You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): November 10, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916111001_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 10, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. & The lNTEKKijR WILSON IS REELECTS) : Established 860.57th Year- .- No. 89 1 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, Ipernberj j'0, 1916. Tu esdavs. C' . ".. ,sftftft 9c -- ar afccl tVi? -- a -- ' ' Titf. Fridavs '' s,;.; , -- CALIFORNIA IS SAFE FOR WILSON AND ITS VOTE ELECTS HIM PRESIDENT Which He Will Get, Giving Him 276 Votes. Louisville, Ky., Friday, Nov. 10, Special to Interior Journal: Practically complete returns from California precincts make no change in morning figures and there is no chance to take California from Wilbeyond all son, and he is shadow of a doubt. In Minnesota, Hughes is 755 in the lead with a few other precincts out RE- Three States Still In Doubt, Two of 2:00 P. M. and the vote of the national guardsmen who voted on the border to be counted. It is probable that Hughes will get Minnesota, but he has no chance to win even with it. Wilson is 200 ahead in New Hampshire and seems to have it sure. He also has a very substantial lead in New Mexico and has its electoral vote beyond all doubt. Even without these three states, which are the last to be in doubt, he wins with 269 electoral votes, three more than are necessary to elect. With New Mexico and New Hampshire which he seems certain to have his final electoral vote will be 276. Chairman Wilcox, of the Republican National Committee, while refusing as yet to concede Wilson's election, issued a statement today to the effect that the Republican National Committee will stand by the result of the official count. Republican Privately, however, leaders have given it up, and the greatest race in a quarter of a century is over. Wilson has been re LOUISVILLE POST. elected. CINCINNATI ENQUIRER STORY New York, November 10. Wood-roPresWilson has been ident of the United States. He carried California. California settled the thrilling race that kept all America enthralled for nearly 60 hours. If the final outcome is as now indicated the final vote in the electoral ed cause was lost. They had made a sweeping inclusion of a dozen states. Watching every move made by their rivals and listening with eagerness to every return from the debatable states, powerful men in the Democratic party gathered at Democratic headquarters and announced that they, too, would take part in any proceedings for a recanvass of the vote. The lines at 1 o'clock this morning had already taken shape for a battle of legal giants over the election, and there were strong intimations that before the curtain is really and truly rung down upon the situation the battle will have been taken to the House of Representatives. The returns upon which the tide of battle turned were received shortly after midnight. They came from California, and showed that with only 48 districts missing the President's plurality was 2,970. It had hung around this figure for several hours, occasionally rising well above and at time falling to a figure which gave An new hope to the Republicans. unofficial canvass was made of the situation however, by the California managers, and word was flashed to the headquarters here that California was lost to the Republicans. CONGRESS DEMOCRATIC. The Democrats retain a .working majority in both Houses of Congress, which means that the Wilson policies will be carried out to the Here He Is Boys, The Gamest pT&em .& i v- - ; --.. .. . AIL i.- - 'v3V MADE BY WILSON. IN VOTlS IN FIRST CANDIDATE jtPKt jSeSSsSs t ,i LINCOLN IN 4 YEARS "tZSrfA NEXT COUNTY JU iHMIBf V. r WlSr-j-r: Received Largest Vote Vote Ever Well Known West Ei QJiWJ moCfn" X3Eft,TW w r Given A Presidential CandiFavors Economizing On Road date In This County Work Expenditures WONDERFUL GAIN NORTH ANN C'.' fiEHMiiRvht t S m 3V". Wk Ti " va;- J$f forgotten. returns came in from the East but th osef splendid Westerners revived th"e!l old fighting spirit and he's right up b n top of that Log" Cabin, where hell- roost, proua ana victorious ior iour mure years, tnanK uod, while Wood row Wilson sits again in the White House, and Peace, Plenty and Prosperity are assured. It was a great and 'glorious victory, one never to be '. He was a little puny early last Wednesday morning when the first'i Memorial Tablet Little Boy Killed w 'jjHangmg By"aJ tKread'rmdrethaiT two days, the contest narrowed down to the 13 votes in the Pacific Coast state. Shortly before midnight (New York Time) the republicans of that state conceded that the state had gone Democratic. It will be by a close margin. The final plurality may not be more than 3,000. But in a battle of ballots like that which has held the nation almost breathless, 3,000 votes are almost college will stand: President Wilson. 272. Charles E. Hughes, 259. moimtnous. radical of all the Progressives, showed a strong leaning to the President from the start. The women and the Progressives had flocked to the Democratic standard. Wednesday it showed a partiality in the counting for the Republicans. But the tide turned. It kept running with a steadiness, which to the Republicans was heartbreaking, toward the President. The outlying sections in the South gave shreds of hope to the Hughes managers but late Thursday night after hope had all but disappeared, word came that the missing districts could not possibly show a majority for the Republicans. Republicans who had lingered at the headquarters in a despairing belief that "something might happen" silently departed. They were convinced that the shadow of defeat which had been hovered over them for nearly 48 hours had finally settled on them. From the Democratic headquarters was flashed to 100 cities that the suspense was over; that the President and that the time for was formal celebration had arrived. It was the final curtain for the contest for the most nerve-rackin- g presidency within the memory of most men. It was the closing chapter in the first two sided battle the grand old party had lost in 24 years. It was the West triumphant over the East. When told that California had given its vote to the President, William National R. Wilcox, Republican Chairman, refused to make any comment. The news was flashed by wireless to the President on board the yacht Mayflower, which is proceeding up the Hudson River to Rhinecliff. Mr. Hughes, at the Astor Hotel, received the news. No word came from him. He had been hoping against hope. The Preisdent had felt confident all along. The fight will have its legal tangles.. In conference at Republcan headquarters come of the leading attorneys of the city, among them George W. Wickersham, one time Attorney-Genera- l, decided to begin proceedings at once for a recount in the states where the count has been This includes California, close. North Dakota, New Mexico, New Hampshire and Minnesota. The Dem ocrats had threatened recount pro ceedings in the event that their -re-elect- ed As the fight closed in its last period, the states of California, Minnesota, New Mexico and New Hampshire were in doubt, with the President having the better of it in all except Minnesota. Each one, with the exception of New Mexico, normally is solidly Republican. California, the home of the most For Rev. Bailey to Be Presented to At Hedgeville When Auto Driven" by ceived in Lincoln in 1912, at which Baptist Church Sunday. Lancaster Negro Hits Him. time he obtained only a plurality of less than 50 votes over the combined McKee Turpin, A beautiful and unusual service son of Taft'aritl Roosevelt vote. Wilson's has been arranged for the Stanford C. N. Irvine, who works on the farm vote in Lincoln in 1912 was 1,863, as Baptist church Sunday evening next, of Hannibal aicB'eath in the Hedge- against 1,850 for both Taft and when Dr. Fayette Dunlap of Danville ville section,, of Boyle, just over the Roosevelt, giving Wilson a majority will present to the church a memorial Lincoln county .line, was struck by over both then of only 13 votes. Just tablet in memory of Rev. John Bail- an auto ,' driven" by Irvin Turpin, a .how strongly Wilson has grown upon. ey, one of the first Baptist ministers Lancaster negro, . about five o'clock the people here is shown by his 2,204 in this section of Kentucky, a great- Wednesday afternoon and instantly vote Tuesday compared with 1,863 grandfather of County Judge James killed. - People who lived near the 6f iour years ago, a gain of 341 PROHIBITION WINS P. Bailey and a relative of Dr. Dun-la- scene .of the unfortunate affair say vqtes, while the republican gain for county. The.people 91 Lincf The prohibition issue was voted on Dr. Dunlap will make the ad- that Turpin was- driving at proba Hughes over the combined Taft and ty nave on iwo occasions re Jicy - '.r t. in nine states Tuesday, and early dress of presentation to the congre- bly 50 miles an hpu'r and that he did Roosevelt vote of four years ago is vote bonds to returns indicate the following re- gation and tell the life history of the not stop., One .report is that the only 18 votes. This can be considered just how 2.00 create & roa xi c sults: grand old pioneer of the cross in this negro says he realized that he had nothing else than a fair increase in 400 miles of miles roads5rtBBtaaJk4i!