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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): February 5, 1915 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1915 int1915020501_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): February 5, 1915 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1915 $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 I. J Prints More Farm News and is Read by More Farmers Than any Other Country 'Paper in the State. The No. 1 1 7-c- lNTEMOR J OURNAL Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, February 5, 1915. ATTENDANCE GROWS DAILY BAUGH -- This Paper Stops W- his np Watch the Date On Label and Renew Your Subscription Promptly. v'xusf f " I " C?cbtf' A Established 1860. 56th Year. LINCOLN'S HEMP ACREAGE DOUBLED THIS YEAR Many Farmers Are Planning to Plant This Crop Instead of Usual Amount of Tobacco. Lincoln county's hemp production this season bids fair to be greatly increased, says C. Hays Foster of Stanford, who buys hemp here for the firm of E. F. Spears & Son, of Paris. Mr. Foster thinks that the determination of Lincoln county farmers to raise more hemp has been influenced largely by the tobacco situation this season. He says that his firm is now Tuesdays and Fridays The Luckiest Man in Politics. The luckiest man in Kentucky probably, when it comes to holding a political office if holding such can be called lucky leaves Stanford next week for Frankfort, where he will be for the next few months engaged in the work of one of the political plums that he has been fortunate enough to pull. Reference is made to popular E. D. Kennedy, of this city, who probably holds more offices than any other one man in the state of Kentucky, and manages to fill them all without the slightest trouble in the world. Mr. Kennedy was elected Assessor of Lincoln county at the last county election. This occupies his time most of the late summer and fall. Along in the early part of the year, he acts as a member of the County Board of Supervisors to which office he was appointed by Judge Bailey. After the Supervisors finish their work, Mr. Kennedy goes to Frankfort, where he serves as one of the Secretaries of the State Board of Equalization, which passes finally upon the assessment of all real property of the state, after the local assessors and boards of supervisors have gotten through with the work. He was appointed to this job by Gov. last year. Thus, it will be seen that Mr. Kennedy's three political jobs dovetail nicely into each other and all dealing' with the same character of work, each one especially qualifies him for the others. Mc-Crea- i . v paying eight and a half cents a pound for this year's crop. Last year there were something like 150 or 200 acres planted to hemp in Lincoln, ivhile this year's acreage will go sonal Work-Hthin- g Christover 400 and may reach 500 acres. ians need at a time like this. Trie propagation of the A number of the prospective hemp Christian faith began by the persongrowers who have already purchased al work of Jesus Himself. Andrew seed for this season's planting and and Philip were the first to follow the acreage they will put in are: His example. Read John 1 :29 and the following verses. So the early church Sam Holtzclaw, on the Josh Jones grew in numbers and strength. The farm, six acres. personal touch of the apostles and John Horton, Stanford, two acres. their work was likely quite as efHustonville James McCormack, fective as their nrteachine. So tn. day the method-jn- or outworn. Per- pike, 40 acres. haps fishes caught in Frank Bobbitt, near Turnersville, msy seem to Beck, Joe Brackett, Everett the e Her husband preceded her to the 15 acres. disparaee this some graye several years but two daugh- Brummett, Winfrey Duncan, Margar- metho W. P. Logan, near Rowland, two acts were all be- ters and a son are left to mourn the et Goode, Nannie Lunsford and Aug- fore u probablv find acres. loss of onejwho was a mother in all ust Ridder. that ev ert had had a 12 acres. C. E. Tate, Stanford, the great rd means. The hearts of om a friend or First grade Zella Barnett, Charlie persona James W. Gover, Stanford pike, the people generally go out to them worker. ever came to and others whose lives are saddened Blankenship, Beatrice Camenisch, know 20 acres. I ;hout some per- by her taking away. 7 Kenneth Goode, Boyd Gover, Louis