 500, other districts did their at selling. Said he, "Soft drink stands disstyle. Their splendid majority entertained in dolightfultheir compli- among the various clubs of the nobly, and are frequently used as a blind for trict. guests were pioruse in and West Virginia apparently hold by 336 votes, a splendid majority. part rolled up. a When it is recalled that Wilson's was subject of Music and its part selling intoxicants and I ivish yiu provided. The ments of the enteitainment the balance of power in the Presi- majority over the combined Taft and Helm An Easy Winner. jury The day was a bcMiitm.l ono ar..i in the work of the clubs was ably gentlemen who compose the bring to Harvey Helm was rerace, with the issue very Roosevelt vote in this county in 1912 to Congressman dential to an unusually large attendance re- handled by Mrs. James D. Shelby, of use every possible effort these enterdoubtful. The House and Senate was less than 50, it will easily be turned to the lower House from this sulted, the parking of the scores of Danville, who is both an experienced justice the promoters of seen what a splendid race the Pres- the Eighth district by a majority cars about the courthouse, where the and talented musician and gifted in prises, who are guilty of low infracare apparently Democratic. 3,500, and may go is Courier-JournNews Bureau. ident ran here. In every precinct which thanover official vote is in. Ev- sessions were held, attracting a great the art of imparting her knowledge tions." Referring to a "hop joint" the some years in Danville conducted in the county the democratic vote larger , deal of attention. The meetings were to others. snowed a tremendous gain, except ery county in the Eighth district open to the public and many of the Mrs. A. F. Harrison, of Lexington ago, Judge Hardin said nearly every at Highland, where the the republi- showed up with an increased demo "sterner sex" were presen4"-- , and all then spoke on Social Hygiene and criminal brought before him at a Wednesday, 1:30 a. m., Nov. 8. gain in the coun- cratic majority. greatly impressed and had many told of the great work which has certain term of court in Boyle was Latest dispatches from Louisville cans made their soleraces, where the The palm must be awarded to Con- were of commendation, not only for been done in Lexington and other proven a frequenter of the hop house ty. Few county words and Cincinnati to the I. J., indicate usually found in gressman Arthur Rouse's 6th district the systematic organization and pro- cities to improve the conditions. Mrs. and nearly all of the crimes commitis that the race for the Presidencyand most excitement is showed up surprisan election, ever caused as much in- however, which of the convention, but for the Harrison is an eloquent and convinc- ted were directly chargeable to the very close between Wilson ingly well with 10,000 majority, the cedurewhich was so plainly manifest- - ing speaker and handled her sub- hop joint, which was later put out of race. spirit odds decidedly in terest as this presidential Helm Hushes with the ran greatest it has ever given in its hisCongressman Harvey by a pronioiuve iiuense. indeed. business oi unseuisn favor of Hughes. The Republican right along with the president in the tory. Rouse is a splendid fellow in pfi. a snirit mankind and ubvuuuh jui ject well Oma Simpson, the "Look into these hop dispensories. womankind, Little is claiming the good of National Committee every way and deserves a large part a spirit of looking to the uplift of deaf-blin- d perhaps if girl, of the Kentucky these soft drink stands thoroughly," Hughes' election with 320 electoral county and voteanything, when the will of the credit for this fine work. ofslightly the home, and the community at School for the Deaf at Danville, who said the judge, "and see that they votes. Vance McCormack, Demo- exceed.his All of the nine democratic con- large: Quite a number ofthe men de- has so almost miraculously been are conducted as they should be." ficial returns are in. cratic National Chairman, however, his home Socialist gressmen from Kentucky are reHardin stated The largest refuses to concede the election of candidate ever vote for athis coun- elected and the republicans as well clared that they had obtained a new taujrht to read, write and talk, un- Judge of Harrodsburg that no "near-beer- " had polled in which the Woman's der the personal tutelage of Miss So-- i town idea&f the work Hughes and claims that Wilson has ty was cast houses and few soft drink for Benson, the Social- from the tenth and eleventh districts. Clubare doing, and now stand ready hia Alcorn, of Stanford, her instrucAvon. Rowvote by counties as far as the to, The ist candidate for president at way may tor, was introduced to the conven- places and that since the removal of in whatever Returns were very hard to obtain numeriI. J. could obtain it by wire up to got 29 votes. interthe from any of the doubtful states up land, where he vote of all the pre- 10 o'clock Wednesday morning, be possible toward furthering the tion, and aroused was keenest of the the former and the decreaseis better cally of the latter, order The unofficial given broadening the field of est. Exhibition is acto an early hour. While it scopej and greatfollogs. phoned knowledged that Hughes has carried cincts in Lincoln county asthe polls was as usefulness of such enthusiastic and wonderful training which she has re- and" infractions of the law have Wilson Hughes unselfish laborers for the common ceived, the method employed in con- ly decreased. Judge Hardin explained Counties are in to the I. J. office after New York, Indiana and Illinois is as 2070 jrnnd 2668 versation with her. and then, sight- the laws against carrying concealed Webster claimed by both sides, but with the closed Tuesday afternoon, 1420 1935 Mercer DemMcDowell of Danville, less and deaf to all sounds, the little weapons, hunting out of seasons, Q. A. Mrs,. chances favoring Hughes. The 870 nicriMot- J. P.biiirmnn. presided over the srirl recited "My Old Kentucky seining and dynamiting, etc., etc., 778 Hancock ocratic leaders say that Wilson has 1560 convention 2629 o Nelson with consummate grace j Home," and there were few dry eyes and wound up his brief, but forceful shawn surprising strength in the o 530 and 4ignity and in fact made an ideal in the big courtroom when she had charge bv admonishing the body to 1996 Boone PRECINCTS ir. states and that he will show western 1082 presiding officer. 1661 do its full duty and consider not the concluded. Bracken up with enough votes in them to 1851 2891 The concluding address of the day time nor the effort it takes. to do , Shelbv Mitt. S?R. L. Elkin, of Lancaster, pull him through. f 1290 acteqas"Secretary in an entirely 1769 109 Woodford was one of the very best. Miss Lida it. 220 However, all indications point to Courthouse 1192 1698 The following centlemen compose tr Woods, secretary to Dr. Ganfield, at 185 Montgomery 175 manner. the election of Hughes as the next Macksville L; R3R 17KR to grand 144 r'o.-l- l 199 president, though the complete vote Engine House " Af terthe invocation by Rev. P. L. Danville, and a former assistant the the Weaver,jury: Frank Chandler, D..x... 1Q10 CA1 58 nii!ii xoxu 'Bruce of the Presbyterian church, a Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, of J. A. Manning, John P. .DU111LL 96 liiui from the states which are missing Rowland O. S. R. Hanson, 1250 of Illiteracy 137 Hardin 228 may cause a change. Wilson showed Hustonville No. 1 cordial welcome was extended to the Statemagnificent Commission, told be- Burton,- A. A. McRoberts, StewartNew-lan- d H. F. Mason,220 woi'k which is 101 Hart the 2 85 ton hehalf of the Stanford unexpected strength in such states Hustonville No. 1384 visiters 660 C. E. Campbell, G. A. Gaddis, 103 Cumberland 86 Womh'tfClrib bwMrs. W. C. Wilson, ing done to redeem Kentucky fromj as Kansas and California and may Turnei-svill1 rroo n nAnn 111 .Darren y. CraV4iiS2r-- t McKirihey 198 the curse of illiteracy and .lgnor-- JW.jG. Cowan and E. C. Walton. The Mrs," Wilson's remarks have a chance to carry both when . 1173 Mrs. Stewart, 2731 217 Union " Crab Orchard No. l.. 182 were short but to the point, and it ance. Miss Wood; likewith the work, latter was maau iu.tMir-ifull returns are in. 1431 was a gracious hospitality which she is thoroughly in love 1582 223 McLean Hanson clerk. Crab Orchard No. 2.... 211 S' 1260 164 Henry The petit jury is as follows: Frank 234 Waynesburg behalf of the city and and she sketched to the club memEARLY BULLETINS 283 extended on organization. To this, bers the noble part that is theirs to North, W. M. Murphy. A. P. Sloan, 1057 142 Gallatin 196 Kings Mountain its 3969 Mrs.woman's Cornelius, of Berea, 5346 play in the great work yet ahead. J. J. Mullins, C. M. Estes, Arch B. 156 Daviess 76 Republicans claim Connecticut, Highland Preston 1312 1334 Taylor Maine, on behalf of the visitors, She deeply and truly impressed ev- Austin, Frank Likens, W. J. Raines, Delaware, Illinois, Indiana, 1305 giving assurance of their pleasure at eryone by her splendid address. 3345 1850 Franklin James I. Wilmot, Gus Geiszl, Hall 2186 Totals Michigan, New JerIassachusettes, 2344 thus assembling in this pretty little Reports read from the various Anderson, Wallace Farmer, W. L. 1928 Grayson Wilson's majority.. 336 lork, sey, New Hampshire, New 640 city and expressing appreciation ot clubs over the Eighth district were McCartv, J. A. Walter, C. Mobley 1435 -- ... Oldham Oregon. Pennsylvania, nnoue i&iuuu, 537 and indi1876 J. W. Cockings, J. W. Hickman 'Virginia, Washington, cordiality of the welcome extend- all unusually satisfactory a remark- A. C. Sine,George Hail, B. F. Lewis, So'th Dakota, 3107 the 2525 Holtzclaw, cated that club work is in V'rginia, Wisconsin and Cali-f- n gressives had been marked and Ohio n, the Democrats hope of 2162 ed.Upon entering into the formal pro- ably healthy and enthusiastic condi- W. M. Myers, J. D. Long, J. T. 2708 ' aking a total of 254 elec- which gave gains, indicate a rather Bourbon making big 1500 gram, Miss Amanda Rodes, of Dan- tion at present. Splendid reports Mason. Thomas Pulaski toral votes. . two Adair ... 1854 ville, spoke on Conservation and the were read from Harrodsburg, Nich1664 A number of cases were set for Nebraska and Kansas give Wilson complete amalgamation of the factions. 250 Madison good margin in early returns. that the Woman's Clubs are tak- olasville, Danville, Junction City. the term but none were tried and Early indications gives Hughes Clark ... 1726 part in this now much discussed sub-i- n Lawrencebunr. Stanford and Lan- - early in the afternoon Judge Hardin 2628 majority for Hughes New York's the State of New York by 125,000 Edmonson 1328 ing until Thursday 938 Shp told of the effort to save caster. Two clubs are organized at adjourned court will be about 65,000. i morning, ne 1500 Mammoth Cave as a National park, uerea, aim uuui uic ucuvc. 1136 Estill .. uiu wus in uiuci mui. precincts in In- to 170,000. of d About ,it;n t The first three counties in KenDelegates and visitors who regis Tuesday night be taken up with the n.wl t ennttfn. ifc nllH'hnSP TOl' SUCn dianapolis give Hughes lead of 300 tucky to report, Woodford, Mont- Breckinridge were: Mrs. election and Wednesday to hearing 131 purpose by the government. Efforts tered from Metcalf . in city. gomery and Carroll, gave increased Monroe 2040 toward this have so far failed, but Wm. A. Ganfield. and Miss Lida D. the returns and again settling down 875 Indications point to Illinois being 1798 it is hoped that some public spirited Woods, of Danville; Mrs. G. E. Por- to normal conditions. 1447 democratic majorities. Crittenden in the Hughes column. On the early returns from Kan- Caldwell 1654 Kentuckian 1604 The docket for the present term is Republican national headquarters sas, a victory for Hughes at greatly with the necessary ter. Berea; Mrs. Chas. A. Hardin, of 649 means,' will be found who will pur- Harrodsburg; Mrs. James G. Blaine, a rather heavy one and it is probable Muhlenburg and the next claim Hughes elected Mrs. J. Walker decreased republican majority, is in- Knott 594 three weeks will be House, republican. chase this great natural wonder, and Mrs. Wm. Tresper, D. McGraw, of that all of the in clearing its pages. dicated. Floyd 342 taken up with a tardy gov- Bailev, Mrs. Ben gives small Democratic as in trust until Eoston Reports from all counties in Ken- Johnson 2562 hold it can be brought to see the Junction City; Mrs. Charles P. Wea- There is one murder case, that of 1368 ernment tucky show that President Wilson Trimble 259 wisdom of holding this great natural ver, Louisville; Miss Marv E. Swee- Baker killing King at Moreland some 1319 came in with usual 150,- carried the state bv 24,000. 794 phenomenon as a public preserve, ex- ney, of Lexington; Mrs. Will Lillard, months ago. 1113 Meade 000 democratic majority. Claims put out by the Republican Simpson 948 actly as is done with Yellowstone Lawrenceburg; Mrs. F. Ferrell Grim, 1883 carried Iowa by 50,000. Hughes Law887 1263 Mrs. Alma Dem headquarters in New York at mid- Snencer iTm-lLACKEY. vnt.nrns indicate that HEBELEY other government parks, renceburg; Felix, Miss Spencer. included only 254 votes. HowMrs. James D. Shelby, 2321 Park and 3650 win in Utah and defeat Sena- night, they declared enough electoral Henderson ocrats etc. His many friends "back home" ever, Miss Amanda R. 2032 1683 Todd The important part which the Li- Mrs. J. Mrs. Cowan, H. Rodes. Mrs. here will be surprised to learn that tor Southerland, Republican. lead votes "would be received. It looks Washington Chas. 1643 brary plays in the work of a success- Rodes, 1644 in Early returns give Wilson mightly close. 5473 ful Woman's Club was dwelt upon Henry Meier, Mrs. J. Q. A. McDowell Gabe T. Lackey has taken unto himFayette 6351 Colorado. ago Illinois and Indiana have failed to Nicholas . 958 extensively and entertainingly 1804 by of Danville: Mrs. Wm. H. Johnston, self a wife. About six weeks Mrs. Partial count in Los Angeles, Cal., indicate j'ust how they will go. Both Fleming Nicholasville; Mrs. J. B. Kinnaird, of he was united in marriage to i i 1830 Miss Fannie Rawson. 2230 One of the give Wilson big lead. Hughes, ap- Allen 488 "rmvplinp-- lihraries" which is sent Lancaster; Mrs. R. E. Burke, June-- 1 Lillian Hebeley, a wealthy ana acBoth sides claim state of Wyoming sides claim them, but lead. parently, has a safe 1378 out unde the auspices of the State tion Citv; Mrs. E. Magoffin Hardin, tractive widow of Marion, 111. She 2815 Harrison . which appears Republican. bank- n Western states have shown much Powell a daughter of a 557 Library Commission, represented by Harrodsburg; Mrs. M. I. Spink, Be-l- is 745 Jamestown, N. Y., gives Wilson more strength for Wilson than be; er and is prominent in society as well Trigg 1462 Miss 1642 exhibited rea, iirs. k. i. JicKODerts, lancab-terwas Rawson, "'" 4,526, and Hughes 1,835. 1071 1501 Mrs. G. A. Curry, Mrs. Lafon as club work. Mr. Lackey, as his Leavenworth, Kan., incomplete re- lieved possible, and may turn the Anderson meeting and she told of the 412 at the it had awakened wherever it Riker, Miss Mayme Vanarsdale. Har- friends know, is prospering in his 659 Robertson Wilson running ahead of tide. turns show interest The Sixth Congressional district Tcfferson 28775 28231 had been sent. One of the features rodsburg; Mrs. B. H. Roberts, Berea; adopted home, at Litchfield, 111., havHughes. . time been a member of gave Wilson a majority of 10,000 Lee ing rt 667 653 of New York work of the Stanford Wom- Miss Fannie C. Rawson, Frankfort; the for some Lamp Co., firm, which About one-tenLitchfield 2216 of the 1081 Mrs. Clay Sutton, Lancaster; Mrs. Letcher New York over Hughes. outside of Greater Club, it may be stated, has been Congress- All 3610 an's establishment of its free public-library- . Joan Mount, Miss Annie Belle Burn-sid- e. 