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The interior journal. (Stanford, Ky.) 1912-1984, October 15, 1912, Image 1

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The Interior Journal
rniiuTsv Mcwuuri m
I vni Reraw Prtwn tly.
FOUNDED 18C0. 53d YEAH. NO 83
;., r.
Henry G. Sandifer Found Dead on
. Banks of Hanqlnq Fork Na
s tlve of Lincoln
Every one in this rommuiiity woi
Kreotly shocked Saturday afternoon
when Henry 0. Suiulifcr lind been
Hint Henry 0. Sandifer lind been
found dend on the banks of Hnng
ine Fork, ns n result of what wns
believed-to bo a heart attack, from
which lio had b"ii n Mifferer fir
home time. Mr. Sandifer wns a na
tive f Lineoln county, nnd wns
lirobubly the best Vnown Mason in
Keiituckv. He was greatly lieloved
Jiniong the Miisons liere. Only u
few weekri ngo ho came here at the
lieud of tlie Danville degico team
and officiated at t!:o cxrmplifira
lion of the third decree npon Har
vey Helm. Tho editor of the I. J.
lind tlie grout pleasure of toking
the first throe chapter degrees un
der tins Brand old man only last
week, nml will ever treasure the
memory of his word anil his work.
A delegation from Lincoln Lodge
went to Danville Saturday night ti
aittrnd a lodge of arrangements for
Hie funeral, nmong thos- who went
over being. Dr. T. W. Pennington,
.Master of the local lodge, George P.
Bright, John N. Mcnefee, Jr., J. N.
The Danville Advocate Saturday
had thin account of the death of
Mr. Sandifer:
The whole community was great
lv (.hocked shortly after noon today
when the icport became current
that Mr. H. 0. Sandifer. r.. Cash
ier of the Boyle Hank & Trust Co..
lin,l been found dead on the Hang
ing Fork near the bridge on the old
linciistcr luke. He was found bv
: colored liov nnmed Harlan. Bv
his Mde was a bucket of minnows
winch h had just caught, prepara
tory to fishing. Apparently he had
Mopped to take a little rest when he
Jell forward on his breast, where ho
expired. Tho indications are that
death came without a struggle.
Mr. Similiter left his homo in
Danville this morning nlsout 0:3(1 o
olock and friends saw him at Hedge
ville about 7 o'clock. Fiom Jlicre
l.o went directly to tho river. He
wiii found shortly before noon, the
colored Imv did not know who ho
was and notified the store at Hedge
ville. which in turn called Sheriff
Fox. who Imiried to the river. The
sheriff then notified friends nnd
relative in Danville.
Mr. Sandifer went to the nvcr
alone this morning, which was not
usual, as his custom wus to bo
accompanied. He had been in fairly
od health and hd not coniplained.
However, ho had suffered slight ut
lueks nf bcait disease in the past
mid the supposition i- that he was
t-uddcnly attacked.
For forty-six eurs ho had been
connected with the Boyle National
Hank and thu Hoyle Hank and Trust
i and for tho past fifteen vcars
cashier, having succeeded the late
.John W. l'roctor. He was secrctnrv
f the Danville Budding nnd Loan
.Association and was one of the mo,t
inoiuineiit Masons in the Stale of
Kentucky, lie bad senod as past
ihiuih'ul Commander of the Knights
Templar of Kentucky and had filb;1
..ii it... ,,ffi,... in tlu local Masonic
lodge nnd tommanderv a number of
times ond was Kreatiy lieloveit ov tne
larre ineiiibeisliip of both ordei.
Mr. Sandifer was a leadiin; and
useful member of tho MuthodUt
iliurcli and had always taken n deep
inletest in all matters peitaininu' to
the moral and commercial uplift of
tho communriy.
As an evidence of thu deep esteem
in which he is regarded by all eiti
rein, the public spcakim; which wiu
to have been held at tho coiut house
tliis nfteriioou was iinmedintelv can
relied up. hi tho announcement of his
sleuth lie was not onlv one tit' the
best posted Masons in the state but
one of the best citizens in every par
ticular. He wu about seventy years
of ago and is survived by his wife
and one son. Judge Henvy Sandifer,
.Old Crab Orchard Distillery Sold.