sonal Mr. Foster is calling the attention Tuesd ect Look and Mershon, Margaret Traylor and Ade-li- a of Lincoln county farmers to the Klair for Railroad Commissioner. fcWe must look Live. Jo Walker. possibilities of hemp as a money In the regular announcement coleach one but we must Second grade Eunice Pepples, see to it producing crop, now that many of umns of the I. J., today is placed the ;not hindering have a fair them are dissatisfied with tobacco name of the Hon. William F. Klair, Annelle Carson, Thelma Walls, Sa-b- but helpi Then the re- Walker. Viola Hill, Shelton Sauf-le- chance to prices. He says that hemp, once the of Lexington, who is a candidate for sponsibilit eholder who Jr., Rowan Saufley, Jr., Hatler must eithe .great money crop of the, Bluegrass", as Railroad Commissionlullv or turn furnishing employment to thousands er of the Second District, of Ken- Smith, Joe Proctor, James McCor- awav. O iHfMTTft bv Jesus' side of laborers at a time of year when tucky, the nomination being subject mack, Leonard Mitchell, Foster R. Llooked and lived One turned away and died. The cross will divides hu labor appreciated the opportunity, to the democratic primary to be held Phillips. the two 'amps, Third grade Eddie B. Baughman, manity into life for a look x The and which in recent years has all but on Saturday, August 7th. Mr. Klair "There is at disappeared from the farms, is grad- has served the past four years as Emma Brackett, Olga Camenisch, Crucified One. ually coming back into favor with this district's member on the Rail- Sadie K. Kincaid, James Paxton, Su- There is life at this moment for thee." the farmers. road Commission and has always sie Rankin, Mary L. Stone, Dorothy Wednesdav afterhoon: snh"pr Tobacco succeeded hemp as the "been on the job." He has a great Tribble, James Turpin and Lucile The Four Visions of the sixth chapter of Isaiah. The preacher showed chief money crop of the farm, but reputation as a worker and is the Walker. Fourth grade Ollle Atchley, Reba his vision of God, majestic, awe- the low prices for tobacco and cor- soul of energy. Mr. Klair is easily lnspinng. wnlte light responding high prices for hemp have one of the most prominent democrats Gover, Katherine Bruce, Sara Back, sion of selfIn its humiliating, the viwas the vi set the farmers to thinking and the of Lexington. He has a great many Frances Fish, Mary Katherine Hock- - sion oi cleansing seen to be the great small acreage of '.ss than 3.000 friends all over the state who say er, Nellie Mitchell, Mary G. Powell, . need and the vision f servitude t.lie j w. autceme. acres produced r he hemp growing that his record entitles him to an Adelaide Proctor, Lelia Cook Raney, onlyi: naturalXT.; ?5rr?- i- i of the renewj nil section of Central Kentucky prob- endorsement. Gladys Southard, Lee Davis Fisher, "then ord, ably will be more than doubled dur-Albert VonGruenigen. ivnuc j her. "Fifth grade Josephine Gooch, first. Terry Hopper in?: the coming eino- season. We ,Befere and following the war,a The following account of the mar- Elizabeth Greer, Majory Ballou, MarFounda who well-knojhemp was the leading industry of riage of a u and highly es- garet Pettus, Mattie Belle Kincaid, foundat e been visiting relatives ar Stan "Lexington. Now of the large num- teemed gentleman, formerly of this Gladys Arnold, Katherine Brady and deed th isage of ford and Lancaster are back in Highhope. But God ber of dealers there are only two city, appeared in the Courier-Journa- l, Isabella Warren. is ours Christ stands com- - land again. left. The lint was largely used for grade Bertha Blankenship, ing of God is n of Wednesday: Sixth th recon- Miss Zora Baugh closed her school bagging the cotton bales whirh has Henry Baughman, Woods Gover, siler of men to The marriage of Miss Ruth queror for two days last week on account of since been displaced by Asiatte jute. Terry and the Rev. William Guy Smith, Lucile Carter, Emily of death. See 14. Be the wedding festivities. Now the chief consumer of hemp is Higgins Hopper was solemnized quiRobert McCormack, Thelma brews 12:27, 28. Thursday afte it : The Government, etly yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock Powell, James Baughman, Margaret the United States Condition of a John T. B. Hammond Loses 'His Mother which annually is taking practically at the home of the bride's parents, Wood, Joseph