'manufactures a remarkable gasoline 3750 cive Seabury, Democrat, 6,000 ma- - j men present Kentuckyof the Sixth Hopkins the Rouse, 1116 1816 Mrs. Emma Kauffman, Mrs. R. lamp, that finds a ready sale all over over Whitman, Republican, for district got biggest majority accord- - Grant This has been one of the 945 most appreciated departments of the L. Elkin, Mrs. George Robinson, Mrs. the country. Edward Cooper, who Rockcastle 3773 club work here, at all times. Whitley 1137 John E. Stormes, Miss Sallie Elkin, arrived Tuesday from Litchfield, says Meager returns from Boston, give imr to rresent reports. Meager returns from St. Louis Marion Rainev, that the newlyweds are as happy as 732 634 Wilson lead of 8,000 over HugLes. New ideas were given the dele- Lancaster; Mrs. Frank L. 930 gates present of the part which the Mrs. Marv W. McMakin, Miss S. L. days are long and that Mr. Lackey's reported Wil- give Wilson lead over Hughes and jljcIFUG ...................... loo With half precincts ct Wilson still leads in Cincinnati. Re4338 members of Woman's Clubs can play Young, Mrs. W. Logan Wood. Mrs. friends and relatives here may 3252 son has majority of about 26,000 m turns indicate that both have heavy Christian a visit from them before very Logan . 832 Banks Hudson, Mrs. J. L. Butler, New York City development and extension of Cecil, long. 940 in the Rowan 870 S. Glanton. Mrs. C. Official News Service in Chicago German vote. the educational facilities of the state Mrs. Mrs.J.John S. Wells, Mrs.P.George Two-thirout side Knox of precincts 3183 by Mrs. Charles P. Weaver, of Louis- Ji, 1127 Democrat, win estimates Dunne, 2739 ville, in her splendid talk on Educa- Walker, Mrs. Eugene Young, Miss 3689 sweep Chicago, by 12,000 in gover- of City of New York, give Hughes Warren DR. JONES LOSES MOTHER. lead of 100,000. Owen 2200 Bettte Crai's, Miss Enfield Joiner, nor's race. tion. Her subject took a wide range, Miss Sophia Alcorn, Miss Oma Simpprecincts Morgan . Three hundred fifty-tw- o 900 Early returns show that the solid Dr. Louis Jones, who, with his all of which she covered with thor585 returned its usual strong in Massachusetts, including nearly Elliott She son, Danville; Mrs. Frank Marksbury family recently moved here from, South has oughness and understanding. Dunall those in Boston, give Wilson a Greenup .,... 200 majority for Democratic ticket. Pineville, has the sympathy of his is proper that the pub- Mrs. Wm. R. Cook, Miss Mattie Lewis 1000 urged that it educated through the can, Lancaster; Mrs. R. M. Hunter, friends in the loss of his mother, returns show that the lead of 100,000. The first lic be kept or the Nicholasville; At 800 Mrs. Democrats have elected a Congress- where 10 o'clock last night, has states Carter to what the Woman's Clubs IVIrs. harles Welch, A. R. McKee, Mrs. Georgia Jones, who died at the come Scott little information 1351 press as 2243 F. D. Curry, Mrs. man, at Toledo, O. .. home of her husband, L. S. Jones, 1289 areIndoing. place of Mrs. Thomas Jef- Mrs. D. Lee Curry, Miss Virginia in Middlesboro last week, aged 60 Indiana is very close with Demo- from the election of the next presi- Butler the IlCasey Price, Miss Mary 500 crats confident. In early reports dent list the doubtful states are: who recently lost her Cooke, Mrs. J. Tom L. Riker, Mrs. C. years. The deceased was a daughterIowa, 1735 ferson Smith, Will Lillard, of Lrifnn. Mrs. Maria Taggart is leading linois, Idaho, Indiana, Maine, Michi- Bell Senator Tom late J. J. Williams and a sisMrs.E. Riker, of the "TncAnmac XV .T Snnrlcs. B. .T. Wolfe 250 husband, f President Wilson and other demo- - Kansas, Minnesota, Nevada, of D. Thompson, Mrs. IdaHarrodsbme; spoke on the subject gan and West Virginia. 10 Lawrence Mrs W. L. Beardsley, CFfltS L w Bethurum. Fanny Adams "Suffrage," which is becoming such Mrs Ed Gaines, Lancaster; Mrs. Hal- Wilson leads by 10,352 in Missouri Boyle 550 with a majority of counties heard Williams, of Mt. the aml Dr John an important question before 3469 precincts, 500 i Vernon. from, Wilson still holds lead in Kan with 1,234 out of in St. Louis, be- - Bath . Besides the husband lour people today, and is rapid- lie Pugh, Minresota. American only 131 out of 500 Menefee 343 sasA (children survive, two daughters, ly being made in many quarters a bs nf New York ins: counted 300 Breathitt i,,if momentous issue in the life of the "STRAW VOTE" AMONG WOMEN j Misses Georgia and Fanny and two Fifty-fou- r 370 Citv precincts give Wilson lead of Minneapolis out of 198 precincts in Livingston sons, i.enyon uones, an upeiatui uu organizations. Mrs. gives Wilson 10,252 Boyd 150 Woman's Clubs' ... 000 35 If the ladies who attended the the C. V., and Dr. Jones, of Stan Lillard is familiar with the subject Hughes 7,163 votes. The gov-ca- Pike 1000 con con Later returns from Chicago indi-'an- d and presented it to many in a new meeting of the Eighth district here j ford. Funeral services were Rev. Majority. republican victory in the Illi-- 1 ernor of Minnesota was vention of the Woman's Clubs ducted at Mt. Vernon by light. ihy less than one-ha- lf of Wilson's. nois metropolis. Greeting from the State Federa- last Saturday, had the say, Woodrow Young, followed by interment there. Pittsburg gives Hughes more than Early reports from Cincinnati, the electChairman McCormack says Wil- tion to the Eighth District organiza- Wilson would have easily been States. German Republican stronghold, indi- - , 6,000 majority, United n ed president of the by Mrs. Wilson carried Oklahoma by 8.000 son is elected with 250 electoral tion was then extended cate Wilson victory. counting Massachusetts, Riker, of Harrodsburg, in the While the ladies were at lunch at e votes, not Montana with 300 out of 1239 Scattering returns from Maine their other place of Mrs. Morris Bartlett, of The Princess a "straw vote" of race, Connecticut, California Presbyterian Church "Prayer and Wilson lead of 2,000. Maine cincts heard from give Wilson a ma-w- far western states still inand Lawrenecburg, who so recently lost preference in the presidential doubt. the subject swept by the Republicans in j jority of 4,500. 60, Judge D. L. Moore, of was taken, and resulted: Wilson Pro- the Goodness of God," is Wednesday Michigan is safely Republican, and her father, New Mexico with six precincts k service September. at the Hughes 22, Independents 4 and now has been county, evening, Nov. 8 at 7 o'clock. ' Early returns from states wkere missing, erive Wilson 338, Hughes missing precincts can not change the Mercer bereaved andthe death of her gressives, 1. by doubly result. Pro- - 236. the split of the Republicans and husband, since this convention was held. Mrs. Riker is a charming speaker and had many pleasant things to say to the club members of the Eighth district, whose good work, she assured them is indeed appreciated by the larger organization, the State Federation, of which the district body is an integral part. Dean Mary E. Sweeney, of the Department of Science Domestic State University, Lexington, closed the morning program, with a splendid address on Domestic Science, which was indeed appreciated by all. Dean Sweenev always reaches the heart of her hearers and she gave them much to think about before she LIQUOR SELLING IN ILLEGAL WAY HARD HIT BY JUDGE HARDIN. Circuit Court Convenes and Strong Charge Is Given the Grand Jury. AT1-- - The November term of the Lincoln Circuit Court was called to business at 10:30 Monday morning by Deputy Sheriff W. S. Embry, who wound up his impressive prayer with the words: "God loves the honorable judge and Vote Very Close In Many States old-tim- al al ate co-oper- - ca-pab- fef I e n i Vt Bo-ho- -- one-thir- out-of-to- ma-Tex- as v . I well-know- U pre-n.n- J",'t ex-De- ds -- - Law-rencebur- g, !, 4. I te ed J La-fo- ! pre-giv- News of mid-wee- tlo Churches as I 9K 3 k Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, Hustonviile Miss Anna Reid was hostess at a beautifully appointed dinner Saturday evening given for Mr. and Mrs. James C. Reid. The decorations were chrysanthemums in bridal colors, and presented a very festive appearance. Those enjoying Miss Rcid's hopitali-t- y were, Mr and Mrs. J. H. Hocker, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Skinner, Misses Bess Read and Prill Newborn, and Messrs. J. W. Allen and J. H. Reid A large number of republicans, mostly of the colored race, went to Liberty Thursday morning to attend the speaking and burgoo dinner given by the republicans there. The ladies of the Christian church will serve dinner at the J. J. Allien sale on Nov. 11. The tin roof is being put on the new garage and it will soon be ready for use. M. E. Allen received a very dangerous fall from a ladder, while doing some work a few day ago and is suffering considerably from same. W. P. Kincaid passed through here Monday on his way to the Fork in 7, 1916. c? OVERCOATS 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. These frosty mornings remind us that winter is on the way, and we ask ourselves the Be a man with moiey ii the Bank. Lifes December Comes. "Down and out!" That's what you hear them say. Will they say it about YOU when you have grown old and feeble? The SURE way to have money for your old age is to begin NOW and bank it. Remember, your earning power grows less as age creeps on. The time tobank your money is when you are making money. Put YOUR money in OUR bank. We pay 3 per cent, interest. The Lincoln County NationalJjBank Stanford, Kentucky butcher stuff to the Cincinnati market last week and received fair good prices for them. Miss Lou Hocker is still improving. James Chelf and John Stapp, of Hartwell, Casey county, were here Friday on important business. James C. Reid and bride arrived here in an auto Thursday evening bound for his home on Bradfords-vill- e pike after their bridal tour. Mr. Reid has won a most noble helper and she has also won a man that everybody has a good word for. Our wishes them on their journey of life. Mrs. J. W. Powell is visiting relatives at Covington this week. Mr. Norris, on the old McCormack farm, sold an extra mare mule for $240. Rev. A. H. Baugh is back home from Antioch after a most successful meeting with 18 additions to the church and a most glorious meeting. Mrs. A. H. Baugh and son arrived home Fridav from Monticello. Wavne three-year-old Moreland station. G. C. Riffe and wife and daughter. Miss Bess Riffe, J. T. Bohon motored to Harrodsburg Sunday to see relatives. Never in our recollection do we remember of such a demand for houses in our town as is now. Mrs. Lavina Carson has moved into rooms of Miss Mack Logan. B. W. Leigh shipped a car load of the interest of the tobacco trade at MACKINAWS. please. 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 McRoberts & Bailey Stanford, Kentucky on last Sunday evening when a white boy and a colored boy became involved in a quarrel. The colored boy was pulled off down the street to the Liberty pike where the combat was entered into. Both were arrested and fined $5 and costs. Jack Newbern is at home for a fer,' days after attending a school of pharmacy in Georgia. He has passed examinations both in Georgia and Kentucky, but he thinks he will prob- ably locate in the Blue grass. Colonel Lanham, of Chicago, passed through here Saturday on h's way to to Casey county to visit relatives and friends for a short while. He use to run the Newton Hotel here and was one of those men who helped to survey for the great railroad. Carrol B. Reid arrived here Wednesday with his horses for the Winter. Miss Bettie Logan spent the end in the country with Mrs. W. O. Speed David Skinner left Monday for Virginia, where he has a fine position. He was at home for two weeks. are for much happiness and joy to STATEMENf LINCOLN JTRUSTICOMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12,cx1916. RESOURCES: Bills, Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, LIABILITIES: $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 J , $26,540.34 $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 J$26,540.34 Capital Stock, Trust Funds, Interest, ' NICE, CLEAN, FRESH 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 seeus or Phone No. 271. :::::::: Sanitary MeatJMarket Ceo. T. Wood; Prop., Stanford, Ky. "- - Make Your Crops Bi car-loa- ds well-know- n er The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple of the of Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell it to you right. E. T. PENCE. "When In Doubt Take Livery and Auto Service Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, Tin- Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a ning and Guttering Guranteed. Trial, We Will Please You. Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines Phone 5. H. H. Carter, Manager. Calls answered day or night. a Bath." W. K. WARNER Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. any benefit until I went to Shugars & Tanner's Drug Store and nrocured Doan's Kidney 4. k BOOKKEEPING a supply of had taken two Pills. ByI boxes, Busine88,Phonography the time I w Vs&2 TVPFWRTTTMf;..,., was cured. Kidney trouble has never TELEGRAPHY bothered me since." dealers. Don't Price 50c, at all WILBUR R.SMITH BUSINESS COLLEGE simply ask for a kidney remedy me. nwa Sarrouor, umnnreiu wiitge Ky. Lnltruj. Its President has years of experience in mercantile get Doan's Kidney Pill the same and banking buiinesa, alo 40 years educating 20,000 Foster-Milbuyoung men and women for nncceas. S5JEnter now. that cured Mr. Spoonamore. iddressWlXBUB K. S3UTH, Lexlatfoa, Ky. Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. rn Stop the First Cold A cold does not get well of itself. The process of wearing out a cold wears you out, and your cough beJ. B. comes serious if neglected. Hacking DENTIST coughs drain the energy and sap the Rooms 28-2Lincoln Bank Building vitality. For 47 years the happy combination of soothing antiseptic : Phone 214 STANFORD. KY. Ellis and later to Elam Simpson, de- balsams in Dr. King's New Discovceased. ery has healed coughs and relieved Thomas Raines, of Carpenter's congestion. Young and old can tes- I am prepared to vaccinate for An-- ! DR. R. E. Creek is delivering a lot of corn to tify to the effectiveness of Dr. King's thrax, Black Leg, and all other Mrs. Mollie Campbell at $3.50 a bar- New Discovery for coughs and colds. j tock diseases. Graduate of the Cincinnati Veterin' rel. JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, Buy a bottle today at vnn ary College. C. W. Adams and wife and Miss 'Phone 204. Stanford, Ky. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. 50c. Jessie Powell and Charles Nevbern Phone 5. Cartel & Carter's Stable. motored to Wilmore last week. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. WARNING FOR HUNTERS Cotton-eye- d Joe was in town a few J. M. J. Quincy Ward, Executive Agent mornings ago with a sack of seed UNDERTAKER, WAYNESBURG. corn and it was awfully fine. He or- of the Kentucky Game and Fish Com- ' We carry a large and complete stock mission, has sent out posters with indered the seed from Bellevue, 111. of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. Dr. O. S. Williams had a wild duck structions to the huntei's of the State. i Phone: Farmers' line No. The hunting season will open Novem; See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting supper a few evening ago. ber 15 and the instructions are in- Woodstock line No. Our town was somewhat excited and Building of any sort Houses, tended to accomplish much in the Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. preservation of the game of Kentucky. The poster, which warns against hunting without a license, SAVES DAUGHTER contains the following "Don't" : Don't f T. shoot without a license; don't buy or Daily Except Sunday DENTIST sell quail; don't hunt off your own Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) Myers House Flats Stanford, Ky. land without a license; don't wait unat 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Advice of Mother no Doubt Pre til Phone: Office 240: Res. 165 November 15 to buy your hunter's Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at license do it now; don't kill more 9:00 a. vents Daughter's Untimely End. than twelve quail in one day; don't Bundles and m. and 1:30 p. m. Packages Carried at shoot squirrels after December 15; Low Charges don't shoot, buy or sell any rabbits AUCTIONEER, LANCASTER, KY. O. L. MINKS. Prourietor before November 15; don't kill EnThe high dollar at your sale all the Ready, Ky. " I was not able to dc glish or native pheasants, wild turtime and at lowest price; sales anything for nearly six months," write; keys or woodcock; don't kill all the cried Mrs. Laura Bratcher, of this place, "anc quail M. D. M. Phone 364Aanywhere. at my expense of a covey leave some for Lancaster was down in bed for three months. seed; don't forget to feed the birds I cannot tell you how I suffered with during the winter; don't fail to notiVeterinary Surgeon my head, and with nervousness and fy your local wardeh. or this departSTANFORD-DANVILLPASSENGrad. Cincinnati Veterinary College womanly troubles. ment of those who violate the law. GER SERVICE (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) Our family doctor told my husband he 9 a.m. 3 p.m. Lv. (Hotels) Stanford could not do me any good, and he had Office Farris' Stable Lv. (Hotels) Danville 10 a.m. 4 p.m. to give it up. We tried another doctor, Kentucky Danville, (Daily except Sundav) b::t he did not help me. Round-tri- p One fare $1.00 $1.25 At last, my mother advised me to take Health is Worth Saving, And Some Packages delivered at reasonable JOHN B. HIGGINS' Stanford People Know How To Cardui, the woman's tonic. 1 though! rates. Rates for other trips on appliSave It.. tt was no use for I was nearly dead and cation at St. Asaph Hotel office or nothing seemed to do me any good. But SERVICE STATION Many Stanford people take their As an external application this salve STANFORD took eleven bottles, and now I am able Phone 300 Somerset street lives in their hands by neglecting subdues inflammation and relieves to do all of my work and my own the kidneys when they know these pain in short for any and all ailwashing. afflicting man or I think Cardui is the best medicine in organs need help. Weak kidneys are ments, whether Hie world. My weight has increased, responsible for a vast amount of suf- , beast, requiring a direct external apfering and ill health the slightest plication either to allay inflammation and 1 look the picture of health. " DENTIST delay is dangerous. Use Doan's Kid- ' or soothe pain and heal. Cannot be Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays If you suffer from any of the ailments ney Pill a remedy at Crab Orchard peculiar to women, get a bottle of Cardui thousands of kidney that has helped excelled harmless. Sold and made sufferers. Here by Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays today. Delay is dangerous. We know is a Stanford citizen's recommenda- John B. Higgins, Stanford, Ky. at Stanford tt will help you, for it has helped so tion. Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding many thousands of other weak women Box 25c. J. T. Spoonamore, Whitlev Ave., in the past 50 years. Stanford, says: "I was down with my At all druggists. back and I could not stoop or lifr. C. & Co., L. Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co.. Ladies The kidney secretions were too frequent in passage and caused me great Advisory Dept.. Chattanooea, Tenn., tor Sttcta Instructions on your case and book. "Horr. deal of annovance. I tried a dozen Troatznent lor Women." in olam wraooer. H.C. 2t different medicines but did not get county, after an extended visit to relatives. E. C. Hopper is back home from a trip of a week to the city of Cincinnati. Frank Hunn and wife, of High Bluff, were callers in our town Sunday evening the former hunting relief for toothache. Messrs. B. B. King and George B. Pruitt, of Moreland, were robbed one night last week of some small change. Watches and diamonds were not touched, and it is thought that probably that it was the work of home -talent. Harry Frye and family of Kedge-vill- e were guests over Sunday of Mr. A. M. Frye. Dr. Carl Wheeler and family, of Lexington, were the guests Sunday of relatives here. S. D. Yowell, of Danville, was the 'guest of his parents Sunday. Josh DeBorde, of Casey county, county, was here the first of the week, securing evidence in regard to obtaining a pension for Mrs. Elam Simpson, who was married to two " wmm 1 , jpp 9" 9, i j mm 311 JfHK ,c I j most successful Trappers and Collectors of Raw Furs in your vicinity been shipping their entire collections to us. You too, can secure the highest market prices for your skins by sending them here as New York is now the Wotld'r Greatest Raw Fur Market. Write today for our Free price list and shipping taw. Golden Seal .. Ginseng ..We charse no commission. c.' V""" j u rjav msnei Dncn. wnteinrnneiitK r Fastesi DAVID Rf ITCTFIN & "" far House in New York . lot. wes(4taarreez,rcsw Tork C'OR yean, the hae and Vfc""V' y RRfl vwaav PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS PERKINS VACCINATE TAYLOR, t, I REYNOLDS CONTRACTING Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford W, PENNINGTON, CAPT. AM BOURNE John Casey, V. E Keep The Kidneys Well BOTANIC SALVE 1 W. W. BURGIN J. Beazley J. McCLARY 8)bt--LI- b 64-pa- g 1 fl9vJ " Undertaker Er mer Undertaker Emb aimer Office Phone 167 Home Phone 35 Phone 42, Stanford. K.y STANFORD. KY. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 7, 1916 Barn and Feed Burn EXPERIENCE OF KENTUCKY WOMAN. Clem Phillips Sustains Loss At Shelby Louisville, Ivy. "I have been much City Saturday Night benefited by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Proscription. When in a rundown, nervous condition I saw 'Favorite Junction City, Nov. 7. Fire broke out in the old Durham Prescription' advertised in the paper. bottom in Shelby City Saturday and The use of one bottle gave me very marked burned Mr. Clem Phillips's barn and improvement and I am glad to endorse feeH, and came near getting three of it. It is a good medicine and seems to his hogs. The dwellings of Jordan be just, as advertised." Mbs. LilLib Wallace and the old Fletcher Able Zweydoff, 2233 Bank St. An affection confined to women must came near burning too. Cause of the fire, was cai'elessness. The knobs have its cause in the womanly nature. have been burning between Junction There is no doubt that a diseased condition of the delicate womanly organs, is three days. in general responsible for feminine nervJunction City Honor Roll The following is the roll of honor ousness and an undermined constitution. of the Junction City graded and The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite PrescripBoyle county High School for the tion makes women happy by making second month ending Oct. 27th. Those them healthy There are no more cryneither tardy, absent, with an aver- ing spells. "Favorite Prescription" is for age grade of 85 in grades, 90 in High inflammation and female weakness. It School; 90 in deportment, are enroll- makes weak women strong. Middle aged women about to experience ed. Senior Eda Steele, Bessie Hogue, that dreaded change of life, should profit ' by the experience of thousands of noble Tom Blackerter. Junior Lilla Keane, Ella Prewitt. women who have gone through the same Sophomore LaRue Burke, Anna period with little or no pain, misery or discomfort. Atkins, Georgia LaFevers, Horace Robert Reynolds. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is Freshman Margaret Lee Grubbs, and has been for nearly 50 years just Everett E. Owens. the medicine. It is not a secret preGrade 8. Virgil Alstott, Neal scription, for its ingredients are printed Prewitt, Hayden Grubbs. . on the wrapper; it s a temperance medi Grade 7. Will A. Reynolds, Bar-ne- tt cine, a glyceric extract from roots. Kelley. Get the "Prescription" today cither Grade G. Willie Murphy, Edward in liquid or tablet form if you want to Grubbs. better your physical condition speedily. Grade 5. Hettie Bourne, Agnes Dr. Pierce's Robertson. Carrie Reynolds, Carrie liver and bowels.Pellets regulate stomach, Lay, Lloyd Moore, Eddie Caretr. Grade 4 Hugh Ewing, Bertie Osborne, Elizabeth Burke, Alrie Dunn. Grade 3. Hugh Reynolds, Charles You can have Dr. Pierce's Common Holtby. Jewell Haggard, Bertha Lay, William Grubbs, Rosa Bourne, Fred Sense Medical Adviser of 100S pages for 30 cents or three dimes. It treats of Gartin. Grade 2. Frank Lay, Sallie Car- Sex, Hvgiene, Marriage, Anatomy, Physi ter, Gladys Smith, Carrie Jones, Nan- ology, etc. Address: Dr. Pierce, Invalids' nie Atkins, Dorothy Simmons. Eliza- Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. beth Ely, Robert Ferguson, Francis Preston, Stallard Hill, Arthur NorI Al-sto- tt, I Page Three Do You Ever Expect to Open a Bank Account Ladi 999? If you do not you will always be poor and unsuccessful. DRESSES We have all kinds and colors in ladies dresses silk poplin dresses, $10.00 values at $4.98; $12.50 and $15.00 values at $5.98. The First National Bank of Stanford, Ky., would be very much pleased to have your count. It will pay you interest in its Savings Department or will suggest to you how you can invest it profitably. ac- Ladies' Waists China Silk Waists $3.50 values, at $1.85; Linen and Organdie Waists $ 1.50 and $2.00 values at 95 cents. Don't fail to ask to see our line of ladies suits, skirts and cloaks. The First National Bank STANFORD, KENTUCKY etter Buy a Load or J Right Now! The price has already gone up and we do not know how high it is going. The mines are running short time and cannot get cars to ship. We have a reasonable supply on hand, however, but would advise that you lay in your winter's supply as soon as possible. Two of Coal 1 & H&JI ton. Grade 1. J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY pendicitis and other fatal ailments result from Stomach Trouble. ThouSufferers owe sands of Stomach their complete recovery to Mayr's HIGHLAND PIE SUPPER Latest Report Shows Wonderful Remedy. Unlike any MARRIED IN KANSAS pie supper at the There will be a Boyle going tre- other for Stomach Ailments. For Lincoln schoolhouse at Highland next Friday Friends here have received engrav mendously and Gaines, are the Insurance sale by The Penny Drug Store, Stanfor night. All are invited to come and ed announcements telling of the wed- 88-- 1 1 ford, Ky. enjoy a pleasant evening. ding at Parsons, Kas., of Robert i Man. Caroline Grubbs, Julia Ewing, Thelma Shepperson, Lloyd Kelley, Jesse McKee Carpenter, Jesse Trayner. Enrolled to date, males 88; females 100. Total 188. Census males 94; females 116. Total 210. Attend-an- c in October males 75; females 84. Total 159. The new piano came Monday the tith through the efforts of Rev. McDonald of Alum Springs, who has been present at the school every Monday this year. Music has been made a regular study by the County Superintendent and her County Board. Mrs. James D. Shelby, of Danville, comes out all day each Wednesday and gives teachers and pupils instruction in music. Ottenheim ream Store Gall Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the Stomach and Intestines, Autointoxication, Yellow Jaundice, Ap- Everybody of this section is busy shucking corn at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Geotz were at Stanford last week on business. Miss Matilda Kocker was the visi-itof Miss Annie Schmitz last Thursday. The people are all through threshing buckwheat. Mr. Fred Geotz threshed 33 2 bushels to the acre. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jentsch are proud parents of a little son. The farm of Mr. Adolph Hertel, who hanged himself a short time ago was sold to Mr. E. B. Hatfield at a reasonable price. Miss Annie Schmitz received a letter from her friend in Nebraska, saying that there had been two large snow storms. or 1-- Salem & Salem Harding Waters, oldest son of Mrs. Rhoda Waters, of this city. They say: Mr. and Mrs. Chas. S. Forcum announce the marriage oftheir daughEdna May to Mr. Robert Harding Waters Thursday, November the second nineteen hundred and sixteen Parsons, Kansas. At Home after November twentieth 1521 Grand Avenue. ter hseihkes E5K5KE2EaSa33 mimtivjhAxxssmmsTt CAUTION All other makes are advancing prices. Give us youi order now and Save from $ 1 OO to $ 1 SO e i 4-CyIinder 2-Passenger Roadster $650.00 5-Passenger 1917 6-Cylinder 3-Passenger Roadster Touring Car $665.00 Buicks 1917 ALL CARS F. O. B. FLINT, MICHIGAN $98S.OO 5-Passenger Touring Car $ 1 ,020 m H K H HfiMrk Second Street Danville, Kentucky Page Four TKe Inferior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 7, 1916. Election-T- he Final Returns Just as final election returns determine the victorious candidate, so do final returns determine really good clothes. Hart, Schaffner & Marx clothes, on the basis of merit, always b(ring greatest returns; for what you get and what you pay they're the best clothes made. If you want clothes that are really unusual in quality; if you care more for what they are than for what they cost; if the choicest fabrics made, the most careful workmanship, the most approved styles, the really correct fit are your chief consideration; then you'll elect Hart, Schaffner & Marx clothes they bring every wearer greatest returns. They exhibit highly developed suit and overcoat styles, in beautiful and exclusive fabrics. A special showing of styles for men and young men. "Varsity Fifty Five" Suits and Overcoats $1Q00 $1jj00 $1000 $2Q00 $25 Phillips & Phillips Copyright Hart Sciaf tatt & Marx Stanford's Biggest Store for Men and Boys Eat Without Fear Of Indigestion Or Sour, Acid Stomach "Pape's Diapep- Instant Relief. sin" Ends Your Stomach Trouble Forever Wonder what upset your stomach which portion of the food did the damage do you? Well, don't bother. If your stomach is in a revolt; if sour, .gassy and upset, and whatyou just ' attf has fermented into stubborn lumps; head dizzy and aches; belch gy.ses and acids and eructao undigested food; breath foul, tongue coated just take a little Pape's Diapepsin and in five minutes you wonder what became of the indigestion and dis-- 1 tress. Millions of men and women today know that it is needless to have a bad stomach. A little Diapepsin occasionally keeps this delicate organ regulated and they eat their favorite foods without fear. If your stomach doesn't take care of your liberal limit without rebellion; if your food is a damage instead of a help, remember the quickest, surest, most harmless relief is Pape's Diapepsin which costs only fifty cents for