(Louisville Hiruld.
Tho old t'rab Orchard Distillery,
-at Crub Orchard, Ky., about forty
link's frum Ivouisville, hus just been
'feold to a syndicatu of Chicago men.
'This announcement was .made yes
"terday at the offices of tho Fidelity
'Trust Co., which concern lepreseut
oil the creditors of tho former own
ers. It is iimlei'ktiKid thnt thu con
ibideration was around $1,500.
Tho legal end of tho transaction
was looked after by Attorneys Me
Dermott nnd ltay. The names of the
purchasing parties were not dis
closed. It is understood here that
the distillery, which covers a lurge
.ucrenge, will bo operate! agnin.
Tho plant has been idle for sey
,eral years past, "but is said to be in
.excellent condition. It formerly be
longed to tho Orob Orchard Distil
lery Co., which wound up its affairs
for the benefit of creditors a few
months ago.
Ed Walton Goes to Richmond
Ed C. Wnlton last week purchas
ed an interest in the Hiehmond Cli
...nv ,1,1.1 Infl tliiu inorninc for tho
capital of Mndison to take charge
Since disposing ol tlm olnerel
TinieSf Mr. Walton hus been pros
pecting itniong Kentucky newspapers
'ind cnino to tho conclusion that
Hiehmond offered a splendid field.
i.Mifnr A. 1). Miller, of tho Climax.
has been compelled to get out into
the country, on account m ins ueniiu
nnd with Kd Walton in chnrgc of the
lilnnt, tho Climax will undoubtedly
ngniu take front rnnk in the list of
Kentucky newspapers.
Local Fori Ball Bows Defeat Lan
caster OtherSchool News.
(Uy James Cioper.)
With tho exception of merely a
praclico gnmo with the town tenia,
the Stanford High School foot ball
team pliiyed its first came with
Lancaster's school team on last Fri
day, playing on the hitter's grounds
It wiifi my pleasure to see the game
us u reporter, and I can say that
it was one of the cleanest games
thnt was ever witnessed nnd al
though it was nlmost a oue-sulcd
affair, yet it was very interesting.
Not but threo on our team were
players last year, nnd the new ma
terial is certainly showing up well.
It was advertised last week that
the p!!!ivH'e Props, were going to
play here last Friday, but as thev
failed to come, us they hnve fre
quently done before, hurriedly Mr.
It flu nil got u gnific with Lancaster.
The game was called at threo o'
clock, and the luic up was as fol
lows, the result of game being in fa
vor of S. H. S. bv 47 to 0:
Stanford. Centre Will (Iriines.
left guard. Will Moblev: left tackle,
Tom Coleman: right tackle. Joe Hill:
left end, Will Woods: night end
Jesse Hoeker; full back, Spalding
Hill: right half, Sam Kmhry; left
half, Silas Anderson.
Lancaster. Hradley Bourne cen
tre; Powcn Oivens lot t guard: Slal
tou Kirh, right guard: Charlie Dotv,
loft tackle; Wood Wiliiiolt. right
tackle; Frank Tinder left end: Oirl
Acton, right end; Tom Elmore, full
back; Ector Lawson, quarter bnek:
(loweu Hoiirne, right half: William
Swope. left half.
Subs. for Stanford Davis.
Shanks, Wilkinson, Anderson and
Subs, for Lancaster. Cecil Drown
Joe West and Howard Jenkins.
The game in full follows : In (lie
first (inarter Thomas Coleman made
'he fin-1 touchdown, and with Joe
Hill kicking the goal made the score
7 to ( in favor of Stanford. In the
second quarter Clinton Coleman
uinile tho iirst touchdown but tho
goal was missed making the sooie
now 13 to 0.
In tho third iuntcr Silas Ander
son and Joe Hill each got a touch
down and the goal kicked each time
making the score at the end of the
third iiuarter - to 0.
In the !th tiaitcr Thomas Cole
man got two touchdowns, nnd Joe
Hill kicking the goal each lime, nnd
Spalding Hill nUo got u touchdown
in the last (inarter, but the goal fail
id to be kicl.c bat making the .cure
17 to 0. The S. II. S. hack field did
not get to tackle at all, nor did thev
huvc to kick.