Walter, Morgan Baugh- 15:4. Jesus srre about Mrs. Dorcas Hammond, the aged all of the output, including the Hmn Mi, and Mrs. George Champ Terry, man, William Tate, Ola Rankin and His disciples bei cessful in the Another of T. B. Hammond, on the rligious life. He is not satisfied to produced in Indiana, Colorado. Cal- on Fourth street. The Rev. David A. Gabe Raney. have them merely nominal pike, died at her home near ifornia and Missouri. Sweets performed the ceremony in Seventh grade Mary Brackett, Thy should be a vital part disciples. Danville of Him Royalton, about 13 miles from, RusFormerly the growing hemp was the presence of the two families and Vie Gose Smith and Janie Hocker. the. true vine. He says God's effort sell Springs, Russell county, last Frileveled to the ground with hook r a few close friends. g caEighth grade Ruby Hilton, Sara is to increase the day, and was buried Saturday. This blade attached to a short handle Miss Margaret Lois Terry was her Corminey, Carrie Davis, Hester An- pacity of every branch. Thursday night; subject: The Sin good woman was in her 81st year and hemp hook. Now it is suc- sister's maid of honor and Mr. derson, May Belle Lyons, and Earl called a of Idlenss in the Vineyard of the widow of the late Louis Hamcessfully cut by a machine. It was George D. Hopper was his brother's' Baughman. Lord in Stanford. Amos 6:1. Idle- was the mond, who had preceded her to the broken or the lint separated from the best man and only attendant. Elizabeth Carter, An- ness is the result of carelessness and , Freshmen Beyond about fourteen years. and love stalk by a process of rottening, the The bride, who was given in mar- nie V. Craig, Frances Embry, Allie indifferencethe neglect of ease. It is Great evident in of religion in She is survived by four children, one hand-brakwork being done with a riage by her father, wore a wedding R. Fish, Rachel Hill, Nancy K. the home, in the very common dis- daughter, Mrs. Dorcas Wilson and an instrument with which every gown of white charmeuse trimmed in Annie R. Powell, Clarence regard for the Sabbath, the church three sons, C. A. Hammonds, J. D. Kentuckian from the Bluegrass is shadow lace. The waist, which was Singleton, Cora B. Trostle and An- and the Bible. The sermon on this prevalent evil was a trumpet call to Hammond and T. B. Hammond. familiar. Various attempts have been cut low neck with short sleeves, was nette Wearen. new earnestness in the cultivation of For almost her life she had been a devise machines to break the made of charmeuse trimmed in made to Sophomore Joe T. Embry. Matey the religious life, and of work in the faithful member of the Christian lace hemp by steam or other power, with and finished with a broad girdle. The Grimes, Nellie W. Hill, Ferdinand interest of souls of others. There i only partial success. was a large attendance at both ser- church, and had lived a saintly Godly skirt was made round length without Matheny and Serena Young. life,-- and wUl be sadly missed by a vices. The production of hemp is not so a train. Junior Bessie Brackett. Lucile There will be no services on Sat- host of friends and loved ones. exhaustive on the soil as that of toMiss Terry wore no veil and car- Dudderar, Gertrude Gaines, Maggis urday, February 6h. bacco, and fields given over to its ried a shower bouquet of bride's Rankin, Effie Ware, Shirley Gover. To Raise Lancaster Phone Rates. culture show more rapid recupera- roses. " LATEST WAR NEWS. Senior Mary S. Cook, Sallie M. Holbert Bastin, one of the "hust-linges- t" The waters around tive powers than where a few crips Britian The maid of honor was attired in Craig, Anne D. McRoberts, Bessie and Ireland, including Greatwhole of young business men of Lanthe of tobacco' have grown. a pink crepe de chine trimmed in Moore, Mary M. Raney, Mayme Sin- the English Chanel, are declared a caster, was in Stanford a short time Cultivated hemp seed of the best lace and carried pink roses. gleton, Verna Rout and Kate Lnn war zone by the German Admirality, Wednesday morning. Mr. Bastin, is to take effect after February 18. strains of Chinese hemp are for sale Mrs. Terry's gown was black crepe Wood. "Every enemy ship," says the an- associated with his father, A. H. Bason the market at around $4.50 a de chine trimmed in lace. nouncement, "will be destroyed, ev- tin, in the lumber and planing mill