a large case at drug stores. It's truly wonderful it digests food and sets things straight, so gently and easily that it is really astonishing. Please, for your sake, do not go on and on with a weak, disordered stomach; it's so unnecessary. tee, mentioned in a recent issue of the I. J. Col. Jones made a substantial contribution to the national committee, but not the amount named. The Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Pleasant Point Copyright Hart Sdulfccr & Man The Interior Journal E. M. Sauflet, Editor and rRorRiETOE ct Entered at the posteffioe at Stanford, Ky., second class mail matter. Subscription Rates $1.50 Both issues a week, 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 Once a week, either issue, per year to all; paSubscriptions are per stops when time for which it is paid, is up Political Announcements. The Interior Journal is" authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee for each county office is $10; for district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) FOR SHERIFF J. H. LIVINGSTON. Heard About Town ST' His many friends here are glad to know that M. B. Salin, formerly in the banking business here is now nicely located in Boonespath, Va., where he is cashier of the Farmers' & Mer- chants Bank. It was Breckinridge Long, and not Breckinridge Jones, formerly of this county, who contributed the $5,000 to the Democratic National Commit- - All Children Love "Syrup of Figs" For Liver And Bowels Give It When Feverish, Cross, Bilious, For Bad Breath or Sour Stomach at at Look at the tongue, Mother! If coated, it is a sure sign that your Four democratic votes came over little one's stomach, liver and bowels from Central University at Danville. need a gentle, thoroughly cleansing at They were cast by James Cooper, Joe once. Hill, Sam J. Embry, Jr., and Spalding When peevish, cross, listless, pale, Hill. doesn't sleep, doesn't eat or act naturally, or' is feverish, stomach sour, Keene Lutes has returned from an sore extensive visit to Goldsboro. N. C breath bad; has stomach-achthroat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a where he was the guest of his bro-- ! teaspoonful of "California Syrup of ther, Mr. Charles Lutes. Mr. Lutes Figs," and in a few hours all the foul, says that if every state was like constipated waste, undigested food North Carolina Wilson would have a and sour bile gently moves out of its landslide. Conditions are more proslittle bowels without griping, and you perous in that state than ever before in its history. Everybody, black and have a well, playful child again. You needn't coax sick children to white, is for Wilson. Land values take this harmless "fruit laxative;" have increased 400 per cent, in the they love its delicious taste and it al- last four years and property of all ways makes them fel splendid. sorts is high and money is circulating Ask your druggist for a in abundance. Danville Advocate. bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which has directions for babies, children of all ages and for grown-up- s Dispatch plainly on the bottle. Beware of counterfeits sold here. To be sure you Four years more of prosperity and get the genuine, ask to see that it is happiness if insured with Gaines. made by "California Fig Syrup Company." Refuse other kind with "Tried and Proven" "Best by Test" contempt. 8?- 1 88-- 1 1 e, 50-cent - will leave Saturday for New Castle, Ind., where she will sDend the winter with her sister, Mrs. W. P. War-rine- r. (Ails here are 1 cent a Mr. Roy Reynolds and Miss Bessie fora eacn Issue, cash Emigrants to Hoosierdom, w:th trder; no ad less than 25c each issue.) Mrs. N. E. Butt and Mrs. S. B. na- Reynolds, both of the Kings Mounwho are just back in their tain tive Qasey are congratulating J. A. section, were made one, by Rev. Faulkner visited their mother, Mrs. Singleton, at the Baptist church G. W. Taylor. FOR SALE. Moore's Air tight old neighbors who have aban- here, last Sunday afternoon. A crowd of young people will at- heater, in good condition; will sell doned Suckerdom and returnThe ladies of the Pleasant Point tend the pie supper at Highland at a bargain. Mrs. S. J. Embry, Staned home. Archie McWhorter Baptist church have organized a W. shcoolhouse Friday night. J. P. Mr. George and family surprised and glad- M. U. Society. Mrs. Miss Taylor was Harrodsburg. Bunch is working at ford88tf. Lora Lee elected president; dened kin and old neighbors Bunch, and Miss Ada M. D. Wall bought a mule by moving back from Illinois. A Brown, secretary and treasurer.. As from J. A. Singleton for $50. colt FOR RENT. Two front rooms are strong members renter came prepared with they will do a good work. we feel Mrs. E. Dunlap and Mrs. G. W. up stairs over the First National Routen have been to Somerset to see Bank. teams and implements to be- they Possession given at once. 87tf Hulan of this place, gin seeding. He accompanied hasvbeen Carrier, at Science Hill who the Indian doctor. the present disgusted tenant sometime, livingmoved back to for his POWELL & DEPP, of Hustonville, has in one of his almost dailyex-cursion- s farm. We are glad to have him in have for sale 74 high grade ewes and to chase roguish hogs our midst again. 2 Southdown bucks, which have been Miss Dora Alford has been visitfrom his cornfield and was ing turned together since August 20. SStf Rumanians have taken the moved to exclaim "why this Hill. Miss Laura Johnson, at Science in Dobrudja, and probably by Russians, have forced the field has same as no fence." Mr. Dewitt Brown left Tuesday WANTED. A good blue grass to retreat at many points. Coincidently learning that the for Lockland, Ohio. farm of from 40 to 100 acres with ? landlord had refused to furWesley Bastin is at home for a All along the battleline in France good improvements. Call or write J. nish material for a garden few days. the Germans are tenaciously fighting M. Reynolds, Waynesburg, Ky. S5-- 6 fence the tenant proffered to Mr. Marshall has moved to Mt. attempts by the British and French build without further cost to Moriah. Owens has moved to the place to gain further ground. Berlin Rev. claims that in Sunday's fighting the FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, the owner, he mournfully went vacated by Mr. Marshall. Rugs, Wall Paper. Lace Curtains, Allies lost heavily. Mr. J. H. Reed and Miss Lora back to his family and is prob. Window Shades, Trunks, Suit ably still cussin' his bad luck Bunch, are the guests- - of Miss Ada That the role which English peo- Pictures and Mouldings. W. A. Cases, Tribas the season for sowing has Hansford, at Liberty. Miss Lora ple believe the most thoughtful ute, Stai.iord. 42tf. Americans desire to play is that passed and no one here - has their nation shall be "haiied by all seen him or heard from him. FOR SALE. Buckwheat flour; the world as the herald of true Of such is the kingdom of ? peace and of progress, which jrives to call at your dealers for it; ground by Having decided to wind up my every nation a place in God's sun." Maret Hackley, at Hubble, pure and p fine. business, on account of my age, W. Yeatman-Bigg- s, bishop of Worwill on cester, England, at a dinner in New We offer One Hundred Dollars Keward for any WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15th 1916. York. LADIES Engraved cards should case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. be used for all social purposes. See beginning at 9:30 o'clock Ar M., F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. Count von Bernstorff, the German the new samples we have and as to the highest bidder all of my We, the undersigned, hare known F. J. sell property, consisting of my house, lo- Ambassador, accompanied by his cheap as they can be bought anyU years, and believe him Cheney for the last perfectly honorable It. '.11 business transactions cated in Moreland, Ky., opposite the wife, arrived at New London, "Conn., nnd financially able to carry out any obligations Monday Christian church, with 8 rooms, 'e. marine, to visit the merchant sub- where. The Interior Journal. 59-- tf made by his firm. the Deutschland, and carried NAT. BANK OF COMMERCE. porches, good cistern and well and Toledo, Ohio. all necessary outbuildings. A nice a suitcase filled with mail for the WANTED. The Carola Cabinet ITall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting About one acre of land. Kaiser. directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of vineyard. Phonograph is now ready for the opposite graded 75 t One house and lot, the system. Testimonials sent free. Price dealers the only cabinet phonocents per bottle, fcom ny an jjruggisis. school building, with 6 rooms, 2 graph to reah the people at SI 5. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. porches, good well and out buildings. Selling Automobiles (Marvelous in beauty, wonderful in One house and lot, near Milledgeville A MARVELLOUS BUSINESS j tone. Selling agents in every town crossing, with 3 rooms, etc. This i wanted. Write for our descriptive property is all well located. One boundary of knob land, consisting of Represent The Largest Eastern Manufacturer Making j literature. The Kentucky State Dis tributing Lo., Jncorporatetl. bole about 175 acres. Will be sold as a Fully Equipped. Low Priced. Economical Cars. As I have sold my farm, I will sell whole or in three tracts. This land Distributors for the State of KenNot Claimed.But Proven Merit. at public auction at the place about adjoins the Bradfordsville & Huston-vill- e live Agents Wanted. Write P.O.BoxZ448. Boston.Mass. tucky. 302 Tyler Bldg. Louisville, 88-2two miles northeast of Stanford, on Ky. nike. 120 acres of knob land ad the Dudderar's Mill pike, on de- - j joining the lands of John Boyle, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1916 ceased. About 20 acres cleared, small knob land adbeginning at 10 o'clock a.m., the fol- house, etc. 20 acresN. joining the land of J. Cone. For lowing livestock, etc., information see or write. J. H. HORSES AND MULES PRUITT, Moreland, Ky. One good farm and family horse, Will also at the same time and t six years old; one brown mare, six place sell the following personal years old ; one family mare ; one horse property: mule seven years old, a good one; HORSES one mare mule, five years old; one One bay horse, seven years old; Coal one yearling mule; one bay horse ten years old; one bay one brood mare. mule; horse, smooth mouth; one bay mare, Cans, CATTLE smopth mouthed; one sorrel horse, Five milk cows; two yearling three years old, good walker; one Money heifers; two yearling steers; one Shetland pony colt. steer; five calves. MULES HOGS One pair of "black mules, four and gilts; one sow five years old, good worker; one Four and ten pigs; one sow to farrow about pair of black horse mules, coming the 25th of Nevember. three years old, 15 2 hands high, Kidd's Store CENT -A- -WORD ADS vice-preside- nt Latest War News PUBLIC SALE How's This? 1 8S-2- I PUBLIC SALE llPi p. FOR Heaters, Stoves, Ran ges Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and Etc., See Tongs, Lard Us and Save two-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld 150-pou- nd GEORGE H. FARRIS 1-- SHEEP 58 good ewes and two bucks. One IMPLEMENTS two-hor- se Lot of buggies, surreys and harness, also lot of household goods. TRY OUR NEW COOKING UTENSILS W. H. HIGGINS .!' , .,tnii wagon; one mowing machine ; one hay rake ; one cultivator; one disc harrow; one section harrow; one two-horturning plow; one turning plow; two buggies; two sets of buggies harness; one 60 gallon slop cooker. 600 bales of No. 1 Timothy hay; some baled straw and cow peas; about 60 barrels of corn in crib; 100 shocks of fodder. One cream separator in good shape. Household and kitchen furniture and lots of other things too numerous to mention. TERMS: Made known on day of sale. DAN TRAYLOR, Stanford, Ky. se one-hor- se R. F. D. 4. John B. Dinwiddie, Acutioneer.-- ' , land OTHERS. J. B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer, . -I CATTLE One Jersey cow, five years old, will be fresh Jan. 1st: two black cows six years old; two Jersey cows, eight years old; one Jersey cow, two years old; one Jersey cow, seven years old, with calf by side, a splendid milker; three red high grade three years old cows, broke to milk; one red cow, five years old, good milker; one Hereford bull, two years old; one high grade red bull, one year old; four long yearling steers; four good spring steer calves; six good spring heifer calves. TERMS. Liberal and made known the hour or day of sale. Don't forget PRUITT 9:30 A. M. J. H. & G. B. r 88-- 3 Groceries, Field Seeds, &c, &c, T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, Stanford, Kentucky. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky Teusday, November, 7 1916 mrmwmim - Page Five SAVE THE DIFFERENCE 1 "V BY RECENT FORTUNATE PURCHASE OF COATS AND SUITS WE'RE ABLE TO MAKE THIS UNUSUAL OFFER, RIGHT AT THE BEGINNING OF THE SEASON. IN ORDER TO MAKE THIS OFFER DOUBLY ATTRACTIVE WE WILL OFFER NOT ONLY COATS and SUITS OF THE SEASON'S NEWEST AND BEST STYLES, BUT WILL INCLUDE THIRTY-FIV- E SILK AND SERGE DRESSES FROM NEW YORK'S BEST MAKERS. IN ORDER TO TURN THESE INTO READY CASH WE WILL ALLOW YOU A REDUCTION OF 20 Per ent YOU SHOULD SEE THESE $10.00 SUITS, COATS AND DRESSES AT $8 $15 ONES AT $12 $19.50 ONES AT $15.60 AND SO ON THROUGH THE LINE. THESE GOODS ARE ALL MARKED IN FIGURES AT THE ORIGINAL REASONABLE PRICES AND YOU CAN TAKE THE 20 PER CENT OFF AND PUT IT IN YOUR SAVINGS BANK. COME NOW AS OUR STOCK IS FAIRLY BRISTLING WITH THE SEASON'S NEWEST AND BEST. SEVER NCE & SON Personal and Social Nov. 8. The Young Ladies Sewing Circle will meet with Mrs. J. B. Perkins at 2:30. The Woman's Society will meet with Mrs. Burch on Friday afternoon at 2:30. V . Mrs. W. S. Fish went to Lancaster Saturday to see her sister, Mrs. S. D. Cochran. Supt. W. C. Wilson went to Richmond Saturday to umpire a football game. Mrs. C. Hays Foster and little daughter, Jane Murrell Foster are the guests of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. O. P. Nuckols at Pineville. W. S. Fish and little daughter, Martha Ann Vish went to Paint I ick Saturday to see his father, W. C. Fish. Mrs. C. P. Anderson, wife of C. P. Anderson, a well known concrete man, of this county, has been quite ill for some time. Mrs. Anderson is partly paralyzed. r Always Use AW ( Mrs. Shelby Tevis is the guest of Col. M. F. Elkin, of Lexington, who relatives m Charleston, S. C. still keeps his "home" in Stanford, Mr. and Mrs. James M. Gover are came back as usual to vote. Mrs. Sophia Alcorn has returned home from Louisville, where she has rejoicing over the arrival of a little Rev. Joseph Hopper, who is attendson in their home. been for several weeks. ing the Presbyterian Theological Mrs. Mattie Nevius has returned Miss Jewel Holtzclaw, of the Seminary at Louisville, came home section, is the guest of Miss from a visit to Mrs. Ret Hiatt at Mt. to vote for Wilson and Helm. Vernon. Mary Margaret Newland. Edwin Cooper, who travels out of Doziei", of Wanda and Henc Steve Mr. and Mrs. Lee Rupley spent the Litchfield, 111., came back home to week end at Perryville with her par- Overstreet, of Lebanon, came home vote and to spend a few days with to vote Tuesday. ents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Robinson. his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B. CoopMr. and Mrs. H. C. Wray and Mrs. Frazier Hurt and little son, er and family. of 'Crab Orchard have been the guests children of Danville spent Sunday D. W. Caldwell, of the Waynes-bur- g of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. here with relatives. section was here Monday. He Hilton. Mrs. Emma Saunders, of says that he will take Mrs. Caldwell is the guest of her son, to Mrs. Frank McCray, of Cambridge Louisville this week to undergo a Springs, Pa., is the guest of Mrs. Attorney J. N. Saunders and family. serious operation, as she has been J. N. Saunders has been quite ill Eaton at the home of her daughter, for at his home for several days but was in had healthMrs. some time. Mrs. C. R. Coleman. Everett Stone, of Mr. and able to get out andi vote Tuesday. The names of Mr. Bryan Perkins Miss Ethel Walker, of Lancaster, Washington, D. C, came in Monday and Miss Mary Bailey were inadvert- visited friends here Mr. several days of night for a visit to his parents,Stone ently omitted from the guests at and Mrs. Lee Stone, and Mr. the Halloween party given by the last week. Mrs. Joseph Swope, formerly of to vote for Woodrow Wilson. Mr. Seniors. Stone holds a nice position in the Mrs. E. D. Kennedy and Miss Black Hubble, now of Peoria, 111., is vis- government printing office. iting Mrs. Samantha Hubble and othGivens, of Hustonville, visited their friends here. ! niece, Miss Elizabeth Keed in Dan-ivil- er Capt. and Mrs. J. L. B. Coffey and last week. little son, Shelby, J. T. Embry and FOR son, Wesley, of the State House force came home for the election. Col; G. A. Carpenter has been on the sick list several days but was WORKING able to get to town and vote Tuesjj J. L. Beazley spent Sunday at Mid-dlesbor- o. Mc-Corma- ck Shep-herdsvill- e, le HELP WOMEN High Class STATIONERY to Create a Good Jkr& JV Impression A jK7F vCjli 'cSxJP mill kf Wf 1 k I i ..ii xa. oaugn- ana son, ivrtnur mis. i. tr r Herbert returned to their home at Hustonville last Friday after a visit to her mother, Mrs. A. J. Simpson. day. nr A i- Some Have to Keep on Until They Almost Drop. How Mrs. Conley Got Help. Here is a letter from a woman who had to work, but was too weak and suffered too much to continue. How she regained health : Frankfort, Ky.