The all-ioiind good playing of
Will Swope for Lancaster was a
featuie of the game.
Miss Elizabeth Mathenv. '14 was
abent several days last week.
One of the most cniovable chest
nut hunts that has over been given
in Stanford was the one Saturday
anon bv the Stanford High School.
A ciowd 'if about twenty-five lett
Ioimi at eight thirty, and started
toward Junction Citv. After pass,
ing this town wo proceeded to tiavel
towaid the knobs. We leached our
destination iust about noon, and af
ter finding u good spring, the girls
began to prepare lunch, us each one
was very hungry. A very elaborate
luncheon was served and it was ful
ly onjo.usl bv ull. Later in the af
ternoon we all started oft' to climb
the knobs. This part of the day
was enioved very much bv the ones
who seldom get to the country. We
letuiued home bv the way of Dan
illo that night. All, of course were
tired but all declared they would
temembcr the 11)12 chestnut hunt us
u very enjoyable one. The ciowd
(oiisi.tcd oft MUs Effie llaughmau
Mr. Itobeit Carter: Miss Sallie M.
Craig Mr. Jesso Hoeker; Miss Lvle
Cooper, Mr. Harry Iteiuhait; Miss
Gallic Iluidette, Mr. William (hime.s;
Miss Mary M. Kauev. Mr. Thomas
Coleman: Miss Mary K. McKinnov,
Mr. Joseph Hill, Miss Anna Davis
Mclioberts, Mr. Clinton Colemnn,
Miss Elirabeth Holtzclaw, Mr. Sam
Embry, Miss Lissa HolUclaw 'Mr.
James Cooper, Misses Darnnll, Hnm
mel and Eaton, nnd Mr. Kemper act
ed as chapcrones, and better ones
could not have been found.
Miss Gertrude Wilkinson, '15 has
been absent for n few days.
A chafing dish party consisting
of four collides, wns greatly enjoy
ed nt th home of Miss Anna D. Me
Roberts last Friday night. Welsh
rarebit, enndy and many other coo,
things were served. Tho couples
wcic: Miss Mnry M. Hnney and Mr
Tannine Coleman, Miss Anna D. Mc
lioberts and Mr. Tom Phillips, Miss
Mnry E. McKinlicv and Mr. Joseph
Hill.' Miss Mary S. Cook and Mr.
Jnmes Cooper.
Tho Hncli .Club began work Inst
week with much eiithusiusiii, hnvjng
for a subject for their first meeting
"Tho Life of Chopin' The roll
cnll is larger than last year, nnd the
interest manifested bv these voung
people in the study of musical his
tory, and analysis will bo very grati
fying to all who tint interested in
the development of n broader and
higher musical interest anion" our
young people. An afternoon devot
ed to American Music will bo given
in the Auditorium ub an early date.
Of Disciples at Louisville Attended
Bv Many Local Christians
Hcv. D. M. Walker, pastor of the
Stanford Christian chinch, bended
a good sized delegation of Lincoln
Christians to the world convention
of Disciples of Christ is in session
in Louisville this week. Among
those went from hero in addition
to the pastor, were Mr. ami Mrs. C.
E. Tate, Mrs. John S. Haughman,
Miss Pauline llocker, Mesdames Pc
iiiria llronn, Mnry Craig, W. P.
(1 rimes, L. It. Cook. W. A. Tribble.
J. O. Carpenter, J. C. Eubank-.
An attendance of 30,000 or 40.000
people is expected nt tho big cou
cntion.. Attending it will be delegates from
every state in tho Union, neighbor
ing Camilla, distant Australia, Hon
olulu, Africa, Thibet. Japan and the
Isles of the ocean, wherever mission
aries of the Christian faih have
gone. Louisville this week is the
Mecca of Christians.
Thu convention will be such in ex
tent that Louisville men and others
have devoted themselves to its pre
paration for almost u year. Twenty
five committees, composed of the
lending churchman of the faith in
the city, hae labored frrr more than
seven months in making iirraugc
incuts for the vomfort of the guests
and tho convenience of the various
organizations to be represented.