bushel. The best" seed is produced The ceremony took place in the Walnut Flat Honor Roll 6th Month en if it is impossible to avert dangers business. They recently sold out along river courses where a more j which threaten the crews and parlor in front of the mantlepiece, Thelma Poynter, Wilbert Wade, their interests in the Lancaster telconstant supply of moisture is where an altar was improvised of Clarence Wade, Sarah Catron, Bessie tral shipsWarning is given that neu- ephone company. Mr. Bastin says , ar in danger,. tained. ferns and palms. The French captured 300 meters of that the parties vho have bought the Wade, Jas. Holtzclaw, Jack Catron, Not to" exceed 3,00 acres Following an informal reception Jesse Curtis, Margaret Wade, Joe B. German trenches near Heburtern phone lines and exchange at Garwas produced in the Bluegra.'S lut the Rev. Mr. Hopper and Mrs. Hop- Chancellor, Mary R. Chancellor and and their fire reached convoys and as- rard's capital are planning to put in sembly points, according to the Paris year, when formerly the annual acreage was from 35,000 to 40,000 acres. per left for Atlanta before going to Carrie Wnde. The best grade in War Office report. In the valley of extensive improvements, and to raise "Several farmers who have grown Florida, where they will spend three reading was made by Poe B. Chan- the Aisne, batteries were silencel, the rates considerably for service in caissons blown up and hemp for many years apd ceased 5ts weeks. Upon their return they will cellor and Thelma, Poynter. The best to flight. At Verdun aeroplanes put the city. an aeroplane cultivation to grow tobacco, are go- go to housekeeping on Virginia ave- in writing was made by Bessie Wade; was brought down and the aviators Card of Thanks. in spelling by J. Curtis and Thelma captured. ing to plant thirty to a thousand nue. n Among the guests for Poynter; in arithmetic by Carrie The forces have Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Campbell deacres, and already have purchased the wedding were: Mrs. Kate Hop- Wade; in grammar by James Holtz- evacuated Tarnow, after the Russians sire to thank their many friends the seed. bombarded the nlapp. wit'h Iipsw mn-rThe Indiana hemp is not as good per, of Stanford, mother of the claw; in geography by Bessie Wade tars, .according to an announcement and neighbors through the I. J. for n War Press their kindness shuvm tnem during Ins as the Bluegrass product, yet it is groom, and Mr. arid Mrs. W. O. Hop- and Thelma Poynter; in history by by the per, of Mt. Sterling. illness. They want to let the people Carrie Wade and James Holtzclaw, Bureau. a splendid substitute; The Indiana A force of 12,000 Turks attempted The teacher would like for the pupils to cross the Suez Canal on rafts, know that they certainly appreciated farmers can not produce as good Keep It Handy for Rheumatism. & .such a time f n.cd quality of seed as Kentuckians do No use to squirm and wince and to know that it was not her fault when the British force, in waiting, heir kindne ir drove them back. Many Turks were and they will soon be in the market try to wear out your Rheumatism. It that this list was not published soonkilled Prompt Action Will Stop Your for seed. There win oe only a lim- - will wear you out instead. Apply er for she sent it in before Christmas officialand captured, jecording to the statement issued at Cairo. some Sloan's Liniment. Cough not but it became misplaced some way. Need rub it "in just let it penetrate all When you first catch a Cold (ofSeventy-Seve- n A Test for Liver' Complaint Years Old through the affected parts, relieve cough), ten indicated by a sneeze Croup and Whooping Cough Mentally Unhappy Physically Dull break it up at once. Theor Clough, Prentiss, Miss. the soreness and draw the pain. You George W. idea that ' The Liver, sluggish and inactive, "It does not matter" often Jeads to who had suffered greatly with kid- get ease at once and feel so much Mrs. T. Neureur, Eau Claire, Wis. first sikows itself in aifaental state r serious complications. The remedy ney trouble writes: "Foley Kidney better you want to go right out and critical. Pills are the only remedy that ever tell other sufferers about Sloa'n's. Get says: "Foley's Honey and Tar Com- unhannv and ae wlian .Never is tnere which immediately and easily penethe Stomach trates the lining of the throat is the did