- -"I suffered so much with female weakness that I could not The Very Latest Styles that the people you "write to often judge you by your stationery. And there is a g'reat deal of truth in the fact that stationery can be so chosen as to reflect the best of judgment and taste. Stationery suitable for one occasion may be entirely out of place for another. Then, too, the styles in stationery change the same as styles in clothing. To be sure that your stationery is right for all purposes, always buy it here. It's old, old saying an little daughter, Elizabeth Jane Hopper, have returned to their home at Louisville af terra visit to his mother, Mrs. Kitty Hopper and other relatives. Miss Letitia Warren is expected home Friday from a six weeks' visit with Mrs. James Menefee in Cleveland, Ohio. Winchester Sun. Miss Mancie Ware, of McKinney, and Miss Sadie Baughman. of Hustonville, will spend the week end with Miss Carrie Cunningham at her home in the country. Danville Advocate. the big establishment of Mabley "back home" to vote in the president- Monticello Outlook. Rev. William H. Hopper, wife and J. F. Cummins, now employed ' in & Carew ComDany at Cincinnati, came ial race. The Penny Drug Store. PHONE-NO2. E. R.COLEMAN, Proprietor. r ? . r-- SIANEORD, KY. , Mrs. J. W. Brown. Mrs. R. E. Thompson and little granddaughter, came with them and spent the day with her mother, Mrs. W. M. Poyn-ter.MVernon Signal. t.. has just undergone an operation for stomach trouble in a Louisville hospital. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. McCarty and little daughter, Miss Christine McCarty, of Stahford, motored to this city yesterday. Thev were accompanied by Mrs. Sophie Davis of Pineville, who is their guest. Danville Advocate. iVIr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Cherry motored up from Crab Orchard Sunday and were the guests of Mr. and Lee Cook, brother of Mrs. J. B. Cornn. of Lancaster, took a train here Sunday for London. Mr. Cook do my own work, section. had to hire it done. A. G. Huffman, who has been I heard so much spending some time with his daughabout LydiaE. Pink-ham- 's ter, Mrs. J. G. Carpenter, Jr., at Vegetable Crab Orchard, came down to vote Compound that I as he has always maintained his vottried it. I took three ing residence at his old home here. Mrs. Mattie Nevius, of Stanford, bottles and I found has been with Mrs. Ret Hiatt, this it io be all you week. Yesterday Mesdames Mary claim. Now I feel as Williams, J. W. VanWinkle, W. M. well as everl did and Poynter and Sarah Weber went out am able to do all my to Mrs. Hiatt's home on West Main own work strain. I street and spent the day most pleasWell Now. Look t That! Off Comes T&at Pesky Cora w Slick a Wkatle. recommend it to any woman suffering antly. Mt. Vernon Signal. The earth is blessed with tho one. from female weakness. You may pubMr. W. C. Fish, of Madison counsimple, painless, never-failinremlish my letter if you wish. " Mrs. James ty, a brother of th late A. T. Fish, edy that makes millions of people happy, and that's "GETS-IT- ". CONLEY,516 St. Clair St.,Frankfort,Ky. of Wildie and the father of E. T. Apply it in 3 seconds. It dries No woman suffering from any form of Fish, of Berea, ha? been in Mt. VerSome people jab and dip at their and corns with, knives and razors wrap female troubles should lose hope until non this week Fish and afriends Mrs. their toes in packages with bansister, relatives! Mr. dages or sticky tape, make them red she has given Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg- Asbill, are only ores of the generaand raw with salves. Nothing llko etable Compound a fair trial. tion left. Mt. Vtrnon Signal. this with ."GETS-IT.- " Your corn This famous remedy, the medicinal loosens you lift it off. . There's nothing to press on the corii. or hurt. ingredients of which are derived from Angels couldn't ask for more. Try it native roots and herbs, has for forty t0U&h,L?5.?.ny, corn callus or wart. "GETS-IT- " Fruit and Shade Trees, Shrubs, Rhuyears proved to be a most valuable tonic is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c and invigoratorof the female organism. barb, Grape "Vines, Asparagus, Roses a bottle, or sent on receipt of prica Phlox, Lawrence & All women are invited to write ' catalogPeonies, etc. Np Agents. New bB. in Stanford Co., Chicago HI. J.ree. .Everything for OrSold and rp.nmmond to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medi- chard, Lawn, Garden. ramnA-n ed aS the World's hpet cine Co., Lynn, Mass., for special .H. F. HILLENMEYER & SONS bv Tho Lincoln Pharmacy and? The advice, it will be confidential. . t u PennyDrug 'Store; Lexington, Ky.-- " ! v tt jc corn-pestered v's-.tin- Mrs. Ben F. Jennings is spending Garrard Heard From a few days in Lexington this week. J. J. Painter, the well known opLancaster, Ky., 10:30 p. m. erator went home to Brodhead to Special Every precinct reported, vote for Wilson Tuesday. Col. C. R. Coleman was down from heavy poll, gives Gaines majority on Cary, Bell county, to vote Tuesday 88-- 1 1 Insurance. and visiting his family here. Hense Overstreet came up from Lebanon to cast one for Wilson and ENTERTAIN SROOK CLUB. Marshall. A most delightful meeting of th Mrs. J. C. Lynn and Mrs. Walter Rook Club was held with Mrs. R. M. Saunders went to Louisville Monday Newland on last Thursday. afternoon. was assisted in entertaining-he- r Walter Singleton came home from guest, her aunt, Mrs. JohnLexington to vote. He has""a nice son of Lancaster. A perfect fall afrun out of the queen city of the ternoon, a charming hostess, and a Blue Grass as railway mail clerk. most enjoyable time spent, was the Dr. and Mrs. G. G. Perry, Miss sentiment of all present. On arrivBetty and Igo Perry came over Tues- ing, Mrs. Newland served her lunch day, from Richmond, and spent the which was a delightful salad course. day with friends. Those present were: Mesdames T. Col. Wat Dudderar went to Lan- A. Rice, G. B. Cooper, W. H. Shanks, caster Tuesday morning to help the W. C. Shanks, Wm. Severance, A. H. Garrard Milling Company out during Severance, W. A. Tribble, E. J. their rush season. Brown, S. M. Sauflcy, H. J. McRob-ert- s, Mrs. Jamie Carpenter and little H. C. Baughman, J. B. Foster, daughter, Lillie Carpenter, of Crab R. T. Bruce, R. C. Hocker, J. G. CarOrchard, were the guests of Mrs. penter, J H. Woods, E. P. Woods, Lucy Miller Bartley Friday and Sat- and Misses Josephine Carpenter and urday. Ophelia Lackey. W. C. Fish, the aged father, of W. S. Fish, of this city, came down from his home in Paint Lick last week and How spent several days with his son and family here. V" Gets-I- t' Harry Farmer, of State University came in early to vote the" straight democratic ticket. Harry is "making lifts Your Corn Bight Off. , ! good" in every way at that big uninever aiis. versity, his many friends are glad "Ever in your life see a corn coino to know. out like that? Look at the true skin John L. Anderson, who holds a underneath smooth, as the palm of your hand! nice position in the government service at Washington City, came home to vote for Woodrow Wilson and to kill the vote of his republican brother Jones L. Anderson, of the Preachers-vill- e Mrs-Newland "Look Pa, m Works!" iKSSmWm m TREES on-r-- -- . page Six "v The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 7, ARCH IN ALASKA fTISA GREAT COUNTRY AND COMING FAST 1916. r Former Stanford Boy Writes of His Recent Trip to Uncle Sam's Northern Possession Arch A. McKinney, formerly of Stanford, who wrote so interestingly an account of his trip through the west for the I. J. a short time ago, has furnished this paper with an article on his recent visit to Alaska, which is highly interesting and entertaining as well as instructive. Mr. McKinney writes of his trip to the far north, as follows: Burton Holmes, the traveller expressed it well when he said: "The Yosemite Valley is beautiful. The Yellowstone Park is wonderful. The Canyon of Colorado is colossal. Alaska is all of these." I will quote further from Mr. J. W. Prichett, of the Cordora Daily Times, of Cordora, who told me, in part, "The curtain is just beginning to rise in Alaska and the eyes of the world are at last beginning to look on in wonderment. As everyone in Alaska knows, the country has suffered in consequence of the misconception of people in general on the 'outside.' However, the past three years have seen the dissemination of much" reliabel information which has somewhat modified the 'ice box" illusions. National sympathy has been won, and Alaska is at last receiving real consideration from the government. It is a pleasure to have travel stained tourists tell us that we have the grandest scenery in the world that they have visited Switzerland and Norway, and that our mountains, glaciers and the scenery generally, rise by way of comparison like cathedral spires over a village hut, and that Alaska is destined to become the greatest summer resort in America, if not in the world." I found all of this to be true, also that the mineral resources of the territory have only as yet been scratched, while the agricultural posssibilities are yet to be unfolded. Consider for a moment the amazing comparison of purchase and present yield. Purchased from Russia in 1867 for $7,200,000 present value of annual production approximately and the production from its natural resources, since the purchase, very nearly reaches a total of S80-000,00- ..fflMJMijMillW A s 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. A Ford on the road for every roJEgl i Wjlip Bllr 'W IIEFTnl i ri III Ilk H. C. ANDERSON Ford Agent for Lincoln County Storage, Repairs, Tires, Accessories Phone 203 in 'UI.JJ 'UJSR-AMI- Sk & The greatest coffee maker If he in cn woria doesnt fi call you this it is your own fault Make up your mind to begin today to give your husband the benefit of their experience. Give him a chance to call you the greatest coffee maker in the world. When you see how enthusiastic he is over Hie flavor of Arbuckles' you will know why it has solved the problem of over a million women why it is by far the most popular coffee in America today! that with them, the coffee problem is a thing of the past, A million women can tell you that every morning their coffee makes the whole breakfast seem entirely different, satisfying, starts the day right for all. t 0, Like these women,you will end your search for the right coffee the moment he tastes Arbuckles'. Arbuckle Bros, have the largest coffee roasters in the world. Every day they roast enough coffee to supply your entire county for a week. New Salem People in this community are busy gathering corn. Sam and Elzie Estes are working in McGuffey, Ohio. Mrs. Etta Walls, who has been in a serious condition is some better at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Matt Leeper were the welcome guests at Oatley Stapp's last Sunday. Mr. P. H. Richards and wife visited their daughter, Mrs. Bud Estcs at McKinney Saturday night. Mrs. C. M. Smith was a welcome visitor at this place last week. Mr. Albert Barnett, of this place returned to his work at Carthage, O., Sunday. Miss Lizzie Estes was the welcome visitors at Mr. George Leeper's the first of the week. Mr. George Estes is on the sick list. Mrs. Howard Alford, who lives near McKinney visited her father, C. F. Estes at this place last week. Mrs. Jake Dunn, of Mt. Salem, was No Argument Necessary Both Democrats and Republicans have been promptly paid by Gaines, 88-- 1 1 the Insurance Man. the guest at this place Sunday. Miss Beulah Estes spent Saturday night and Sunday with Miss Maud Office of R. M. NEWLAND Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Stanford, Ky. Phone 168 and 45. Farm For Sale FRIDAY, NOV. 10, 1916 23 acres, more or less on Liberty pike, one-hamile from Hustonville, 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. lf m Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Walls, of Indianapolis, were called to the bedside of his mother, Mrs. Etley Walls, who has been very low. Mrs. Will Earls, of Middlesboro, visited her daughter, Mrs. Maggie Montgomery last week. Mrs. George Sims spent Sunday with Mrs. T. M. Estes. Mr. Bud Austin and wife visited his sister, Mrs. Wilmoth Leeper Saturday night. Mrs. Anna Sims, of Duncan, is a visitor at F. M. Sims' this week. Mr. Arch Austin, of this place was in Stanford this week on business. Sims. Mr. J. A. Snow, of South Fork, was a visitor at Mr. Eblee Smith's H Bill 1 A The Demands o Yosr Blood When the blood (the power fluid of your body) is properly nourished, your body invariably radiates signs of glowing health But it is so easy to neglect its importance, and blood disease's of malignant form, like Rheumatism, Catarrh, Malaria, Scrofulous poisons and skin diseases take hold before we are aware the result of VoWearsA. fN team easily romped over Tennessee Military Institute, of Sweetwater, Tenn., at Somerset Friday by the score of 95 to 6. The visitors made a touchdown by picking up a fumbled ball. McDonald right tackle of Somerset broke his collar bone in the first period. It looks like a crippled team will face Louisville next Satur day, when Somerset goes after the the State High School championship. HUBBLE HONOR ROLL Brown. SOMERSET STILL WINNING The Somerset High School bootball Grade 1. Elizabeth Bratton, A. B. Keep your blood (power fluid) running pure by the nourishing qualities of S. S. S. and banish these undesirable tenants from