Held out to the guests are many
alluring side trips. Huns will be
made to Mammoth Cae, Kentucky's
ipiota of the seven wonders of the
world; to Lincoln's birthplace and
the memorial hall where the cabin of
the martyred President is zenlonsl
guarded; to the famous ltluegrass
section, and to the little old. Cane
Midge chinch, wheie the Christian
faith had its beginning in this state.
The convention, us n mutter of
fact, will be thirteen conventions in
one. The various organizations that
will bo represented are: American
Mis.sionniv Society, foreign Christ
inn Missionary Society. Cliristian
Woman s Hoard of Missions. Hoard
of Ministerial Relief, National Hoard
of Christian Evangelists, Hoard of
Church Extension, National Hcne
voleiil Association, American Tem
pcrance Hoard, National Hoard of
Chiistiau Endeavor, the ( onic-cl ot
( hiistiau Union, Hiotherhood of Dis
eiples of Christ. National Hible
School Association.
A tribute to the nationalities of
the visitors is contained in the uiuxi
cal piograin. A chorus of 500 voices
will sing a number of national nu
theuis. Hut the first song thnt will
greet the ems of the delegates n
"My Old Kentucky Home."
Personal Property
For the renson that my wife is in
bad health and she and I want to
lest this winter, I will offer the fol
lowing live stock for sale at public
auction to the highest bidder on.
Saturday. October 19th. '12
at 10 o'clock A. M. at my ulaec 3
miles from Paint Lick oh the Rich
mond and Lancaster pike. Tho fol
low ing is a list of the stock: 3
liead ot mules and horses, with
some good noil; mules in tho hunch,
'2 to (! years old. Several good Draft
maies. bvood mares, and driving
nnd ridin" hoises.
10!) head of cattle consisting of
50 shoit two year old steers, 30
yearling steels mid '-"J fat heifers.
All this bunch are good. -00 pick
ed mountain ewes, first season here,
guaranteed mouths nnd all mated to
high class bucks.
This stock will be sold in ium
titics to suit the purchasers and tho
sale is nu absolute one nnd every
thing nut up will be old. nt the high
dollar without a by-bid authorized
bv me. Tho sale will bo made on a
ciedit of six months. Dinner on tho
ground for every one.
E. C. McWhorter. Paint Lick Ky.
Col. I. M. Dunn. Auet. 83-'
Judqe Hardin Cleans Up Docket
Judge Charles A. Hardin made a
great iccord during the term of the
Hovlo Client t ourt winch clnneil
Ifi.t Kulnrdiiv. Over min hundred
cases were completed nnd stricken
from the docket. Danville Advocate
A splendid audience promise to
greet the first Lyceum number on
October 23. Season tickets and ic
served seats at Penny's Drug. Store.
Bull Moose Candidate for President
Sllqhtly Wounded by Bullet
In His Riant Shoulder
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 14. Col.
Theodore Hooevelt was shot and
wounded tonight as ho was leaving
tho Oilpatrick Hotel for the Audi
torium to mnko n speech. The
wound was supposed to bo super
ficial and the Colonel went on to
the (mil and began his speech after
he had seen his assailant arretted
and taken to tho police-station. An
examination later showed thnt the
injury was only a slight flesh
wound in the Tight shoulder.
Mr. Martin, Col. Roosevelt's sec
retary, seized the man and held him
until policemen came up. A mob
surged around tho prisoner, who np.
patently is mentally upset on the
subject of Roosevelt's running for
another term as President.
The man. who is smnll of stature,
admitted firing the shot nnd said
that "any man looking for a third
term ought to be shot."
In note found in the man's pock
et nt the police station were state
ments that the man had been visited
in a dream by the spirit of William
MeKinlev, who lind snid, indicating
Col. Roosevelt, "This is inv murder
er, nvengo my deuth."
The shooting took place in the
street in front of the Hotel Oil
patrick. Col. Roosevelt reached
Milwaukee shortly after 5 o'clock,
and milking his wav through the
crowd, which hud gathered nt tlie
station, entered an automobile ami
was driven to the hotel. Ho took
dinner in a private dining room on
the main floor with the members of
the party on his private car.