&R dirt anPifci feftlHBHi California Wet section in whose honor he is making struck the boy but was afraid to go? that party's vote in four years. properly maintained '"by the lMPCK?&Hf-Oregon Dry the gift to the local church, one of back for fear he would be roughly The vote in Lincoln county taken limited mode of raising road Maryland Wet whose founders, Rev. Bailey was. A handled ;by the people in that com- from the stub book in every precinct is a question that Js fecxing theIIMHkTP' Michigan Dry cordial invitation has been extended munity. The auto is the property of except the Courthouse where the of- thougnt. ot our people. Missouri Wet to all the members of the Bailey W. B. Burton, the n horse up the book in the bal- ' Economy in the tise of" Hie road Montana Dry family and other descendants and and "mule dealer of' Garrad, who had ficers locked" in this precinct the. vote lot box, and funds is about the only remedy I can Nebraska Dry kinspeople of Rev. Bailey to be pre sent'vTurpin ..to Danville, with the is given as it was verbally reported now suggest: As the law now stands Idaho Dry sent on this occasion. The other con machine to "have it repaired. The South Dakota Dry gregations in town have kindly con neyrQwas arrested and is in jail by the isofficers of election election', II believe that. tne state aid is an d night, as fojlows: J; , drancflu Jurqperan the ptcasior JwitHiaTicater, charged 'with murder. U " '.arfcr. "A sentcd to dismiss forwill be held at equicaoie aistriDuuon 01 tne roau : Vote in Presidential Race Regular services SOME ELECTION'RESULTS The little fellow was hurled for Wilson Hughes work in our county. We are forced, the morning hours at the Baptist a distance of 50 feet, is estima- Precincts 109 under state supervision, to put too 220 Courthouse North Dakota went for Wilson by church, preaching by the pastor aft- ted, when the machine it struck him. Macksville 185 much money in small mileage of 179 1,500. Sunday school at 9:30. er He was playing on the roadside about Engine House 199 144 roads in favored sections of the Idaho went for Wilson by 13,000 dusk and it is said started across the Rowland 65 county to the neglect of all the oth99 majority. road in front of the machine just as Hustonville No. 1 137 er roads in the county. This, in my 228 Hughes majority in New Jersey it rounded a short curve. The re- Hustonville No. 2 101 judgment, is unfair to a great ma85 is 54,000. tak103 jority of the taxpayers, who contrib86 West Virginia finally landed in the Before Court Adjourns Till Monday mains oftothe little fellow werehome Turnersville en back his parents' former McKinney 198 111 ute their part to the state aid fund Hughes column by a 3,000 majority. Busy. Grand Jury at Highland, this county for inter- Crab Orchard No. 1....186 223 without receiving a commensurate Hughes plurality over Wilson in ment Thursday. They have the sym- Crab Orchard 228 return for their money. I believe Massachusetts is 21,034. Circuit court has been busy try- pathy of many friends in their loss. Waynesburg No. 2....218 164 the next legislature ought to amend 234 Hughes carried Connecticut by ex ing a number of minor cases since The negro was alone in the car at the 142 the law so as to require the State aid 196 actly 5.472 greatly reduced republi reconvening Thursday after election time that the accident occurred. He Kings Mountain 76 Highland 156 money to be paid into the bounty road can majority. adjournment. declared that it was entirely accidenfunds, so that the county officials can By 614 to 205 Georgetown voted R. E. Thompson, of Crab Orchard, tal in every way and that he was 1868 apply it when it is most needed and 2204 Totals to issue $100,000 for a water and was declared not guilty of the charge unable to stop the car when the child will do the most good for the greatest Wilson's majority.. 336 lighting system. of having liquor in his possession for ran suddenly in front of it. The number of tax payers of our county. O., voted by 373 ma purpose of sale. Congressional Race in Lincoln Ashtabula. man claims that he was running on-I- v of County jority in favor of permitting boxing Neat If elected to the office to inauguHelm A jury gave M. S. Baughman 1 about 20 miles an hour at the 109 Judge, I shall attempt exhibitions. 220 Courthouse cent and costs on a charge of having time. of economy in the Olive Hill, Carter county, voted a fence encroaching on the pike. 1S3 rate a system Macksville 177 manage$10,000 for an electric light and wa197 Engine House 146 county's expenditures, in thecounty, Otho Catron, of the East End, was I STOCK LAW ELECTIONS ment of the roads of the 98 terworks system. 58 Rowland acquitted on a charge of furnishing Elections on the question of per-- Hustonville No. 1 Bv a vote of more than five to liquor to a minor. 132 shall attempt to make each dollar of 233 one, the citizens of Ashland voted to 101 the people's money buy a dollars 85 Joe Will Rowe, colored, was dis- .mitting cattle generally to run at Hustonville No. 2 $200,000 school improvement franchised and given a $C0 fine and large on the unenclosed lands were Turnersville 193 worth of work or material to be used 86 issue bonds. 111 on the roads. 199 10 days in jail for carrying a pistol held in two of the four magisterial McKinnev I Would not, however, insist on Six Democrats and two Republi concealed on his person. districts of Lincoln county. In the Crab Orchard No. 1....184 218 cans will make up the Oklahoma Con224 economizing at the expense of the Hayden was fined $75 and Hustonville district, the voters de- Crab Orchard No. 2....215 Joe gressional delegation, a gain of one costs on a charge of shooting at cided not to permit cattle to run Waynesburg 165 poor man who contributes his labor 227 member for the Republicans. 142 in support of our county roads. 196 Charley Baughman also colored, dur- loose on the highways, defeating King's Mountain The fiscal court of our county is The prohibition amendment aimed ing a fracas in Macksville a few those who favored that bv a vote of Highland 151 77 now, and probably will for a long 459 to 387. In the Stanford magisto make Oregon "bone-dry- " and pro- months ago. 1843 time, be forced to limit the number hibit all importation of liquor into 2194 Totals Court adjourned over till Monday terial district, however, the verdict of days that hands are to be paid, that state, carried by 1,500 majority. for the trial of the docket, but the was the other way and stock will be Helm's majority 351 The Cincinnati Enquirers predic grand jury remained at work and is permitted to run at large except in The other tickets on the ballot re- and the amount of hauling to be tion, as a result of its straw vote that understood to be rigidly investigat- the city of Stanford, where the city ceived few votes in Lincoln, the So- done on the dirt roads of our county. I believe that each able bodied the result of the election hung in a ing violations of the law in different regulations prohibit it. In two of cialists making their best showing of the Stanford precincts the vote on votes ever made in Lincoln by reason man who furnishes his own tools and delicate balance, was certainly borne sections of the county. this auestion cannot be given today, of the big vote they polled at Row- feeds himself should have seventy out fully by the result. for the reason that in the Engine land, where a strong Socialist local five cents per day for each full day's The commission plan ot govern Wilson carried Montana by 20,000. House precinct the officers of elec- has been organized and working for work on the road for which he is enment was approved in Newport and Wilson carried the state of Wash- tion overlooked setting forth the re- some time. The scattering votes in titled to pay, and that a man who the democrats carried Campbell sult of the stock law election on the Lincoln were distributed as follows: furnishes two good horses or mules countv which usually goes republi- ington, by 10,748. O nXC r Cnninlipfa can, by 1,500. Friends of Gov. James M. Cox, stub book tally sheet and in the o tr O n- and wagons and feeds himself and tvi.,.4.o;J. ."1 . team should receive not less than In Tennessee Gov. Kye, democrat, Democrat, who defeated Gov. Willis Courthouse precinct the stub book xt:t,i ,1.1 Ttt; by a big majority. K. in Ohio have started a boom for him was locked up in the ballot box by No. precinct in Crab Orchard:' 1 at i $wo t!ollars for each fu" dy's,?aul-was D. McKellar, democrat, was elected for the Democratic nomination for mistake. In the other two precincts Wavnesburg and 30 at Rowland, a ing done on the county hold that all sections of the county the result was: to the U. S. Serste over former Gov. president in 1820. county. For Law Against total of 37 in the 2 at McKinney; should receive a fair and equitable Although President Wilson carried Ben Hoope, 102 5 Prohibitionists improve62 share in the matter of For the first time in its history Washington there is a possibility that Macksville 56 1 at No. 2 precinct in Crab Orchard; ments and to this end I will, if elect28 the home of Mormonism elected a Hughes will get one of the seven Rowland at Highland; 3 at King's Mountain; The vote in the Hustonville magis- 1 at Crab Orchard No. 1; 3 at Row- ed, give all the aid that I can as and a democrat as its electoral votes in the State. A County Judge. governor. Republican U. S. Senator Stream, a Democratic elector, died terial district was as follows: Macksville; at Against land; 4 in Turnersville 4and WaynesFor Law I am for a strict enforcement George Sutherland was also defeat just before election and the name of 6 at No. burg; 2 at 131 1 of the laws of our state, strict econoed by Judge William H. King, his E. M. Conner was substituted on Hustonville No. 1....141 in Hustonville, a total of my 45 31 precinct county. 115 in public expenditures, and the democratic opponent and Wilson some of the ballots. The substitution Hutonville No. 2 in the 96 62 upbuilding of my county religiously, was made so late that the name, of Turnersville carried the state about 15.000. Two Bull Moose 115 votes were cast in theor Progressive morally and financially. 141 The defeat of United States Sen Stream appeared on the ballots in McKinney county, one at Respectfully, M. F. NORTH ator Henry F. Lippitt, Republican, many counties. Votes cast for Highland and one in Waynesburg, 387 showing 459 Totals by Peter G. Gerry, Democrat, in the Stream were invalid and may give that the some 900 votes NOW LOOKOUT tirst direct election of a United one Republican elector a plurality. cast for Roosevelt in Lincoln in 1912 When M'KINNEY TOWN ELECTION offe3 States Senator in that state was the Illinois went for Hughes close to have gone to the two major parties. happens, a cold hangs on as hardly or when you have outstanding feature of the vote. Mr. 200,000 and beat Gov. Dunne for reinterest was maniConsiderable Socialist-LabThe ticket received Gerry's plurality was about 6,800. election by 150,000. They even car- fested at McKinney in the election one vote at Highland and two at gotten over one cold before you contract some very serious disease. This Hughes carried the State by 4,700 ried Cook county, in which Chicago of City Councilmen there. The tick- Rowland. succession of colds weakens the sysby plurality. Gov. Beeckman, republi is located and took away from the et styled the Citizens' ticket won can won by 13.000. democratic organization there 1,058 a small majority. C. W. Dunlap was COLEMAN LUTES IN LOUISVILLE tem and lowers the vitality so that you are much more liable to contract Maryland jobs with an annual payroll of elected, without opposition as Police President Wilson carried News has been received here that chronic catarrh, pneumonia or conin Tuesdays's election by a pluriality which will undoubtedly be Judge, receiving 32 votes. The two estimated at 16,510, but Congress considered the worst of all by the tickets for councilmen ran as follows: Private Coleman Lutes, son of John sumption. Cure your cold while you man David J. Lewis, "Father of the Chicago democrats who have worn Lutes, of this city, has been assigned can. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Citizens' Ticket Parcel Post," was defeated in the their vests slick against the pie John Montgomery 36 to have charge of the United States take one of Chamberlain's Tablets contest for the United States Senat- counter. Too bad, sure. 38 army recruiting station at Louisville. upon by thousands of people and nevHenry Drye or-ship by Dr. Joseph I. France, 34 He will arrive there in a few days to er disappoints them. Try it. It only Pierce Butler Obtainable everywhose estimated plurality was 6,367. 38 take charge and enlist recruits. Mr. costs a quarter. HER SON SUBJECT TO CROUP E. O. Gooch where. s' My son Edwin is subject to croup" Ed McCowan .Lewis defeat was contributed large 38 Lutes is just finishing up a ly to the openly expressed hostility j writes Mrs. E. O. Irwin, of New Ken service. He has recently been staPeople's Ticket FOOT BALL GAME FRIDAY Maine, of the Democratic organization in sington, Pa., "I put in many sleepless J. B. Smith 27 tioned at Fort McKinley, 33 from which place he wrote the I. J, Baltimore City and to the hours at night before I learned of J. T. Earls The strong Ashland High School 32 an interesting; letter a few days ago. team will meet the Stanford High because of his vote in Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Moth- J. L. Tanner Congress for a national prohibition ers need no fear this disease if they J. A. Butler. 31 He has more than "made good" in eleven here Friday afternoon, and a He will have splendid game should result. Stan33 Uncle Sam's service. amendment. Prohibition was defeat- keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough S. A. Montgomery ed in seven of the eleven localities Remedy in the house and use it as at his disposal in Lou- - ford is in fine shape now, and will an antorn-.ibilin which the proposition was voted directed. It always gave my boy reVersailles voted $20,000 in bonds isville, and will tour the country on give the Boyd county scrappers all upon in the State. lief." Obtainable everywhere. to secure a new waterworks system, the lookout for additions to the army, they are looking for. -- letter and this great and glorious nation will continue to go forward and not backward. The Democratic majority in Senate will be 10 and in the House about 7 or 8. These figures may be slightly changed by later reports, as most interest is centering in the presidential race, but Democracy rules in both Congress and the White House beyond all doubt. almost record vote for their candidate, and polled a total which would 'have beaten most any other candidate except one so generally popular as Wilson. Both of the candidates for congress received a slightly re duced vote from the highest elector on each presidential ticket, but Con- -i gressman Helm ran ahead of Wilson in the majority, receiving 351 more votes than his republican opponent, Tom Neat, of Adair county. The vote given Wilson was a tremendous gain over the vote he re- The largest vote ever cast in Lincoln county in a presidential race and what old politicaibs say is perhaps the largest cast invany race was polled Tuesday in the presidential, race. The total vote for Wilson wasf 2,204, for ..Hughes 1,868, and adding to this the almost 100 votes' cast for the minor parties, the total vote cast is ov er 4,100. The Democratic majority of 336 for Wilson over Hughes is also the largest ever given a presidential can didate and is a source of much gratification to all friends of the president here. The republicans also cast an Announcement of the first cand?