your body. Get the Genulno S.S.S. from your Druggist, Grade 3. Sue Bratton, Burnice Franklin, Mattie May Hubble, T. D. Ball, Walter Thomas Pettus. Grade 4. Mamie Brown, Mabel Franklin, Jessie Pettus, William Pettus, S. B. Sanders, Jr. Grade 6. Cecil Beck. Grade 7. Nancy Bourne. list of Properties In FOR SALE. 70 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; good house, barn, etc; well watered; close to school and church. Price $1,200. FOR SALE. 80 acres, unimproved land, 3 miles from Stanford, on turnpike; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Price $75 per acre. FOR SALE. .106 acres; house; 2 barns, etc. Well watered; 38 acres in cultivation, balance in grass; 5 miles from Stanford. Price $50 per acre. Lincoln County and Stanford, Ky., -- FOR SALE. splendid garden, etc; 1 mile from court house. Price $1,400.00. FOR SALE. 189 acres; house; cellar, cistern, 2 tobacco barns; 1 stock barn; 1 cow barn; 2 cribs and other buildings; 120 acres in blue grass, balance in cultivation, in heart of Blue Grass section; 5 miles from Stanford on turnpike. Price $95 per acre. Easy terms. FOR SALE. 45 acres; house; 1 stock barn; 1 new tobacco barn; young orchard; well watered; all new fencing. This is A-- l land and will grow hemp, tobacco, corn, etc. Price $4,500. FOR SALE. 8 rooms, 2 halls; cellar under all the house; hot water heat; 2 bath rooms complete; 3 squares from court house; bargain if sold at once. FOR SALE. 50 icres situated in heart of the Blue Grass section; rich limestone soil in excellent state of cultivation. Will be sold at a bargain. FOR SALE. 1F8 acres; 8"room house; large barn; concrete silo; fencing all new; good community; all in grass. Price $75 per acre. Terms easy. FOR SALE. Two story, Modern residence; frame dwelling; large barn; new; m, A. B. Florence, Office 26 Lincoln Nat. Bank BIdg., Stanford, Ky. the United States and the present known fields of coal alone are as extensive as the entire state of Pennsylvania. The annual gold production yields approximately $16,000,000, while the annual production of the fisheries are approximately $25,000,000. This will give you a better idea of what the future holds forth, when Alaska really comes into its own, especially so when you consider the fact there is 100,000 square miles of arable land and the present population does not exceed 75,000. My trip was one of pleasure throughout, every moment filled with amazing science beauties, afforded by views of snow capped mountains, glaciers, ice bergs, mountain lakes, etc., all of this with the sun "a shinin" and beautiful flowers blooming all about and the mercury, in the plying between 50 and 60 degrees. We left San Francisco, June 14th, on S. S. "Queen," arriving at Seattle one day late, account of rough weather and heavy fogs, one of the boats Steamer Bear going on the rocks off Northern California coast, just miles from us. All one and one-hapassengers were taken off and five were drowned when one of the life boats capsized. Sailed from Seattle 5 P. ST., June 2th. All of the first night and next morning was spent passing Vancouver Island, from then through the next night and day the vessel still traversed the wonderful water courses of British Columbia and later crossed the boundary line of British Columbia, Canada and Alaska, U. S. A. Our first stop was Ketchikan, the first American port of entry in Alaska, headquarters for the Prince of Wales Island, nearby and a thriving city of 2,500 population, one of the largest fishing points on the South East coast and the center of the halibut fishing industry. Just back of the town is Ketchikan Creek with its pretty waterfalls. It is here, during the spawning season, from July to September, the salmon swim up stream and leap the Falls to reach the shallow water above. This is an unusual and wonderful sight as the current is swift and the Falls many feet in height. Continu ing up the creek and into the gorge is a beautiful walk for three miles up the mountain trail with Big Lake at the summit, a beautiful stretch of water with a hot spring in its center. This walk beggars description, as does the climb of 6,000 feet up snow capped Deer mountain adjoining. It is from here Ketchikan gets its water supply of melted snow. Here is located the first Indian village, where the squaws may be seen wearing the pretty baskets, moccasins and such things to be sold to tourists. You will also see many Totem Poles, carved by the Indians, in many and varied fantastic shapes. The basebal1 ork ol Ketchil an is quite unusual, being under about eight feet of water when the tide is in but when the tide recedes the youngsters may cavort on a dry and sandy diamond. Proceeding north we threaded our way through Wrangell Narrows with its many colorful buoys and beacons to prevent the ships from going on the rocks. Wrangell lies just beyond and is one of Alaska's oldest towns, was settled in 1834 and named after Baron Wran-gof Russia. Saw my first ice berg, morning of June 30th, near Petersburg, floating majestically alongside our boat, a wierd monster prismatically colored by the sun rays. All about as we proceeded through the placid waters of the inside passage were seen salmon canneries along the shore quaint Indian graves, set up on stilts and carved Totem Poles standing in front of Indian hamlets. After passing interesting water through such courses and viewing with delight the ther-moment- $590,000,000. It is about one fifth the size of er lf cust 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, 10 seconds. "W., 70S feet to a walnut tree at end of section of stone fence; thence S. 71 degrees. 0 seconds TV., 203 feet to the west side of a box elder tree; thence S. 50 de''111 grees, 45 seconds "W., SO feet to a walnut tree; thence S. 61 deBOURBON REMEDY CO.. grees, 40 seconds TV., 26S feet to a Lexinston, Ky. corner stone in said Brent's linej Knclosed find photo of ho? that was ecred o cholera with your Bourbon Hoe Cholera Remthence X. 31 degrees, 15 seconds W., edy. This hoe was almost dead before asinc 91 feet to post angle of fence; thence the medicine, and then was entirely cured, except loss of ears. tail. etc. The hog Is owned by N. 58 degrees, 20 seconds TV., SS Mr. Skiles Ewing, of Bowling Green, Ky. He will be triad to give you a testimonial, and we thence first with Brent's line and cancet several more if you want them. on a line between two walnut trees;, DRUG CO.. Bowlinjr Green, Ky thence X. 67 degrees, 10 seconds W., 622 feet to post in angle of wire Ask Your Druggist for It. fence; thence N. 73 degrees, 15 secSold By onds "W., 98 feet to a brace post in. THE PENNY DRUG STORE angle of fence jthence No. 78 degrees, E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. feet to a vine grove walnut tree; then with H. P. Hawkins' line, X. 65 HARRY JACOBS degrees, 45 seconds W., 576 feet to Dealer In point corner to H. P. Hawkins; Fine Monumental Work thence with Hawkins' line, N. 28 deCemetery Hill, Stanford, Ky. grees, 15 seconds E., 2,230 feet to a Closed on Saturday stone corner to Hawkins and T. B. Phone 164 Hammonds; thence with Hammonds' S. 25 seconds E., Commissioner's Sale line feet 64 adegrees,in prove of trees: to stone 788 thence first with Hammonds and Mary E. Chrisman, Individually, j thence with W. W. White's ine, S. S and as Administratrix of I degrees, 50 seconds W., 1,006 feet John N. Chrisman, Plaintiff, tto a vine covered post; thence with vs j S. 64 degrees, 15 sec- TV. F. Shomaker and Other, Defts. White's line j onds E., 1,037 feet to the south side Boyle Circuit Court, Kentucky. of a locust tree; thence S. 62 In Equity. degrees, 50 seconds E., 660 feet to By virtue of a judgment and or- the beginning, containing eigthy-on- e (81.42) hundredths der of sale of the Boyle Circuit and forty-tw- o ourt, . rendered at the September acres, more or less. And the said tract of land above term thereof 1916, I shall proceed to described being the same boundary offer for sale on the premises to the highest bidder, at public auction, on of land conveyed by the said TV. F. Shomaker to John X. Chrisman, deSATURDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1916, ceased, as set forth in the original at 2 o'clock P. M., or thereabout, up- petition and described in said deed six different tracts. on the credit of six and twelve in The amount to be raised is months, the following described and the cost of this action property, to wit: about $250.00. Beginning at a stone on west bank For the purchase price the purof Hanging Fork, corner to W. W. chaser, with approved security or seWhite, and running thence S. 19 debearing" grees, 10 seconds; W. 163 feet to the curities, must execute bonds, legal interest from the day of sale center of a stump overhanging the and bank of Hanging Fork; thence S. 31 until paid, and having the force of a judgment. Bidders will be degrees, 0 seconds W., 400 feet to a effect stone 5 feet from sugar tree on bank prepared to comply with these terms. of Hanging Fork; thence S. 19 deJOHN B. STOUT, Master Commisgrees, 20 seconds W., 160 feet to lo sioner of Boyle Circuit Court. 85-315-inch V HERE'STHEHOG IpPif 10-in- ch JENKINS-SUBLET- T 10-in- ch $11,-537.- 14 F. Phone No. 1 S3 For Your Next Load Of Coal We have a nice supply of Straight Creek and Den-haBlock Coal on hand and can fill your order promptly m el NORTHCOTT & TUDOR Phone No. 153 STANFORD, KY The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 7, 1916. Page Seven Most Effective Remedy m m-9 1 TT r T 1 f1 iVlClThPY HCIU rA)PY LyOdi DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN RELIEVES BABY WHEN OTHER MEDICINES FAILED I There is nothing so necessary to a child's health and comfort as regularity of the bowels. All children are especially susceptible to stomach trouble and any overstrain of the sensitive organs has a tendency to obstruct elimination. This condition is responsible for much of the illness of childhood. To relieve constipation a mud laxative should be employed. Cathartics and purgatives are violent ."n their action and should be avoided. Mrs. Alfred DuBois, Mt. Holly, N. J., says Dr. Caldwell's Syrup of Pepsin is without doubt the most effective remedy for constipation hc has ever used and that it is the only remedy she could find for her baby. Little Earl was badly constipated during his first year and nothing she tried got seemed to help him until she PepDr. Caldwell's Syrup a bottle of sin. Now he is a fine, strong, healthy boy, and she thanks Dr. Caldwell fcr Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin, free from opiates or narcotic drugs; it acts gently withoutgriping or other discomfort, and r.p- JJ I Earl Du Boisj peals to children because of its pleasant taste. Druggists everywhere sell it for fifty cents a bottle and every mother should have it in the house for use whenever occasion arises. To avoid imitations and ineffective substitutes always be sure to ask for Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. See that a facsimile of Dr. Caldwell's signature and his portrait appear on the yellow carton in which t.h Wrlr is packed. A trial bottle, free of cnarge, can be obtained bv writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 455 "Washington St., Monticello, Illinois. it. . surprising scenic grandeurs we enter vision are the back ground of the St. Gastineau channel and rpoceed di-- 1 Elias Alps, while nearer the shore rect to Juneau, the capital, and Aals- -' can be seen the Fair Weather moun-ka- 's j tains. The great range stretches as largest city. Opposite Juneau is the thriving ' them by wireless. They were all clean town of Douglas with the great cut gentleman and looked to be Treadwell mine adjacent, the oldest "spangles." producer of the north. Here is located i far as the eye can reach, the peaks the gold stamp mill, the largest of its ranging from 15,000 to 18,000 feet "kind in the world. Just below Juneau in height. Beyond lie the Chugach, is located Thane, where the concen- - Kenai and Alaskan ranges, culminat-tratin- g mill of Alaska Gastineau i ing in Mount McKinley, towering gold mine is located, the mine itself ' 23,000 feet above the sea, the highest reached by one of the world's largest ' mountain on the North American Continent. tunnels, cut through and connecting the mine with the ' After about 36 hours at sea, we landed at Cordora, Sunday morning mill. The scenery near Juneau is en- - July 2, and celebrated, the Sabbath trancing and a walk up Gold Creek by making a trip over the Copper will leave an everlasting impiession .river and North Western railroad to d of its beauties. I snapped several ' Miles and Childs glaciers. These kodak pictures in this vicinity. ciers lie inland about 50 miles and After a few hours we continued stand out as the most wonderful north to Skagway 1,000 miles from things I saw on the whole trip. Pic- .seattle tne town wmen, in me ture, n you can, a iieia oi ice irom spring of '98 grew to a city of 15,- - 300 to 500 feet in height, about 000 people, of all stations and na- three miles long and extending back tionalities all drawn to the North- about 25 miles, with young ice bergs land by the lure of the Golden Klon- and heavy particles falling off into the river below making a sound like dike. In the early days it was a lawless big guns booming on a battle field. town, ruled by the iron hand of These glaciers are active and contin-ousl- y breaking off. Their coloring is "Soapy" Smith and his gang of desperadoes. But these days are over. exquisite, from a muddy brown to an Skagway once the wildest, wickedest opalescent and turquoise blue, all actown in the world, is now a most or- centuated by the sunlight. The Copderly city of 1,000 population and by per River flows along side and burvirtue of its wonderful location, in rows beneath while mighty mountains the midst of mountains and glaciers, adjoin. Between the glaciers is the Its beautiful flowers and charming two million dollar iron bridge over climate, it is rapidly acquiring a which the rails continue inland to most enviable reputation as a tour- Kennicott and the copper fields. This ist resort. Skagway is the southern bridge and the glaciers are the base terminus of the White Pass and of Rex Beach's "The Iron Trail" Tukon Route and about 19 miles in- a book many of you have and all land the railroad crosses Dead Horse should read. It fairly depicts what Gulch by a steel cantilever bridge, the pioneers had to undergo in their 215 feet high, the most northerly initial conquest of Alaska. I was forbridge of its kind in the world. Here tunate in getting a good picture of the old trail of '&8 is well defined. the glacier which have had enlarged About a mile beyond is White Pass and colored to shgw their natural the International boundary, beauty. VJ& ' "c the stars and stripes and the The mosquitoes, mentioned by Union Jack wave a friendly salute to Beach, are still there and as hungry c. r other. At this point, in a tiny as ever. mountain lake, only 20 miles from Cordora is a hustling mining town. the sea, the mighty Yukon river takes On our return we stopped for 24 its rise and flows for 2,100 miles hours and looked at one half million north and west, crossing and recross-in- g dollars worth of copper ore from the the Arctic circle, before it finally Kennicott mines. Then into Valdez, empties in to the Behring Sea. The another mining point, which boasts a railroad continues north to White glacier of its own, just back of the Horse, where true hospitality is dis- little city and in plain view from the pensed by Barney