After dinner Col. Roosevelt went
to Ins room on the second floor of
the hotel, nnd shortly before 8 o-
clock he started for the Auditorium.
Ih.s automobile stood in front of the
door and about it was a big ciowd.
waiting to catch a glimpse of the
Colonel as he stalled off.
i With the Col. were Phillip Roose
velt, a young cousin, Mr. Cocheins,
Mr. Mni tin and Cant, (lirnrd.
The crowd pressed close about the
( oloiiel and gave a cheer as he np
pea red. As the party approached
the automobile Col. Roosevelt's com
pnuious stood aside and lie stepped
into the car. .Martin entered direct v
behicd him nod sat on the fuitlicr
side of the car.
Col. Roosevelt stood up. waviu
his hat in answer to tho cheers of
the crowd. The nnsin was stand
ing in the crowd n few feet from
the automobile. He pushed his way
to the side of the car and raising
hi" gun fired.
Martin caught the flah and leap
ed over the car a second tifter tl
bullet sped on its way.
ol. Roosevelt bn-rely moved as
the shot was fired. Hefore the
ciowd knew what had happened
Martin, who is six teet tall and a
former football player, bad landed
Mliiarely on tho nssiissin's should
ers nnd bad borne him to the ground
Ho threw his right arm about the
man s neck with a death-like grip
and with his left unit seized the
hand that held tho revolver. In an
other second he had disarmed him.
Col. Roosevelt stood calmly look
ing on, a though nothing laid hap
pened. Mai tin picked tho man up
u tlumi'li ho were a child and cur
ried him u few feet, which separ
ated them from the car, almost to
the side of the Colonel.
"Ileie ho is," said Mai tin. "look
at him. Colonel."
All this happened within a few
seconds ami (.ol. Kooscvclt stood
gating rather curiously nt the man
who attempted his life before the
stunned crowd renlized what wa
going on. Then a howl of rngu went
"Lynch him! Kill linn " cued u
hundred men. The crowd pressed in
on them nml Martin nnd Capt. (lir
nrd, who had followed Mm tin over
the side of the automobile, were
caught with their prisoner in tho
midst of n struggling throng of mad
dened men. If seemed for the mom
ent that be would be torn to pieces
by tho infuriated men, nnd it was
Col. Roosevelt himself who interven
ed, on his behalf.
He raised his hand and motioned
to the crowd to fall back.
"Sto stop' he cried; "stand
back; don't hurt him."
The men in the crowd nt first
were not disposed to heed bis words,
but nt length fell back and permitted
Martin and Cnpt. Oirard to carry
the man into the hotel.
The prisoner told the police after
an hour's exniniiintioii thnt ho was
John Schrnnk, of 370 East Tenth
street, Ncr York. Ho had cn his
person n copy of tho Colonel's itin
erary, written on n sheet of note pa
per taken from the Hismnrck Hotel
and Cnfo, Nashville, Tcnn.
The would-be assassin is flve-fcet
fio inches in height, weighs 170
pound's, light complexion, bald nml
iairlv well dressed. Ho confessed
to the police that he fired the shot
nnd rcmnrked:
"Any mnii looking for a third
term ought to ho shot."
A written proclamation found in
the clothing of the man who did the
shooting reads:
"September 15, 1012 September
15 11HI1, 1:30 a. in., iu a dieum I
saw President McKinloy sit up in a
monk's nttire in whom I recognized
Theodoie Roosevelt. Tho President
said 'this is mv murderer, avenge
by death.'
"September l'J, 19PJ, 1:30 n. m
while writing n poem. Homo one tap
ped me iu tho shoulder nnd snid:
'Let not a niurdcrcr take the presi
dential chair. Avenge my death I
could plainly see Mr. McKinley's
features. Before Almighty God, I
sweur this above writing is nothing
but the truth."
Col. Roosevelt's wound wns so
slight thiil he left for Chicago at
midnight, declaring that ho would
continue on his itinerary.