-ac-y for County Judge,' subject to the Democratic primary to be held in Lincoln county on the first Saturday in August, 1917, is made in today's In terior -Journal.. HeV. is Hon. M. F. North,- a well knowiv farmer and attorney nearHustbnvtlle. in the West xna ana wen Known demec of Lincolrf county. MHotflp fa m .qne session. ajMwb TCkHFi fi-:mre from this county years ago. Be was a (ndft(fte co.unty ,ju4g.;ih the lasfotiity marv arid received a flafteriMr'-He is fwelT qualified in every way for the omcd he asks of the people and has many friends aU over the county. ' m making, his announcement, he js- - .' sues the following card to the voters: i j ) To the Democrats of Lincoln county I am ajcandidate for the office ofY County Judge of Lincoln county sub- ject to the action of the Democratic i party in primary m August, 1917. In asking you to confer this honor upon me, I am not unmindful of ' jthe; importance" of . the office, I seek, and. fully appreciate the responsibil- - . . ity that attaches to a proper dis- -j charge of the duties of that office.' Sa"ying nothing about the various. .'du- -' ties,' to be performed by the County Judge- in the trial of cases that come before him, making appointments, settlements; etc., there ,is one that overshadows every other question with which jlhe County Judge together with the Justices of the Peace of the county have top deal with and that is the questippv'of to-itt- e &Wf - 5i)E. Vl mmrm. K :- -- -- . ues-tion p. - w'iifm. piBtev. . V well-know- ..; ii Minor Cases Tried i i- - iVT 1 i- - 1 ed ' rep-iblican- . non-Morm- on JT' or $1,-822,7- 30, two-year- J The Interior Journal, Sta nford, Kentucky: Friday, November, 10, 1 1916. The Interior Journal S. M. Satjflet, Editor and Fropbietor Entered at the posteffioe at Stanford, Ky., as second class mail matter. O'Bryan Overalls Everybody who wears Overalls knows O'BRYAN DUCK-HEAthe old time quality; the old time color; the genuine Indigo Blue, the one that neither fades, nor rips; cut wide in the leg; longer bib and deeper pockets. We are fixed for you. Got plenty of them. Any size you want up to a 50 waist and a 36 leg. O'BRYAN BROS. DO NOT SELL ANYBODY HERE BUT US. If yon want the gen-uine, if you want the old time fast colored Indigo Blue, come to us for men's and boys' D, Subscription Rates Both issues a week, per year $1.50 Twice a week, for 8 months ...... 1.00 75 Twice a week, for 6 months . .40 Twice a week, for 3 months Once a week, either issue, per year 1.00 Subscriptions are to all; paper stops when time for which it is paid, is up Political Announcements. The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office to the Democratic primary the first Sat urday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee for each county office is $10; for district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No announcement will be made until fee is paid in aarance.) FOR SHERIFF .T. H.- - LIVINGSTON. FOR COUNTY JUDGE 31. F. NORTH. -- feyr,iV'?-' Be a man with morey ii the Bank Lifes December Comes. "Down and out!" That's what you hear them say. Will they say it about YOU when you have grown old iW and feeble? liThe SURE way to rnoney for your old age is to ')! Yv begin NOW and bankhave Remember, your earning powit. 'It. ji der cjrows less as age creeps on. The time tojbank your 'money is when you are making money. Just as we told you. Thinking Hughes had won Wednesday morning the New York Herald, always his staundh supporter said: "Now Mr. Hughes, you have said that if elected you proposed to call around you as advisers the strongest men you can find. That is a promise the American people fount on you to be sure and keep. With no thought of dictation and no interest in individuals, the Herald may at this time respectfully suggest that the practical way to keep that promise is to call into your Cabinet such men as Elihu Root for Secretary of State, John Wanamaker as Postmaster-Generand Theodore Roosevelt as Secretarv of War." al IfeHw WBSBB, Mill ) s " 1 38 I sacj 1 mm iiuti A0$ Ipfe Mpj PACTCRIEIS NASHVILLE, e4 t v VaST NASHVILLE XJfc n ySarripr... c ry . I I i&s r"l s vi l Kg Put We money in OUR bank. pay 3 per cent, interest. YOUR ftftftV Kfrfrtirfft The Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky What a splendid thing it is that if the race had to be close, Wilson could win without New York, Indiana and Illinois, which have always held themselves aloof on the assumption that it was vital for a candidate to "come to" them before he could figure on winning. West Virginia defeated a woman's suffrage amendment by 30,000. Neither .democrats nor republicans of that state seemed to care a rap about the platform declarations of their parties in favor of the ladies voting. has filed suit to test the constitutionallaw. ity of the eight-hou- r The Union Pacific McRoberts Girls ! Have a Mass TO HELP THE POOR. O 1 Stanford, Kentucky Of Beautiful Hair, Soft, Glossy, Wavy 25-Cent STATEMENr LINCOLN JRUST COMPANY Stanford, Ky., Sept. 12, 1916. . RESOURCES: Bills, railroad Expenses and Taxes Paid, In Bank, ? Jmwl? yMsMft & -a V Capital Stock, - LIABILITIES: $23,136.87 167.98 3,235.49 $26,540.34 $25,000.00 1,468.65 71.69 Heard About Town J. A. Ball and Robert Carter were in Lexington Thursday. Admission to Victrola Recital tonight is 10 and fifteen cents. Help us spread the gospel of good music bv attending the Victrola reciat 7:30. Mozart Club. tal ' Col. Joseph Coffey is ill and threatened with pneumonia his many friends regret to know. A great many interesting news letters had to be left over until next week on account of the great amount of election news. Mr. and Mrs. John Owsley Reid went to Richmond Friday morning to attend the big poultry show in which Mr. Reid has a number of his fine birds from Lombardy Heights to-nig- ht Bottle Destroys Hair Dandruff And Doubles Beauty of Your Within ten minutes after an application of Danderine you can not find a single trace of dandruff or falling hair and your scalp will not itch, but what will please you most will be after a few week's use, when you see new hair, fine and downy at first yes but really new hair growing all over the scalp. A little of Danderine immediately IjAubles the beauty of your hair. No jTifference how dull, faded, brittle and scraggy, just moisten a cloth with Danderine and carefully draw it through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. The effect is amazing your hair will be light, fluffy and wavy; and have an appearance of abundance; an incomparable lustre, softness and luxuriance. Get a bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any drug store or toilet counter, and prove that your hair is as pretty and soft as any that it has been neglected or injured by careless treatment that's all you surely an have beautiful hair and lots of it if you will just try a lit89-tle Danderine. 25-cent 1 m Interest, m(Trust Funds, ( jrz $26,540.34 PUBI4QSALE Farm, Stock and Crops Saturday, November 11, 1916 at 10:00 o'clock, A. M. That the poor of Stanford and vicinity are not going to be neglected the coming winter was amply demonstrated last Sunday evening at a largely attended union meeting of all the churches of town at the Presbyterian church. After talks by the various pastors and others on the great need that is already becoming manifest, a fund of $115.70, which will be further augmented, was raised by popular subscription. J. W. Rochester was appointed treasurer and a committee composed of W. B. McKinney, J. S. Baughman, J. C. and J. A. Allen was named .to 'investigate the cases of applicants for succor and see that their cases receive all necessary attention. Mr. Rochester will receive all funds that 'the charitably inclined may wish to Mc-Clary HARD GKRONiG GOUC--H Made Well by Delicious Vinol Crestline, Ohio. "I contracted a Lard, chronic cough, and was weak, nervous and run down. I have a small family of three, and it was hard for me to do my work. I took different medicines without benefit. Finally I heard, about Vinol, and it has restored me to Lealth and strength, my cough is all gone and I feel fine." Mrs. H. H. Cablisle. Vinol is a constitutional remedy for chronic coughs and colds, and for all weak, nervous, conditions. Try it on our guarantee. run-dow- n I The Penny Drug Store," Stanford, Ky. M'CORMACK HART Quite a surprise was received here Wednesday, when it was announced that Miss Marguerite McCormack and Dr. Charles Harr, of Hustonville, had been united in the holy bonds of matrimony at Danville on Wednesday. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett McCormack, of Hustonville, and is both very attractive and accomplished. She was handsomely gowned in a grey traveling suit with hat to match. The groom is orginally from Wayne county, but has been practicing dentisty in Hustonville for some time, where he has made many fripnds, who congratulate him on winning such a charming young lady. They left immediately after the ceremony for Louisville and other points to spend several days after which they will return to Hustonville to make their future home, where they will have the best wishes of their many friends and relatives. Mrs. Hart is well known here having frequently visited her sisters, Mrs. James H. Woods and Mrs. Logan Hubble. give. f mare One pair mules, extra good. One old horse mule Four cows, Three extra good weanling calves, steers, Eleven extra Ninety-eigextra good ewes, Two thoroughbred Southdown bucks, MULES ht two-hors- Etc: On the premises situated on the Hustonville and 'Danville turnpike about a mile and a quarter from Hustonville and a mile and a quarter from Moreland on the C. S. Railroad, we will sell at public auction, the following property: The farm of 186 acres, with nice dwelling with nine rooms; beautifully located, with two tenant houses, four barns and all necessary outbuildings, all in good repair; farm well watered with several