McGee, who con- dock, fighting in an endeavor to ducts the leading hotel there. "Bar- force its way to the sea. LaTouche ney," as he is called by all Alas- - was the next poit, where is located leans, was a ieilow passenger aboard one oi the world s largest copper our boat and is six feet four inches mines, owned by the Kennicot Copper of as fine and typical an Irshman Corporation. Went through the mill as one will ever meet. and beyond where I saw a mountain At Skaywag we found the leading of copper ore with only its surface curio store of Alaska owned by Mrs. , "shaved off." We continued (Kirmse) such a charming ward and spent the fourth of July at and beautiful ladv it is a pleasure to j Seward, named after the Secretary separate oneself from his money of State, who put through the Alas-i- n exchange for handsomely carved ' kan purchase. Seward struck me as Ivory Totems, hand woven Indian i being a model city and the best liaskets, seal skin moccasins, native , home town on the South West coast iewelry and such. It is here the sum It was in gala attire with a large mer days really begin to lengthen. crowd on hand to witness the holi- In fact, there is practically no night i day sports. It was here I saw many and I experienced considerable trou dog teams malemutes all loafing ble jretting to bed at all. fcrom about now but there will be lots of work 11 P. M,. until 1 o'clock A. M., it for them when the snows and long is like dusk, the rest of the time you winter nights arrive. Then we roundcan read a newspaper by the natural ed Cape Elizabeth and continued to lights. Couldn't help but think if I Anchorage, 2,000 miles from Seattle, were a native, would prefer the the government town and now the "night shift" in the summer time. base of operations for the new gov From Skagway we returned South ernment railroad, being constructed through Lynn Canal, little thinking into the interior with Fairbanks, the o:st chief city of the interior, as its the wondevs of tho South Eas be equalled but we were to be tination. This will open up and de more thin agreeably iurprissl to ' velop a great agricultural and mining find the South West Alaskan coast country. The growth of Anchorage afforded even greater wonders in has been remarkable. From a popu-scendisplays and grandeur. Pass- - . lation of 1,000 last year it has grown ing through Icy Strait and Cross to 5,000, about 3,500 of the people Sound and after rounding Cape Spen- - being employed by the government, cer, the vessel steamed out into the j This completed my westward trip, broad Pacific Ocean and we were , On the return voyage I stopped over "headed toward South West Alaska, a few days at Juneau and Ketchikan. Now we have a beautiful panorama. At Fort Liseom, between Valdez and To the right, spread out before the Cordora we put off the army base i n -- gods. ball team which received a drubbing in all three games at the hands of the Seward stkrs, during their sojourn tnere over tne gionus tourtn. i be- lieve thsy manaSed to put over one run out of a total score of 2G. They were received with hoots and jeers and were rather harshly treated by the boys in khaki, who had to remain at the Fort, the news of the team's poor showing having preceded The Alaskans enjoy themselves and dancing and baseball provide the main amusements. While at Juneau I witnessed a ball game that didn't commence to begin until 6:30 P. M., so you see the players can get a lot of practice and are quite proficient Was quartered at the Cain Hotel in Juneau, as nice an hostelry as one will find anywhere and ate at the famous Spatz Cafe, where had strawberries, grown at Haines, Alaska, so large it would be hard to get more than 12 or 14 in a quart receptacle. There are about 50 salmon canneries on the South Eastern coasts and many on the South West coast. A salmon cannery, like a rose must be smelled to be appreciated. It is an interesting sight, from the time the fish are pitched from the scrow, alongside the wharf, into the runners or esculators, which carry them into the cannery, where the whole fish is put into a large machine, automatically adjusting itself to all sizes, cutting off head and tail and splitting the fish from stern to stern. Then into troughs of boiling water, where they aie rleaned, rmAed, sliced and packed into tho cans. You should eat moiv Alaska ,:.imon. It will cut down the cost of living and there is no more delectable morsel afloat. You folks back home where the only shell fish one can safely tackle is soft boiled eggs, at this season, would surely enjoy the variety of Seattle and Alaska. We have oysters, shrimp, clams, crabs, mountain trout, halibut and salmon of the best and there is one fish that has no equal the Alaskan Black Cod milder than the Eastern species, and when barbecued it is a fish fit for the Mother's Remedy For Bruises Children's Bumps, Sprains And Minor Hurts Quickly Relieved By Sloan's Liniment is the very nature of children to to come crying to Tt Real Estate FOR SALE! No. 56 200 acre farm; 4 room residence, porches, etc; small new barn; abo 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. mother with little fingers bruised, with heads bunped, with sprained ankles and wrists. They are painful hurts, too. But their pain and sting can't survive the gentle use of this liniment. A single application of Sloan's Liniment and the little fellows brav?!y kept back tears give way to smiles. His hurt is relieved. In every home where there are' children a bottle of Sloan's Liniment is a necessity. Aching muscles, rheumatism, lumSloan's Liniment. Cleaner than ir.ua-s- y ointments or plasters. Sloan's Liniment can be obtained at all drug stores, 25c, 50c and SI. 00 Most Effective Remedy Mother Had Ever used. bago, stiff neck, backache, chilblains, etc., can be effectively relieved with hurt themselves i gla-goo- Avorld. I had always thought Alaska a land of snow and ice and that summer merely meant a temperature slightly above freezing and where the natives were half civilizcd,but was agreeably surprised when I found a charming summer climate and the Alaska people of the best, culled from every state of the Union. Many Southerners there and hospitality and courtesy abound on every hand. Patriotism is paramount and I am glad to say Alaskans are all good citizens of the U. S. A. All of the towns are up to date, with daily newspapers, banks, churches, fine hotels and remarkably good stores. Alaskans demand the best of everything and it was an easy matter for me to place my line of water-proo- f clothing with the leading merchants. Now, Alaskans can get Alligator brand oiled clothing just the same as it can be had at any point in the States and many foreign countries and will say further that "Uncle Sam" is also getting wise, having recently ordered many thousand garments for the use of the boys on the Mexican border. This is keeping our factories going full tilt, night and day. When it rains why don't you folks demand and get an Alligator slicker the kind that Never Leak?. They will surely keep you dry. They are both manufactured and sold b'y over all the civilized Ken-tuckians S'-ritii- t. west-Kirmus- e, I J t des-cou- ld ic For Winter Colds It You Tieed a real U,nic. Strength is required to overcome the trouble. Let that tonic be one that is specially valuable in catarrhal conditions, and you can conquer the cold. A cold U acute catarrh: it may become chronic. Chronic catarrh frequently becomes systemic, involvine the stomach and the intestinal tract as well as the nose or throat. It means stagnation. fmw !&S& .. il ii imhii) r clears away the waste matter, dispels the inflammation and tones up the system. For forty-fiv- e years it has been used in catarrh by thousands of grateful sufferers, who willingly tell the world of their relief. Peruna's long history of helpful ness is the best evidence that it is ft hat you should take. Liquid or tablet form for your convenience. 2TlOT Manalin is the ideal laxative and I m fMKf.CDoaivuuil.uiANWM. deliliver I cious tonic. In tablet form it is withII Directions .to take, mild and effective, out unpleasant effects, and will not habit. 14 V i " -- - M1 form a 10c and Liquid, 35c and $1.00; tablets, 25c. frlctSOCo. 3 PERUNA IS INVIGORATION making the acquaintance of an old prospector, said: "I am greatly interested in your country. I have recent ly been reading descriptions of the Northland that have thrilled my soul, and made me long to be there with my brush. I suppose you have seen the midnight sun double back en its track and the scarlet hued islets floating in a lake of fire in that mystic region of contrast and charm where sunlight and shadow are wed, and silent snow fields lie sleeping where the feet of fairies may have danced." "No," replied the Sourdough, shortly, "Alaska 'hootch' don't work that way." Perhaps some of our Hustonville friends after the town wen. drv. shipped their supply of "squirrel" brand, always muchly in evidence there during fair time in days of yore, up there and this old chap had gotten hold of some it. According to my recollection it left anything but such a roseate aftermath as that by the artist. However, and be that as it may, you can now get the popular Kentucky brands in Alaska at no greater cost than you would pay in the first class bars of Louisville and at a far less cost in Seattle, Portland or Denver,, but Alaska and whisky do not mix well. The fellow who really succeed up there are the I suppose this is due to the fact that one never perspires freely in Alaska and the poisons accumulating after excessive drinking are too great a tax on the system. At present Alaska needs men of capital and brains to aid in the development of its wonderful resources. To such men are offered great returns on their money and a lengthen ed life afforded by the bracing and invigorating climate. When you have visited and seen the great Northwest go to Alaska. You can make the trip from Seattle to Skagway and return in ten days at no greater cost than for a similar sojourn at one of the leading hotels in the larger cities of the States. This trip will take you through the famous inside passage of the Southeast coast, where you will be amazed at the beauties, and include a trip to Sitka, the old Russian capital of Alaska, with its thousand islands all about and Seven Sisters mountains for a back ground. You will also see Taku Glacier, one of the Alaskan live glaciers 200 feet high and a mile wide. Many of the boats will stop at Haines and Fort Wm. H. Seward, just south of Skagway. This land of mystery and silence in the far but not frozen north will pleace you. I like it so well an going back each year hereafter I us de-nict- ed tee-totale- rs. Mr. Prichett told me a good one: An artist, on the "outside" upon stateroom, with interesting neighbors, one a brunette from Boston, the other a blonde from Seattle, both quite learned and charming young ladies. It was not necessary for the cabin boy with the Chinese gong to awaken me as they pounded so vigorously on the intervening partition, was always forced to get up early, long before breakfast. John E. Thwaites besides being an excellent mail clerk and one of the best known men of the far north, is an expert photographer, having made hundreds of unusual pictures, some of which I was lucky enough to secure. Freight Clerk Al Long and his assistant Mr. Proctor kept me well entertained with their many experiences. Also met many pleasing and interesting tourists from Maine to Texas, with a liberal quota from Washington and California. South from Juneau we stopped at Petersburg, where is located the large salmon cannery owned by the Petersburg Packing Company, and loaded several thousand boxes of canned salmon. After leaving Ketchikan we put in at Prince Rupert, a Canadian city and the terminus of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway. From there we proceeded on to Seattle with no unusual incident until we reached Seymour Narrows, the narrowest stretch of water between the mainlands of British Columbia and Vancouver Island. It is so narrow when the tide is at its height the water rushes through with great velocity and it is necessary to await the slack of the tide before passing through. Our captain was anxious to get in on time and attempted to buck the tide. Although we had up full stream 14 knots an hours, we made no progress for three hours. with an occasional whirl about of the boat, all of this at midnight with the moon only peering out occasionally from behind the clouds. Forget Your Aches. Stiff knees, aching limbs, lame back make life a burden. If you suffer from rheumatism, gout, lumbago, neuralgia, get a bottle of Sloan's Liniment, the universal remedy for pain. Easy to apply; it penetrates without robbing and soothes the tender flesh. Cleaner and more effective than mussy ointments or poultices. For strains or sprains, snrp mnsnlpo nr urrnnrTiPfl lifrnmpnt.R resulting from strenuous exercise, Sloan's Liniment gives quick relief. iieep it on hand for emergencies. At your Druggists, 25 c. I can get you highest prices lor your land, stock, crops or household goods. JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Sales Cried Anywhe- -i Ave., Seattle, Wash., who will gladly furnish you with folders and information concerning the land of gold and midnight sun. When in Seattle be sure and call on these pleasant gentlemen. You will find their offices fitted up in true Alaskan style. Many interesting Alaskan pictures, totems poles and walrus heads, etc. If in a hurry call on Stanford's accommodating ticket agent, Mr. Joe S. Rice, who can fix you up all the way, via Frisco, with a stop over at Seattle, on to Alaska and return home. I traveled on three boats of as many lines S. S. Alameda of the Alaska Steamship Co., S. S. Admiral Watson, of the Admiral S. S. Line and S. S. City of Seattle of The Pacific Coast S. S. Co. All of these boats are up to date in their equipment and the cuisine of the Alameda, especially, is not surpassed by our best hotels. Fearing a tie up of some of the west coast boats, on account of the longshoremens' strike still in evidence on the Pacific coast, I remained on the good ship Alameda all to the Anchorage and the return to Juneau and became well acquainted with all of the officers and the crew. Capt. Frank W. Clinger, of the Alameda, is a fine fellow as is that ever young man Joe Large, the Purser, who gave me a lot of useful information and provided me with a fine No. 44 242 1- acre farm; 1 2 mile from one of the best towns in central Kentucky and only two miles from good railroad station; right on pike and in graded school district. All in grass except 42 acres. There is one hundred acres of splendid blue grass sod on this farm and about one hundred acres in timothy meadow and orchard grass. No better watered farm in the State. Fencing good. Has large two story frame residence, -2 1-- tenant house, large barns, etc. This land will grow anything you put on it, there being no better blue grass in tne State. It is an ideal stock farm, magnificent home, splendid community and in the richest part of the county. Price $100 ppr acre. 3 down and balance in three years. Land all around this farm selling at $110 to $125 per acre. This is the cheapest farm in the county. 1-- No. 141 50 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; two houses; barn, chicken house etc.; well watered; good neighborhood; close school and church; Price $1500.00. 