Women Want Ellis Executed
Frankfoit, Ky.. Oct. l'J. The
Capital witnessed to-day the unusu
,d spectacle of a delegation of wd
mcu militantly arrayed on the side
of the capital punishment. The
delegation came from Burasido and
called on Gov. MeCrenry to protest
against commutation ot tlie deatu
sentence impo.ed vn Jnmes Ellis,
who shot nnd killed Squire Bentty
and Constable Henth there about a
ear ago. tnends ol h,His nave pe
titioned the Governor to commute his
punishment to life imprisonment.
The killing took place in nn office
nnd u score of shots were fired.
When tho shooting wns over and the
smoke ideared away Beatty and
Heath were dead. The uffair arous
ed tho community nnd these women,
unattended by male escorts, came to
Frankfort and viitc'd Gov. McCrcary
In the parly were Mrs. A. B. Mas
sev. Mrs. J. A. Mann, Mr. J. L.
MoKedwiue. Mrs. Abner G. Jones.
Mrs. M. M. Uhl, Mrs. W. S. Phillip
iii. Mrs. Robert Iwis. Mrs. J. W.
Sloan. Mrs. M. W. Duncan. Mrs. E.
B. Nosh, nnd Miss Stella Lewis.
Proqressivcs Last on Ballot
iranktort, Ky.. uei. iu. ine
Progressive party must take last
place on the official ballot, bein;
chronologically the youngest of the
six, necording to the decision of See
rotary of Slate Crccelius, announced
today. The order of the ticket on
the ballot will be democratic. Re
publican, Socialist, Social, Prohibit
ion nnd Progressive. The Progres
sive party emblem is the bend of
Roosevelt wearing a Rough Rider
hat. - --Hit
The law fixes the positions of
Democratic and Itepublican tickets
on the ballot by providing (hat the
pally casting the largest vote in tin
l.-.Jt preceding election shall be first
oil the baljot, and the party casting
next to the largest vote shall bo
second. The positions of the other
were left to tho discretion of the
Secretary of State. -
Good Meetino.
Rev. A. J. Coker, of the Kingsville
section, has just closed u meeting
at Tateville, Pulaski county, which
resulted in 30 additions to the Bap
tist church of that place. He bap
tized 33 of them at the close of the
Davis' Store.
Mrs. Margaret Leete, who has
been visiting relatives and friends
in this section left for her homo in
Daveupoit. Washington last week.
.Misses Pearl and Rebecca Minks
nnd Miss Mattie Owens, of Roek
ca.stle, spent Saturday and Sunday
with their aunt, Mrs. Amanda Doauc
Jesse James, who ha been seri
ously ill for the hist two mouths
has began to improve slowlv, much
to the delight f hi many friends.
Hnt'oiil l.itteral and wife, of Pu
laski county were visifiug Mr. nnd
Mis. Adams Sunday.
Moc Pitman and Ollie Kidd are
the champion corn cutters of thu
section, having cut 1,020 shocks by
themselves, iu corn that would aver
age five bushels to the shock.
The presidential election seems to
he rubber tired, as it is slipping upon
tho people so easily tliat there is
nothing said about it, mid no ex
citement whatever.
Allen Bowlin wns convicted in
Circuit Coiut, nt Williamsburg, of
shooting at Wesley Martin and given
un iiidermininatu sentence of from
2 to 10 years iu tho penitentiary. Joe
Bowliu, nu uncle of Allen, wns sen
tenced for lifo for killing n boy bv
the name of Mitch Christian.
"Turkey Tom" Ready for Business.
T. W. Qoocli, the popular turkev
buyer, of the McKinney section, will
soon he out after the gobblers again
Ijiisfnll. Ho has been buying tho
luscious birds for the past 15 years,
and is known to every housewife
und turkey raiser in this section,
nnd is fnmilinrly cnllcd "lurkcy
Tom" by his host of friends. There
is no better judge of turkeys any
where than Mr. Qoocli nnd his com
ing is always eagerly nwaited about
tlio tunc the frost gets on the pump
kin nnd the fodder's in the shock.