never-failin- g springs. This place is ideally Jocated 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, One thoroughbred Duroc sow and eight pigs, One corn planter, new, One new wheat drill, One new McCormack Mowing machine, r Eight hundred bales of hay, Ten stacks of hay, Stuffed From Cold Thirty-fou- r hogs, One hundred bales of straw, e wagon, One Lot of corn and other feed. "Pape's Cold Compound" Ends A this sale is for the purpose of settling up partnership business. Cold or Grippe In A TERMS All amounts of $20.00 and under, cash. Personalty to be d sold on credit of three months, without interest. Farm will be sold Few Hours cash and the balance in equal payments in one, two and three years. Your cold will break and all J. J. ALLEN, JAS. F. BAKER, J. G. WEATHERFORD grippe misery end after taking a JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Auctioneer. dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" every two hours until three doses are takne. It promptly opens clogged-u- p nostrils and air passages in the head, stops nasty discharge or nose running, relieves sick headache, dullness, feverishness, sore throat, sneezing, " ., soreness and stiffness. Quit blowDon't stay stuf fed-uing and snuffling! East your throbbing head nothing else in the world gives such prompt relief as "Pape's -- Poultry Farm entered. Henry Miller, a former Lincoln county colored man, who has done fine in business in Indianapolis, for several years, was back home on a short business trip this week. He said that he couldn't stay long on account of the serious illness of his wife. Like so many of the better class of his race, Henry has been a constant subscriber for the I. J. for many years. demJohn Osborne, a wheel-hors- e ocrat of the Clarence section of Pulaski county, was in town early this week on business. He was greatly ADS pleased with the results in Kentucky CENT and this section, especially and (Ads here are 1 cent a vora eacn issue, cash put his name down on the I. J.'s list with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) for a year to keep posted on just what is happening in this part of the FOR SALE. Moore's Air tight state along all lines. heater, in good condition; will sell at a bargain. Mrs. S. J. Embry, Stan88tf. ford. Head and Nostrils 1. -A- immediately after able everywhere. Do You Have Sour Stomach? If you are troubled with sour stomach you should eat slowly and masticate your .food thoroughly, then has a great reputation. It is relied supper. Obtain- News of the Churches Preebyterian Church, Sunday, Nov. Sunday School 9:55; Morninjr service 11, "The Secret of the Lord;" C. E. Meeting 6:30; Union service at Baptist church at 7 o'clock. Services at the Christian church Sunday Nov. 12th. The service begins at ten o'clock. Morning subject, "The Number of the Church who God Rejects." C. E. meeting at 6:30. The W. C. T. U. will meet at 2:30 P. M., Tuesday, November 14th, in the Methodist church. Members are earnestly requested to be present. It is going to be a very important meeting. 12 -WORD one-thir- ZsVk 1 JjL p! VtAu "j Cold Compound," which costs only 25 cents at any drug stcre It acts without assistance, tastes nice, and causes no inconvenience. Accept no substitute. 87-- 1 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 at Lexington FOR SALE. Buckwheat flour; Sunday night. Funeral services were call at your dealers for it; ground by held at Danville Wednesday at 10 o'- Maret Hackley, at Hubble, pure and Mr. A. M. Luce died Luce came home from Birmingham, Ala., to be at the funerMan past 30 with a WANTED al of his father. Rev. George Conant, of Wilmore, horse and buggy to sell Stock Conwill preach at the Methodist church dition Powder in Lincoln County. Salary $70 per month. Address 9 here Sunday and Sunday night. Rev. M. J. Hoffman is away hold- Industrial Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind. 89 lp ing a two weeks' meeting. Alexander and Rankin will ship a load of mules to Georgia this week. Cabinet The Carola WANTED. Phonograph is now ready for the Sufferer From Indigestion Relieved dealers the only cabinet phonoBefore taking Chamberlain's Tab- graph to rea"H the people at $15. lets my husband suffered for several Marvelous in beauty, wonderful in years from indigestion, causing him tone. Selling agents in every town to have pains in the stomach and dis- wanted. Write for our descriptive tress after eating. Chamberlain's Tab- literature. The Kentucky State Distributing Co., Incorporated. Sole lets relieved him of these spells " writes Mrs. Thomas Casey, Distributors for the State of KenGeneva, N. Y. Obtainable every- tucky. 302 Tyler Bldg. Louisville, 88-2where, Ky. right-away,- Hubble. There are thousands of Mrs. Dick spent FOR RENT. Two front rooms Saturday and Sunday Davis Mrs. with children who are bright up stairs over the First National Mary Robbins. Bank. Possession given at once. 87tf Charley Wallin, who was working but not sick but with Gus Geiszl, near Moreland, wah POWELL & DEPP, of Hustonville, brought home very sick Wedneshave for sale 74 high grade ewes and day. He is better now. last play with their food they 2 Southdown bucks, which have been atSeveral of together since August 20. 88tf tended the the young folks here turned baptizing at White's catch colds easily nd do Bridge last Sunday evening. they only need WANTED. A good blue grass to Mr. Emil Geiszl has sold his farm not thrive Mr. George Boone. Mr. Clarence, farm of from 40 to 100 acres with his son, will in the pure, rich liquid-foo- d still live on it. good improvements. Call or write J. Mr. Walter Leasure, who has been M. Reynolds, Waynesburg, Ky. 85-- 6 very ill for some time is better. Mrs. Hiram Green has ben on the FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, sick list this week. Mr. Newt Gutman, who has been Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, in Kansas since last March, has rePictures and Mouldings. W. A. Trib- turned home for a few days' visit. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boone callute, Stanford. 42tf. ed Mr. and Mrs. Millard Robbins Sunday evening. FOR SALE. Two Poland China to start them growing and keep boars and gne gilt, four months old, them going. Children relish subject to register. Price reasonable SCOTT'S and it carries rare if taken at once. J. Owsley Newland, 89-2- p Stanford, Ky., R. D. 4. nutritive qualities to their blood Mr. and Watt's Chapel frail underdeveloped they SCOTT S EMULSION bone-foo- d 1 clock. Morrison fine. 88-2- p SSJM streams and gives them and Scott & Bowne. Blooafield. N. J. flesh-foo- d, strength-food- . IS- -t Nothing harmful in SCOTT'S. Groceries, Field Seeds, Life and Death IV 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 T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Phone No. 168. Court-Hous- e, THE LINCOLN PHAR MACY5 Stanford, Ky. Stanford, Kentucky. j p. rri.1 ' j F te5M&iS Hie Interior Journal, Stamford, Kentucky. Friday, November, 10, 1916 Do You Ever Expect to Open a' HERE'S Bank Account ???? If you do not you will always be poor and unsuccessful. The First National Bank of Stanford, Ky., would be very much pleased to have your account. It will pay you interest in its Savings Department or will suggest to you how you can invest it profitably. the guest of Miss Lucile Stone. HELP FOR Richard Cobb, Jr., was in Richmond this week several days. Mrs. W. H. Mueller is able to be after several FOLKS outMiss Elizabeth weeks' illness. Feeney, of Lexington, is the guest of J. S. and T. A. Rice, her uncles. Mrs. George Martin, of the Sauf-le- y section, is the guest of her sister, New Remedy Restores Zest o! Mrs. Hogg at Louisville. Miss Marie Tarkington, of Perry-vill- e Life and Renews Ambition. has returned home after a visit to Mrs. Harry Carter and other relatives and friends. Mrs. Mildred Beazley has returned to Lancaster after a visit to her HEALTH EXPERT TELLS HOW daughter, Mrs. Will Hays and son, J.L. Beazley. Mr. and Mrs. N. Miller, of Lancaster, we"o quests of Mrs. Elizabeth Run Down Condition Usually Due to Dillion and Mr and Mrs. J. 0. Wea-eRapid Eating or Overeating, Says last wool-- . After a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Man Who Has Set Many Tongues Ed Wilkinson here Mrs. Bettie Moore Wagging Original With of Liberty, went up to Crab Orchard Just Half Sick. Thursday to spend a while with Mrr Miss Mary Young, of London, is LISTLESS Which Do You Prefer? It is important for reasons of health and practical economy for every housekeeper to ask herself this question: "Do I prefer a pure baking powder like Royal, made of cream of tartar derived from grapes, or am I willing to use a baking powder made of alum or phosphate, both derived from mineral sources ? " The names of the ingredients printed on the label show whether the kind you are now using or any brand, new or old, that may be offered is a genuine cream of tartar powder, or merely a phosphate or alum compound. Royal Baking Powder contains no alum nor phosphate. n Ideas-Thousand- s The First National Ban STANFORD, KENTUCKY BAD STOMACH TROUBLE Yields to Delicious Vinol Shreveport, La. "I had a bad stomach trouble for years and became so jwcakI could hardly walk or do any work. My appetite was poor, my food jwould not digest, I bloated and was very weak and nervous. I tried many remedies without help. 1 saw Vinol advertised and tried it, and now my stomach trouble is completely cured and I am well." E. L. Marshall. Vinol is guaranteed to tone up the d tired, and weakened nerves of the stomach and create strength. The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. over-taxe- Personal and Social Vov. 10. Miss Mary Burdette will entertain at Rook in the morning in honor of Miss Lucile Stone and visitor. Nov., 11 The Young Ladies' Circle will meet with Mrs. Robert T. Bruce, Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Fayette Wilkinson, who has been working in Louisville for several weeks, is here on a short visit. ffli Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Phillips were in Somerset Wednesday. Richard Younj and wife visited Eddie Young at their Highland early in the week. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Tate and Mrs. Lelia B. Cook were in Lexington Tuesday. Mrs. Wallace Walter has returned home from Somerset, where she has been for a week or so. Mrs. E. C. Walton went to this morning to be the guest of relatives and friends. Mrs. A. E. artwright, of Richmond, Va., is the guest of her brother, Charlie Pendleton and grandmother, Mrs. Withers. Mrs. Fred Garnett and children went to Winchester Thursday morning to make a short visit to her sister, Mrs. George Kiser. Mrs. Mollie Stone, of Versailles, spent several days here with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wearen en route to Jelli-cTenn., on a visit. J. M. Haun, of Wichita, Kansas, was the guest of his brother-in-laS. M. Helm, at Turnersville, this week, en route to Knoxville, Tenn., on a short business trip. Miss Mary Wallin returned to her Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stanhome at Cedar Creek Thursday after assisting in ihe phone exchange heie ford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. during the rush of election time. Coleman, proprietor. son-in-law, Har-rodsburg o, w, "Thousands of persons drag alons from morning until night withoiit energy or ambition. They are not sick enough to go to bed, but they lack the zest of life. They are just halt sick." Such was the statement of the Tan lac health expert, who has cieated widespread comment by his original ideas. He continued: "You can't have good health if you have poor digestion. Too Many Bolt Food. "The stomach is the most important organ in the body and the most abused. Tiie large majority of people do not take sufficient time to eat their food. They give no thought to what foods are good for them. They simply swal low uhat is convenient and pleasant. "The stomach tells quickly when it is abused thiough overeating or other mistreatment. When it warns, take instant heed or dire results will follow "A disordered stomach brings on headaches. It causes constipation. biliousness, indigestion, nervous disorders and other ills. Tanlac Most Successful. "Taniac is the mot successful remedy for stomach ills on the market today. It is composed of roots, barks, herbs and berries gathered in all parts of the world. By its composition it is designed to build strength, create better digestion and more blood, ami to strengthen t he nervous system through correction of the common disorders of the stomach, liver and mucous membranes. The testimony of your neighbors all around you bears out that it has accomplished this." and Mrs. Andrew Dillion. Mrs. Robert Turner returned to her home at Lakeland, Fla., early this week and was accompanied by her grandmother, Mrs. Nannie Wear-e- n for a visrt e, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wylie, of Stew-ardsvill- ' spent several days here this week with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bingamin, and then went on to .Somerset to see oth er kinfolks before returning home. Miss Sara Elizabeth Beck, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Beck left Thursday for Huntington, W. Va., whither she will be accompanied by her cousin.'Mr George L. Phelps. Mrs. W. W. Saunders is at the Norton Infirmary at Louisville, having undergone a serious operation. Her many friends will be glad te know that she seems to be holding her own very well. Mr. Roy Mays passed through here last Tuesday en route to his home at Hustonville, from Bowiing Green, in an auto. Me was accompanied from here by Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pelly, who spent several days visiting relatives in Lincoln and Casey counties. Mo., ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO. New York ENTERTAINED SEWING CIRCLE Raney, Miss Lottie Carson. The Young Ladies Sewing Circle REED YATES was delightfully entertained by Mis. J. B. Perkins on Wednesday aftei--nooWalter Yates, aged 24, and Miss at her home on East Main i Mabel Reed, 15, were married at the street. Delicious refreshments were courthouse Thursday evening by served. Those who enjoyed Mrs. Per- Judge James P. Bailey. Mr. Yates is kins' hospitalitv were: Mrs. Lee Rup-le- the clever chauffeur of Masters & Mrs. Carl A. Carter, Mrs. W. O. Bowyers, while his bude is the at Martin, Miss Lyle Cooper, Miss Mag- - tractive daughter of Mrs. Florence gie Stagg, Miss Katherine Davis Reed. n j y, Columbia News. Mrs. Celestia McCray, of Cambridge Springs, Pa , illumed home Thursday morning, after a several days' visit to her girlhood's friend, Mrs. E. M. Eaton at the home of the latter's daughter, Mrs. C. R. Coleman, here. Mrs. Eaton returned to her home with her for a visit. Com vCI Sar EES sex THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS AND SYSTEM BUILDERS Crab Orchard. The drama, "Broken Links," which was played here by local talent last Friday night was a success financially and otherwise. Each actor entered into the spirit of the play with zeal and the audience was well pleased and only one objection has been heard and that was the play had too much courting, but the young liked that part best. Between thirty seven No one KNOWS the value of HEALTH better than the one who is losing it through DISEASE. The maker of a thing knows best what that thing needs in the way of repairs. So, as God made the human body he knows best what we need for reDairs when attacked by disease. That is why you find in your Bible, references to the "ROOTS AND HERBS of the field that shall heal the nations." Before the days of infirmaries, hospitals, insane asylums, prisons, people were well, healthy, long lived and happy. There was no "appendicitis" no "leaking hearts," no "ovarian troubles," no "floating kidneys" no "heart failure," no "operations" or cutting, whittling and slicing away the precious organs of the body that God gave human being to KEEP. Why? Because people used God's medicines, ROOTS AND HERBS and kept well. You are the same human being today as were those of the past, what kept them well and cured their diseases will do the same for you. God's word and Nature's Laws are immutable, unchanging, honest and true. This great COM-CEL-SAR wwniihwiwi ' c7Kotiary- - .What Dogs &g Wofld Owe aMotW ?, All that love for cheer. All that science can give for re lief. friend. ' ' ALL can give f And science ha? contributed "Mother's Friend" to alleviate pain and render aid V 11 preceding', and at confinement, to assist nature in preparing for rapid recovery and assuring the mother and child per-one. Get it at your druggist, and write for free book on Motherhood. ia nave a copy. Address c'J '""er The Braiifield Regulator Co., 205 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. -- 7? uaa".. Z U M l i BE A GOOD LOSE and eight dollars were realized and it will be presented at Preachersville Tanlac can now be obtained in fol- Friday night, Nov. 10th. lowing nearby cities: Moreland, AbMrs. W. H. Higgins, Mrs. Kittie B. raham Minks;. Hustonville, Adams Hopper, of Stanford and Rev. W. H. Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-bur- Hopper, wife and baby, of Louisville, the guests W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, wereWednesday. of Mrs. Kate Egbert last Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Rob-binMr. and Mrs. J. H. Bustle and Mr. Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; and Mrs. W. R. Smith.of Walnut Flat visited Mr. George Smith's family of Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; Stanford this week. W. A. Horton. Mrs. Tom Nicely, of Mt. Vernon, was with her cousin, Mrs. Bustle last week. Mrs. W. R. Dillion, of Louder, has The Ladies Aid of the Christian been visiting her son, W. R. Diiiion, church will hold their fall bazaar 16, where Jr., in the Cedar Creek section and Nov.gifts to your everything suitable loved ones will be for Miss Ella May Saunders here for seen at much lower prices than you eral days. can make them. The election passed very quietly, but we never saw more enthusiasm in any previous election. Everyone seemed in a hurry to get to the polls to cast his vote for his choice and each party seemed to respect the feelings and rights of his opponent. One or two arrests were made. A most serious operation was perg, s; Way-nesbur- g, is ROOTS AND HERBS, pure, sweet, fresh, wholesome. Three boxes cost $1.00, makes three full quarts of medicine, and the beauty of it all is IT COSTS YOU NOTHING IF IT FAILS. Stomach, Liver, Bowel, Bladder, Kidney diseases have been cured in innumerable instances, so why need you fear you who read this? TRY and be convinced. You can get it from the Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, or Weddle's Drug Store, Hustonville. These stores also have on sale our famous COWBOY LINIMENT for rheumatic pains, neuralgia, lumbago, cuts, burns, bruises, lameness and soreness, 25c bottles. Try our SCIENCE SOPE MADE FOR HUMAN SKIN ONLY, 10c a bar, 3 for 25c, a pure vegetable oil soap. A request addressed to our offices will bring you a copy of our great book, the "COWBOY HERBALCOM-CEL-SA- R IST." Dakota Jack-White-Mo- on Remedy Co. KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE, IT'S A HAT, let it be one you would be proud to wear yourself the name "Phillips & Phillips" in the sweatbandis proof, positively that you have given him all the hat style and hat quality possible. We are sole agents for Star Hats and National Hats, and selling agents for better makes of other hats. You can't beat this selection anywhere: IF Stetson Hats Tiger Special $3.50 and $4.00 Star Hats 3.00 3.00 Fountain Hats National Hats Keith Hats Fox Hats 1.00 and 1.50 $2.50 and $3.00 2.50 and 3.00 1.50 and 2.00 '10 LOSERS: If you have a charge account or will send check we will issue a certificate for hat to winner selection to be made at any time. PHILLIPS&PHILLIPS STANFORD'S BIGGEST STORE about it. People who did not fill their coal bins early are thankful for the nice warm weather of the past two weeks, as coal is scarce, and no prospect in sight for any soon. Col. and Mrs. Guest are comfortably situated at the Springs and their joy at again being in old Crab Orchard was pitiful. As the Col. shook our hand he said: "I'll never again be caught out of the limits of this town." We hope they will enjoy its healing waters and balmy air for many years more and at the end rest beneath the sod they love so well. On Thursday last we were invited to go to Stanford with Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Collier, Mrs. Melvin Collier and Hiss Clara in the handsome seven passenger Studebaker car, Mr. Collier purchased for his wife. It is one of the finest ones in this section and runs almost noiselessly. Mrs. Collier like Mrs. Agnes Herrin wants her friends to share in her enjoyment, and both ladies are seeing that some of the shutins of town enjoy a car ride occasionally which has not been the rule here in Crab Orchard. formed on Mrs. J. T. Manuel, Monday by Drs. Carpenter and O'Ban-noof Stanford and Dr. Jones, of this place. Mrs. Manuel is doing fine and her many friends are very much rejoiced for she has been sick thirteen weeks, prior to the operation and was in a weak exhausted condition. Miss Kate Bronaugh, who is a fine trained nurse was sent for to care for her and alll who know Katharine's gentle sunny disposition, feel sure no sick room can be a gloomy place, while she presides over it. Dr. Jones, Mrs. Manuel's physician has been so attentive in his care of her and while he insisted upon an operation from the first he had to wait until she would agree to it, and we are all rejoiced that it is over and she is getting along so well. Mrs. Jean Broyles, of Walnut Flat, was operated on by Drs. Edmiston and Harmon for intestinal trouble. She is getting along fine. The "Martha Circle" of the Christian church, will hold a street carnival on Saturday, Nov. 25th, to which they desire everyone to come and buy some of the pretty things they will show. Their ad will appear later on, but they want everyone to know n, Pay Cash An Save 25 To SOP er ten On Your Grocery Bills. Best Patent Flour, $1.30 to $1.35, for only $1.25. Can Corn, 15 and 20c, rcr only 10 and 12 Can Tomatoes, 3pound at only 13c. Full weight and guarantead Oats, 8c; 2 for 15c. Can Peas, 20c, only 16c. 15c Peas for 12 Best Granulated Sugar, pound. Sorghum Molasses in buckets at 65c 8 gallon. National Corn Flakes, 10c size, 8c, or 2 for 15c. Calumet Baking Powder, 10c size, 8c; 2 for 15c 25c size at 20c. Have 300 Dozen Hominy in cans coming to sell at 8c or 2 for 15c d cans at 5c. l-2- c. l-2- c. l-- 3c 3-l- b. Two-poun- Prices On To Stay. Phone 261. Thanking you for past favors. E. B.!Campbell Other things too numerous to mention. : Tty Our Cambria Steel Fence Just Received arm W. H. HIGGINS r. m v :i A The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, November, 10, 1916. i : "See How That Corn Farm and Stock News Cotton jumped $2.30 a bale on the New York market Wednesday. T. Ay. Chancellor, of the Walnut Flat section, sold this week to T. W. Jones here 33 head of hogs that averaged 200 pounds, at $9. three-year-old . v Comes Clear Off!" "Wonder Never Fails. 'It's hard to believe anything could act llko that in setting a corn off. "Why, I just lifted that corn riRht off with my linger nail. 'GETS-I- T is certainly wonderful!" Yes. "GETS-IT- " UiriTo Ttnn XiUUSCIlS fr.. n t J.ULU IiUIUB ITXilO'Xl Eight OS, It's the Modern Corn ! I is the most wonderful corn-cur- e J. S. Turpin, sexton at the cemetery traded a pony to White this week for a grade i Bob Jersey cow. i H. N. Rankin, of Carlisle, bought 05 mule colts in Fleming at $40 to $110 apiece, one horse at $150 and some draft colts at $40 to $90. B. W. Givens, of the Hubble section to Brown & Lawson, of Lancaster, a bunch of fat hogs at nine cents a pound. Mkxfrg WHY IS IT ? With most every other car the price is advancing, while the Maxwell ganization has been able to offer an improved car at a reduced price. or- pound. J. A. Spoonamore, of near Hubble, sold to T. W. Jones, some small hogs at eight and a half cents cents a "It's Just Wonderful, the Way 'GETS .IT s Myers & McClintock have bought two aged mules from Horace Sparke, of Harrison county for $190 each. They have also sold to a Mississippi buyer, 9 head of cotton mules by E. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, 111. at prices ranging from $150 to $225 Sold in Stanford and recommend- per head. ed as the world's best corn remedy W. M. Layson, of Bourbon county, by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The sold and delivered to Monte Fox, of Penny Drug Store. Danville. 19 head of cattle for R. H. Willis, of Paris, sold to W. L. Jessup, of Eastman, Ga., 25 head of cotton mules at prices ranging from $1G0 to $185 per head. Mr. Willis also sold Mr. Jessup a corned mare for $175. Caywood & McClintock, of HIGHEST PRICES PAID Williamson, Paris, have sold to Mr. of Georgia, a bunch of Remittance Mailed on Day work mules for which they received Shipment is Received the price of $1,900. $450. ever known because you don't havo to fool and putter around with your corns, harness them up with bandages or try to dig them out. GETS-IT- " is a liquid. You put on. a few drops in a few seconds. It dries. It's painless. Put your stocking on right over it. Put on your rcjrular shoes. You won't limp or have a corn "twist" in your face. The corn, or wart, will loosen from your callusoff it comes. Glory hallelutoe jah! "GETS-IT- " is the biggest sell- -' inj? corn remedy in the world.. When you try it. ycu know why. 6 "GOTS-IT- " is sold and recom- -' mended by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price Makes All Corns Go Quick." Owsley Dunn, out on the Rush Branch pike, bought a lot of corn from R. G. Pettus, of the Preachers-vill- e section at $3.75 in the field. E. C. Eubanks, of the Moreland section bought of the Peoples Bank of Perryville, their 75 acre tract lying on the Lebanon road, near Parks-villThis farm is known as a part of the farm owned by the late Dr. W. A. Brown. Mr. Eubanks will get possession January 1st, 1917, and will at once begin making improvements. At Paris R. H. Willis sold to Spears & Taylor, a pair of extra good mare mules for e. five-year-old HERE'S THE ANSWER: 1st. Producing only one model, (4th year.) 2nd. Volume output, (125,000 this year.) policy eliminates costly changes each year The 1st. The permits the building of a superior, standardized car. The 2nd. Volume output lessens the overhead expense per car. The Maxwell has the lowest selling price of any completely equipped on the market. You can pay more and get a lesser car. Thousands learning that it is not a good investment to try to equip a car that lacks one-mod- el and car are mo- tat.H No Commission to Pay Write for Price List and Shipping Tags $2,-50- 0. toring essentials. The Maxwell is manufactured without any mental reservations. It is rapidly being recognized that the Maxwell organization goes further to give generous value and further to give service than any other manufacturer. The Maxwell Car is economical to operate. Take it from any angle it is the WORLD'S GREATEST AUTOMOBILE VALUE. M. Sabel & Sons Incorporated Established 1856 LOUISVILLE. KY. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKET. Hogs Receipts 6,000 head; packers and butchers $9.75 (a) 10.05. Cattle receipts 800 head; 'strong; calves higher. Sheep Receipts 600 head; steady; lambs 'strong, $G.5010.25. At Chicago Friday, wheat went to $1.89 3-- 4. PRICES: Roadster, $580; Touring, $595-W- ith Top $100 extra. Cabriolet, $865; Town Car, $915; Sedan, $985. Freight, $30 completely equipped no extras to buy. All-Seaso- n JZ STANFORD SERVICE STATION, Somerset Street, Phone 300. "THE WORLD'S CHAMPION ENDURANCE CAR. ' SING THIS TONIGHT. "America" will be sung to new words Friday by Miss Loraine Totten the talented and accomplished musician at the opera house, as a result of the election of Woodrow Wilson. now made sure, and who will be there to night, is asked to cut this Everyone rejoicing at the result, scarcity of good now they're none too plentiful will cheapen the quality or lessen the comfort of a shoe stamped Crossett. We believe old friends would rather pay a little more for their Crossetts should it become necessary to secure the old established Crossett quality. NO 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. Has invisible eyelets. Choose it for style and comfort. Lewis A. Makin. North Abington, Mass. out and bring it along with them, and sing the following in concert to the tune of "America" which will be played by Miss Totten: "Our Woodrow, 'tis of thee, You gave us liberty, Of thee we sing. Hughes thought the nation's vote Bowed to a greenback note, But you just got his goat You did, by jing! "Our Woodrow, 'tis of thee, You'll bring prosperity, To low and high; Hark to that Wild West whoop! group; You licked that Wall-streHughes' whiskers are in the soup, Good night, good-bye!- " et hunting of every son, fishing and R. M. NEWLAND other trespassing upon our property: Headquarters for Best Ador, J. Frank Mrs. Catherine FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, Stanford, Ky. John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs. Phone 168 and 45. Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. Logan. Office of Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. Logan, J. M. Gooch, David Stephens, R. C. Dudderar, Thomas Montgomery, J. L. j NOTICE TO Beazley and Miss Florence Givens. six years old; one brown mare, six years old; one family mare; one horse mule seven years old, a good one; one mare mule, five years old; one yearling mule; one mule; one brood mare. two-year-o- ld CATTLE THE TAXPAYERS. Five milk cows; two yearling ld heifers; two yearling steers; one steer; five calves. two-year-o- HOGS 150-pound PUBLIC SALE THE LEECE SALE AT C. O. At the Leece sale near Crab Orchard, stock sold so low that it was taken clown. Sheep brought $8.10 Dr. L. F. Jones bought two fat hogs pay inp $24 for one and $2G for the other. James Hays, Jr., bought several registered shoats, price private. One lot of corn brought $3.37 2 and another lot $3.15. One pony was taken 1-- Crossett, Inc. down at $G0. No household furniture was sold. s 10 Cent "Cascarets" Best Laxative For Liver and Bowels CpV jJS 52255 1 f. f I lfeg- - J Crossett Shoe "Makes Lifes Walk Easy' TRADE MAftv Priced $6 to $10 ROBINSON'S Ai o MULES tion, indigestion, biliousness and slugOne pair of black mules, four and you always get relief five years old, good worker; one with Cascarets. horse your Dont let ,,' stomach, liver and .. pair of blackold, 15 mules, coming u'ac high, 2 three years bowels make you miserable. Take Lot of buggies, surreys and put an end to the ness, also lot of household goods.harCascarets tonight;' headache, biliousness, dizziness, ner CATTLE vousness, sick, sour, gacsy stomach, old, Jersey five oladT cos aM'will be esh St: eight "i," i, iu - u, uaaco miu .uu- -. ,"5e;six years old; two Jersey cows, years "'- uiic, ld Jersey cow, two 1S produCmg old; one Jersey cow.seven years old, !MiJ?atter . Spiendid milker; . lf hf id box means health, happi- - thJth A old d h 'ade hree ness and a clear head for months broke to milk; one red cow, All druggists sell Cascarets. Don't 'd milk onc w forget the children their little in- - ir01.n ,ii J wnra old: one' sides need a gentle cleansing, too. hie-errade red bull, one year old; four long yearling steers; four good A 1917-modMaxwell won the spring steer good spring! Gaint Despair Hill climb at Wilkes-Barr- e, heifer calves. calves; six i Pa. TERMS. Liberal and made known on day of sale. Don't forget the hour 9:30 A. M. J. H. & G. B. PRUITT POSTED! and OTHERS. 88-- 3 ' We, the undersigned, prohibit J. B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer. gish bowels 1-- achNorboweTsTlw mThyo'urfead hpW fcw m?B,M- - a nhl. vnn v f,nn, o nM ,mcKnn.1i)hetlan(1 Don't Stay Constipated. Headachy, HORSES Bilious, With Breath Bad Or One bay horse, seven years old; Stomach Sour one bay horse ten years old ; one bay sc',muul" muutii; uiib uuy mare, the dates named for the purpose of the 25th of Nevember. Having decided to wind up my collecting your taxes which are now SHEEP business, on account of my age, I duo. Please meet us promptly. Bring 58 good ewes and two bucks. your road claims with you. Dates are will on IMPLEMENTS as follows: wagon; one mowOne Waynesburg, Nov. 11th. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15th 1916. ing machine ; one hay rake ; one cultiHustonville, Nov. 25th. beginning at 9:30 o'clock A. M., J. G. WEATHERFORD. Sheriff of vator; one disc harrow; one section sell to the highest bidder all of my turning plow; harrow; one Lincoln County. property, consisting of my house, loturning plow; two bugone cated in Moreland, Ky., opposite the gies; two sets of buggies harness; Christian church, with 8 rooms, i one (50 gallon slop cooker. PUBLIC SALE porches, good cistern and well and 600 bales of No. 1 Timothy hay; all necessary outbuildings. A nice some baled straw and cow peas; about jueerta vineyard. About one acre of land. As I have sold my farm, I will sell 60 barrels of corn in crib; 100 shocks One house and lot, opposite graded of fodder. school building, with 6 rooms, 2 at public auction at the place about One cream separator in good shape. two miles northeast of Stanford, on porches, good well and out buildings. Household and kitchen furniture One house and lot, near Milledgeville the Dudderar's Mill pike, on and lots of other things too numerous crossing, with 3 rooms, etc. This THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1916 to mention. property is all well located. One beginning at 10 o'clock a.m., TERMS: Made known on day of the folboundary of knob land, consisting of lowing livestock, etc., sale. DAN TRAYLOR. Stanford, Ky. about 175 acres. Will be sold as a HORSES AND MULES whole or in three tracts. This land R. F. D. 4. One good farm and family horse, John B. Dinwiddie, Acutioneer. adjoins the Bradfordsville & Huston-vill- e pike. 120 acres of knob land adjoining the lands of John Boyle, deceased. About 20 acres cleared, small house, etc. 20 acres knob land adjoining the land of N. J. Cone. For information see or write. J. H. PRUITT, Moreland, Ky. Will also at the same time and place sell the following personal two-horse gilts; one sow Four I, or my deputies will be at the following places in Lincoln county on and ten pigs; one sow to farrow about two-hor- se one-hor- se Selby Shoes For Women They look well, wear well, fit well. Let us show you the New Ones. "J' good POny COlt. IklS W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky "."; .-- I.? "Tr 10-cent to FOR Heaters, Stoves, Ranges Coal Hods, Grate Guards, Shovels and Tongs, Lard Cans, Etc., See Us and Save Money h I el GEORGE H. FARRIS 1- 'Fl ( m i V w I r - V