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-- --.. J 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; cistern and four never failing springs; creek runs full length of one side; all of this place is in grass; right on pike; all buildings and fence good. Price $10,500.00. One third down and balance in one two and three years. AUCTIONEERING To the Public: represent the largest and best made-to-,- J order clothing house in this country UdY. Price and Co.. Chicago. III. Hy experience in measuring and directing the making of your clothes, gives me the advantage over one who is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order, I will promise you a square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher prices. My FALL and 'WINTER line of samples is now ready for your inspection. Call now and let me show you. Practical Tailor TDI J I hughes & Mccarty hope. THE PERUNA CO., Colufeu,0. rison, Seattle representatives of The Alaska Steamship Co., No. 707, 2nd, Messrs. G. F. Henrioud or L. I. Mor If contemplating the trip write P1 U vo DI jn i AVWJT JLiI- V -j REAL ESTATE Stanford, Kentucky Stanford, Kt. Page Eight The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky v Tuesday, November, 7, 1916. SelbyShoesForWomen They look well, wear well, fit well. Let us show you the New Ones. VICTIMS OF SELF. POISON ABE MANY Farm and Stock News for corn. The Parksville mill is paying $4 D. O. Lewis, W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky - izAn f w 1 flSa. Your Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doctor. Sometimes it is even a matter of Life and Death the best and freshest we can buy. We use the utmost care in compound' ing all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell you. It is a matter of conscience with us. is Our stock of drugs THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford, Ky. Ei. iy r 2f sfSw ""-i-'Wwm ' scarcity of good now they're none too will cheapen the plentiful quality or lessen the comfort of a shoe stamped Crossett. We believe old friends would rather pay a little more for their Crossetts should it become necessary to secure the old established Crossett quality. NO tW- - Turning to the interesting present: TherangeofCrossettstyles was never more inviting their comfort never more grateful. This trim model is bench made. Notice the toe cap. Hastmisibleejelets. Lewis A. Choose it (or st te and comfort. Mm North Abington, Mass. Crossett, Inc. tin. vv. enns1- v -- SSSzssferw j r t Crossett Shoe Walk Easy1 Wa&es Cites MAV TRADE Priced $6 to $10 ROBINSON'S .31 near Moreland, sold a heifer calf to Mat Sandidge of the same section for $25 last week. James Baughman, of Danville, was at Hustonville, weighing up some cat95 Per Gent of Illness Due to tle he had bought from C. M. Back for Simon Weil at seven cents. James Yowell, of "Hustonville received a lot of fat hogs last week and shipped them to the city. He received eight cents a pound. J. A. Johnson, west of Hustonville, WORLD'S SCIENTISTS AGREE -- old to W. B. Mayncrd, of near McKinney, five head of cattle at six and three-quartcents a pound. Health- Expert Who Is Creating J. W. Powell, of the West End, sold and delivered to Mitchell Taylor In Cincinnati by New Theories and Results With Modern of Danville a mare mule colt for $100. Treatment Tells Terrors of "IntesS. T. Carpenter, of Hustonville, tinal Toxemia." sold to McCormack & Gann, of the West End, a bunch Cincinnati. O. Ninety-fiv- e per cent shoats at a fraction overofeight cents of all ill health is directly or indirect- a pound. ly due to "intestinal toxemia," or, more Senator R. L. Hubble bought a commonly, just plain stomach and mare mule from S. J. Em-br- y bowel trouble. It is a form of last week for $1G7.50. To Frank Robinson, he sold three aged mules This statement was made here by for $340. the "Tanlac Health Expert," who has In Rockcastle county J. B. Live-sa- y been creating much excitement by the sold to F. F. Hensley a pair of remarkable results he is securing with mules for $440. These mules were a new medicinal treatment. He con bought for the Straight Creek Coal Company. United: The Cynthiana Log Cabin says that "When I say that 95 per cent of all Walter Roberts recently lost a valuhuman diseases, chronic and local, are able Jersey cow, from eating a lot of directly due to of cucumber pickles which had been food and fermentation in the intestinal thrown away by a tenant on his farm. tract I am not merely expressing a Mrs. Givens Ammerman, of Harritheory of my own, but I am propound- son county, sold last week her farm ing a fact that is agreed upon by the of 73 acres on the Leesburg pike, world's greatest medical and bacterio- about a mile and a half from Cynlogical scientists, of whom the famous thiana, to George Hoskins, of CynProfessor Metchnikoff. of the Pasteur thiana, for $10,000. George B. Wilson on Monday sold Institute of Paris, is the leader. his farm of 130 acres on the "Intestinal toxemia, as the medical Ferry turnpike, near s call it. is the resultant of part of the old "Burford It is farm," to Dr. S. O. Sublette. Price caused by food rotting in the stomach said to be $170 per acre. Possession and intestines, due to improper action given Jan. 1, 1917. Versailles Sun. J. B. Honaker, of Hustonville, sold of these organs and the presence of putrefactive bacteria. I quoe the fol- to B. G. Fox, of Danville, a pair of sorrel mare mules for lowing symptoms of this ailment from bay s a physician, as publish $412.50. a pair of mare mules for $400, and one bay ed in a leading medical journal: gelding for $125. Mr. Fox also pur" 'Sallow, bloodless, or ashy-grachased some mule colts from J. K. muddy coviplexion: foul, fecal, odor- Baughman, of Moreland at $100. ous breath; cold, clammy, moist hands Simon Weil, of Lexington, receivand feet; headaches; malaise (dizz- ed 40 cattle last week from Duerson iness): total lack of ambition, so that Brothers, of Mt. Sterling, which he every effort in life is a bnrden: men- purchased several , weeks ago at 7 4 cents. The cattle weighed over tal depression often bordering on melMr. Weil also reancholia; frequent attacks of indefi- 1,200 pounds. ceived a bunch from Henry C. Prew-it- t, nite abdominal pains due to flatulenalso purchased some time ago. cy; sudden attacks of acute diarrhea, Fire which started on the farm alternating with periods of constipa- of Mrs. Sallie B. Hedges, between tion.' Talbott and Kiser in Bourbon coun"Medical books are jammed to over- ty, burned over an area of 75 acres flowing with descriptions of ailments of grass. Farmers and hired men resulting from intestinal toxemia. fought the fire the entire afternoon "Tanlac. the wonderful medicine I before it was finally extinguished. A am introducing, was designed to over- number of small buildings and concome this condition with the kind of siderable fencing was burned. S. C. McConnell, of Boyle, sold to medicine that long usage has proved J. L. Hutchins, the well known stock is safest for the human system ;a buyer there late last week, 93 head soothing, effective combination of of steers that averaged 850 pounds, roots, herbs, barks and berries gath- at $5.60 a hundred, from Polk Bros., ered from all over the world. That is the same buyer bought 22 head of the secret of its success in so many steers that averaged 1,000 pounds at cases with varying surface symptoms. $6.25. From T. and D. Rankin he plain Tanlac does not treat stomach trouble, bought 28 head of rheumatism, catarrh and such ail- cattle at from $4.75 to $5, and three ments by direct action it goes right heifers that averaged 700 pounds, ai to the root of the trouble and removes $5. L. Hutchins, well known stock J. the cause faulty assimilation of food buyer, of Danville, had two loads of In the stomach and fermentation in hogs on the Cincinnatti market Monthe bowels." day. Among some of his purchases Tor the shipment were; from George Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stan- F. Anderson 43 head, averaging 200 from Miss Emma ford at The Penny Drupr Store, E. R. Dounds, at29$9;head averaged 200 Haselton, Coleman, proprietor. pounds at $9; from Hayden Bros., Tanlac can now be obtained in fol- 45 head averaging 180 pounds, at lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Ab- $8.50; from John W. Hughes, 43 head, averaging 130 pounds, at $8.25. raham Minks;, Hustonville, Adams In all he had 233 head the remainBros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-bur- der of which were bought at from W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, $8.25 to $8.50 a hundred. Giltner Brothers, of Eminence, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob- have shipped to A. W. Carter, Honobins; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts;! lulu, Hawaii, a car containing one Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; Percheron stallion, five thoroughbred mare and five Kentucky Mammoth W. A. Horton. work jacks. This shipment is valued at over $12,000. The Percheron stallion was- purchased from St. Asaph Hotel For Sale Irvin H. Wheatcroft, at Nashville, Tern. All of these mares were imto settle the estate of E. ported from England, and are in foal In order C. Jordan, deceased, the undersigned to an English stallion. The five executor of his will, offers for sale jacks were purchased from W. S. privately the St. Asaph Hotel. This is Gibbs, Shelbyville; Lloyd Hayden, the only regular hotel in the City of Springfield; John Smith, Lebanon: Stanford, Kentucky, a city of about W. W. McElroy, Lebanon, and J. T. 2,000 population, and it furnishes Veatch, Harrodsburg. Henry Tevis, one of the best openings in the State of Danville, took the shipment to of Kentucky for the hotel business. San Francisco for Giltner Brothers. This hotel is in first class condition ENTERTAINED AT ROOK in every respect, and consists of a y brick building; containing Mrs. Lucy Miller Bartley was a thirty rooms, all well equipped with charming hostess on last Friday afterhotel furniture and fixtures, and noon at her counh-- home, when she well supplied with water and electric entertained at Rook. The house was lights by the Stanford Water and beautifully decorated with chrysanand is heated themums, the dining room in pink Light Company, throughout with steam heat. Also has chrysanthmums and the library in a garage on the same lot, and both white chrysanthemums. The guests hotel and garage are money making were served hot coffee from silver propositions. Price $11,500. One urns in the dining rooms by Mrs. E. half cash, balance on time. Write or T. Pence,Jr., and Mrs. H. R. Saufley, call on T. J. Hill, my Attorney, for who presided very gracefully. At the further information. GEORGE STUR conclusion of the games a most de82-4GEON, Executor. licious salad course was served. Those who had the pleasure of being the guests of Mrs. Bartley were: Mrs. T. A. Rice. Mrs. J. B. Paxton, Mrs. H. NOTICE TO R. Saufley, Mrs. Robert Bruce, Mrs. TAXPAYERS. E. T. A.Pence, Jr.. Mrs. Harrv Hill, C. Hill, Mrs. T. J. Hill. Jr., Mrs. I, or my deputies will be at the fol- Mrs. E. P. Woods, Mrs. Bettie Bush, lowing places in Lincoln county on Mrs. J. B. Foster, Mrs. C. Hays Fosthe dates named for the purpose of R. H. Woods, collecting your taxes which are now ter, Mrs. J. Harry Frye, Mrs. W. Todd, promptly. Bring Harris, Mrs. James Harris, Mrs. Eliza due. Please meet us Mrs. Will your road claims with you. Dates are Shanks, Mrs. A. H. Severance, Mrs. Mrs. as follows: James Carpenter, of Crab Orchard, Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. Mrs. Susan B. Yeager, Mrs. Lee Rup-leNov. 25th. Hustonville, Mrs. Carl Carter, Mrs. J. G. J. G. WEATHERFORD. Sheriff of J. C. Bailev, Mrs. H. C. Lincoln County. Baughman, Mrs. Will Hester. Misses Levisa Harris, Mary Lee Givens, Nancy Yeager, Josephine Carpenter. Lil-li- e RELIABI Carpenter and Ophelia Lackey. Auto-Toxication. 66 Winston Junior" Suits and Overcoats As clothes with all the char- near you as your nearest mail box! The 750-pou- nd er acter demanded by the - 80-pou- nd better dressed boys of Louisville are at your door for the asking. If you do not already know, now is the time for you to find out why so many mothers think so much of "Winston Junioc" Clothes. We list below three prices in Boys' Suits every one a big value : Twenty - five different styles in kerseys, cheviots, corduroys and blue serges ; ages 6 to 18 years $5 Now rough Scotch mixtures of gray, brown and green. The most popular style is the pinch-bac- k three-piec- e belt knickers $7.50 full-lined M -- - self-poisonin- g. Mc-Cowa- n's le, Mor-tonsvil- text-book- auto-toxicatio- n self-ioisonin- g. Hundreds of exclusive models in very tempting colorings. One of the models you're sure to like is the loose-bel- t, plaited-to-the-wa- ist style.. ..$10 "Winston Junior" Over-oat-s; unlimited varieties; unbeatable values S5 $7.50 $10 We three-year-o- ld two-year-o- world-famou- ld y, of Crutcher & Starks Wardrobe. want you to think 3-- whenever you think of anything tor the Boy's Parcel Post Paid Anywhere. Samples On Request, (rutcher&Starks In Business in Kentucky 45 Years. i 900-pou- nd PUBLIC SALE -- of- Farm, Stock and Crops -- on- g, Saturday, Nov. 11, '16 at 10:00 o'clock, A. M. 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 puM'"'-- ' auction, the following property: The farm of 18G 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, "Way-nesbur- g, - Etc: . MULES Four cows, ht One pair mules, extra good. old horse mule. mare One Three extra good weanling calves, steers, Eleven extra Ninety-eigextra good ewes, Two thoroughbred Southdown bucks, t.wn-horse two-stor- y Eight hundred bales of hay, Ten stacks of hay, One hundred bales of straw, Thirty-fou- r hogs, Lot of corn and other feed. Onp wacron. This sale is for the purpose of settling up partnership business. TERMS All amounts of $20.00 and under, cash. Personalty to be sold on credit of three months, without interest. Farm will be sold one-thi- rd cash and the balance in equal payments in one, two and three years. J. J. ALLEN, JAS. F. BAKER, J. G. WEATHERFORD JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Auctioneer. " One thoroughbred Duroc sow and eight pigs, One corn planter, new, One new wheat drill, One new McCormack Mowing machine, Nice Farm For Sale T. THE I will sell my iarm of 126 acres, two and a half miles northeast of Eubank; it is good lime stone 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 the undersigned, prohibit hunting of every sort, fishing and other trespassing upon our property: Mrs. Catherine Ador. J. Frank Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs. Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. Logan. Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. Logan, J. M. Gooch, David Stephens, R. C. Dudderar, Thomas Montgomery. We, POSTED! p. y, REMEDYFORMEN. t - acres, located half way between Hall's Gap and Ottenheim on good county road. The place contains", a dwelling house; splendidly wered by 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 OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a good milk cows, 15 hogs, farming lot of old newspapers for sale;, fine implements; a lot of feed, etc, See for putting on shelves or under car- or write ALEX ARNOLD, Wyne-bur86-- 4 1. Ky. R. D. 1. pets; 25 for 5c while they last. 59-- tf 50 V rs. NICE FARM FOR SALE PRIVATELY will sell privately my farm of I lafcMtl k B fl r HIGHEST PRICES PAID Remittance Mailed oa Day Shipment is Receired No Commissioi Shipping Tags to Pay Write for Price Lite and M. Sabel & Sons IacorporaUa1 EiU&Eiacd 1SSS g, LOUISVILLE. KY.