Passes Away Suddenly at West End
Horns of Acute Indiaestlon
Mrs. William McKinney died at
her homo near MoKinnoy Friday af
ternoon at 1 o'cloek after only u
few hours illness. Sho wns siczed
with an attack of acute indigestion
about 11 o'cloek and being alone in
the house nt the time it was somo
time before her illness was known
mid physicians reached her too late
to afford much j-eief. Deceased
was Irani in Pulaski county 58 years
n"o and moved lo this county when
u young woman. In curly lifo she
united with the Presbyterian church
and her life lind always been thnt
of n constant Christian. In addition
to her husband she is survived bv
one daughter. Mrs. Mandy Tyree, of
Ifnleigh, N. C, one brother, S. M
Owens, of Lincoln and three sisters,
Mesdames Jos. Sallee, of Harrods
burg, J. M. Owens, of Somerset, and
Mrs. Lelin Cook, of this city.
After funeral services conducted
nt the home of her brother by Hcv.
C. Ii. Plain, of Hustonville. Sunday
afternoon the remains were brought
to Buffalo cemetery and laid to rest
in the presence of n concourse of
sorrowing friends and devoted rela
There nro a great mnny tempor-
nnce peoplo who want every one else
to stop drinking but themselves.
A good church member told mo
that Prohibition wns right, that he
wns for it, and just lis soon ns there
is a chance to win he would vott
thnt way. How can we afford to
make such n great sacrifice J
A preacher told me ho voted the
Prohibition ticket for 20 years. I
asked him why he quit. He said
because it did not seem to be mak
ing much progiess. The Christian
religion did not make much progress
for several, hundred years. Wouldn t
he have mndo a "dandy" yes u "Jim
dnndv" martyr in the days of Paul
and Silas? . . -
A tiolitic.nl boss once snid "I
would rather have one saloon active
ly ot work for me than all the
churches in town."
If it is right to license, millionaire
brewers and distillers to mnke intox
icating liquors, is it wrong to bell
mid dunk it f
We do not license men to make
counterfeit money nnd thev have lo
cal option elections to decide wheth
er it shall be passed in one county
and not iu another. It is prououuc
ed un evil and is prohibition in both
.state and nation.
If those iu Lincoln county who
voted dry lost Febnimy uld vote
for the Prohibition paity candidate
whore would the three license party
candidates be? But instead a large
majority of them nre going to cast
a ballot so much like the brewers,
distillers, saloon keepers and boot
leggers that the Angels could not
tell one from tho other. Somebody
is going to be fooled. It will not be
(Advertisement)" , '?.
In Diamond Rina Contest of The
Richardson Store at Junction
The standing in the Diamond Ring
oontet at the Richardson Store, nt
Junction City, which is creating the
gieatest excitement that has ever
been known in the town, is ns fol
lows :
Miss Georgia Wells 108.550
Miss Luev MeCbrd 180,350
Miss Annie Atkins 113,050
Mis Hnttie Leigh 100,200
Miss Flora Wilmot 00,700
Miss Alum Cosby 81.050
Miss Blanch Dunn (i0.!)50
Miss Lmirn Kellev 00.(100
Miss Dnnabelle West 115.050
Miss Susie Roberts 51.750
Miss Irene Lyons 50,800
Mis LnVinia Mi-Grow .... 40.300
Mis Alico Durhnni 4(1.000
Miss Lula Sewell 40,550
Miss Oracle Jef fers 40.200
Mis Pauline Taylor 4(1.450
Miss Mamie Jones 3D.D50
Miss Bessie Wright .15.550
Mis Christine Noska 33.000
Mi Dora MeAnclv 30.500
Miss Marv Beck 30.400
Mis Annh Pruitt 28.300
Miss Mnrv Chiikson 24,300
Mis Elsie AUtott 23,350
Miss Graeio Lnwsou 18,050
Miss Clara Martin 13.800
Miss Josie Walker 11.200
Mis, Elizabeth Carter ." 10.100
Miss Fredia Seltsmnn ,,... 10,000
Nine more weeks to work nnd re
member "The Laborer is Worthy of
his Hire."
Politics. Mule Colts arvd Eimtimm
Cattle Market Keep Ii
Crowd Very Busy.
Mule colts, cnttlo pens, and poli
tics divided tho attention of one of
the biggest and best court day
crowds seen in Stanford in a long
while on .Monday, October court day.
Buyers of cattle were here from
all oer this part of tho state. There
were estimated to be about 1,500 at
Nunnclley's Stock Yards, which is
so splendidly onuippod to take cre
of the droves which are now comfluc
to Stanford for sale each month.
Most cer tiling offered was quickly
snapped up as there seems fo bo
plenty of fall grass, and the feeders
are looking for stuff to carry over.
Prices ranged from 3 to 0 cents, ac
cording to tlie grade of stuff of
fered. October court is always Mule Colt
day, and it is well named. There
were fully 300 of the young hybrids
here, and nearly all of them sold,
J. E. Kern, of Scrnnton, Pa., was
here after any sort offered and
bought nbout forty or fifty nt from
flO to flOO. Other buyers got near
ly nil they wanted: Older mules
were nlso actively in demand, and
in fnct it was a busy day for all
sorts and condition of farmers, and
the merchants in town nil did a
rushing business. Details of all the
the sales that could possibly be se
cured will be given in the I. J.'s farm
and stock news department iu Fri
day's issue.
This being the last court day be
fore the blcction, of course much in
terest centered in the presidential
contest, and comment . and conjec
ture of all sorts wus heard during;
the day. Judge Snmuel M. Wilson,
of Lexington, delivered a splendid
address "t the court house at half
past ono o'clock in the afteraoon on
behalf of the democratic ticket. He
was heard by a well filled house, a
most representative audience, which.
indicated the lively interest dem
ocrats are taking in this contest.
for it is generally a mighty hard
matter to get a good crowd to a
speaking on nu October court day.
Congressman Harvey Helm introduc
ed Judge Wilson, with a few well
chosen remarks iu the course of
which he took occasion to express
his grntitudo to the loyal democrats
of Lincoln county for the splendid
majority they lind given hini in the
primnry contest Inst August.
Judge Wilson is ono of the ablest
and most competent speakers in tho
tutc ond he made u grand argu
ment for democracy, nnd pleased all
who heard him. He warned dem
ocrats not to heeomo indifferent and
think that Woodrow Wilson is going
to win anyway and will not need
their voTes. Everyone should co to.
the polls, and make sure that his
i majority is nsurcd.
Plans ore being made by County
Chairman SlcCurty for speaking all
over the county the last two weeks
before the o'ection. with a final
wind-up iu n big rally here the Sat
urday before election day.
Farm Contained 60 Acres 5 Miles
From Danville, on Stanford Pike
HaWng decided to soil my farm
which contains CO ncres of fine Blue
Gnis,i Lund, which is in n high state
of cultivation, nnd which lies about
mid-way between Danville nnd Stan
ford, on one of the best oik in the
state, will offer it tp the highest
nnd best bidder on.
FRIDAY, NOV. 1, 1012,
At 10 li. M- Will also sell Rome
household and kftohen furniture, and
it small amount of stock. -. "3
J.Ufri7t XIUIXM 4 rjjxua
T. D. Engish.- Auet.
A Statement of Facts Backed by a
Stromj Guarantee.
We "unrantee comolete lelief to
all sufferers from constipation. In
overv cose where we fail we will
supply tho medicine fiee.
Uexnll Uideilies are a gentle, ef
fective, dependable and safe bowel
regulator, streugtheiier anil toinc.
I hey re-establish natures functions
in a (iiiet, easy way. They do not
I'liiuo any inconvenience, grilling or
uuiisen. They tire so pleasnnt to tnke
nnd work so easily that they mnv
be takeu by nnyono nt any time.
Thev thoroughly tone up the whole
system to healthy actiuty.
Rexnll Orderlies are uitsiimna.
sable mid ideal for the use of chil
dren, old folks nnd delicnte pcr-ons.
We ciinnot too highly recommend
them to all sufferers from any form
of constitution ntul P nttendunt
evils. Two sixes, 10 and 25 cents.
Remember, you can obtain Rexall
Remedies iu this community nnlv nt
our store The Rexall Store. Penny's
Drug Store. Adv.
A Bplendid audience promises td
greet the first Lyceum number on
October 23. Season tickets and
served seats at Penny's Drum Store.
kt ..

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