me any good at all." Just think a bottle of Sloan's Liniment for 25 pound cured my boy of a very se- Jnw irflivinfi Keep kind demanded. Dr. King's New of the relief and comfort that means cents of any druggist and have it in vere attack of croup after other rem- - and Liver are doing their work. by your Liver active and healthy Discovery soothes the irritation, loosto him. Foley Kidney Pills are re the house against Colds, Sore and ledies had failed. milkman commended for sleep disturbing Swollen Joints, Lumbago, Sciatica cured his children of whooping empty- - King's New Bife Pills; they ens the phlegm. You feel better at Jh bowels finely, tone up once. "It seemed to reach the very bladder troubles, pains in sides or and like ailments. Your money cough." Foley's has a forty years yoar stomach, back, rheumatism, and kidney and back if not satisfied, but it does give record of similar cases. Contains no and purify the care your Contipation- spot of my Cough" is one of many BloodJt 25c. at Drug- honest- testimonials. 50c. at your bladder ailments. For sale by all almost instant relief. Buy a bottle opiates. Always insist on Foleys. Kmw iwuim b n.riiM.-a oaive excel druggist. today. druggists. sale at all druggists. For lent for I ited quantity of seed and farflBts TEACHERS SEE MODEL SCHOOL who contemplate growing tne crop should not ovprlnnk tins fnr-t- . TTpmn Visit Normal at Richmond on Holi-da...r is now selling on tne market at irom Friday Pupils' Honor Roll. $7.50 to ?8.00 and will pay the farmer to grow it rather than The end of the first term of the tobacco." Stanford Graded and High School In Garrard and Lincoln counties was celebrated Friday by the faculfarmers did not cease' to grow hemp ty visiting the model school of the in the same proportion as in Bour- State Normal School at Richmond. bon, Fayette, Clark, Scott, Jessa- The first term consists of five months min and Montgomery counties, with work and the second of four months. the result that for the last several Examinations were completed Thursyears more hemp has been produced day and Supt. Wilson was glad of in Garrard and Lincoln counties than the opportunity to accept an invitain all others combined. tion from President J. G. Crabbe for the local teachers to visit the instiMrs. W. D. Stagg Dies In Casey tutions where teachers receive their Mrs. Stagg, relict of William D. training and observe the work which Stagg, died at her home just over the Lincoln line in Casey at 8 o'clock is done in the model and graded Wednesday morning. She had been ill high school work at Richmond. Supt. some time from a complication of Wilson and ten teachers made the troubles. The burial occurred in the trip today and expect to have a most j Hustonville cemetery after services at the Christian church in Huston- delightful and profitable day. Of ville by the Rev. A. H. uaugh at 2:30 course the school children were glad inursaay atternoon. Mrs. Stagg was of the brief holiday. But they have born in Casey county in 1860 ;nd done good work during the term just was related to many" of the prominent families of that county. She had endede and deserved a brief respite. for years been a devout member of The Honor Roll of the pupils for the he Christian church and was a most past month as announced by Supt. excellent woman. When her husband Wilson today is as follows: kept hotel at Liberty she came in contact with a great many people Honor Roll of Stanford City School and by her congenial and kindly disPrimary grade Dolly Beck, Kath-erin- e position made friends of them all. y HATFIELD WEDDING H. J. McROBERTS SELLS HALF At Revival Services Being Conducted Popular Young Highland Couple Have At The Presbyterian Church Beautiful Nuptials Last Week ser- INTEREST TO J. C. BAILEY Cashier of Crab Orchard Bank Becomes Partner in Prominent Local Business Establishment. An important business transaction was consummated in Stanford this week when J. C. Bailey, cashier of the Crab Orchard Banking Corapa- -. ny, bought a half inteiest in the gents' furnishing store of 11. J. McRoberts, here. Invoicing is now going on, and the store will be closed until it is completed. Mr. Bailee tendered his resignation a3 cashier of the Crab Orchard Bank mis week, to take effect in sixty days cr as much sooner as the bank officials can fill his place there. He plans to remove with his attractive family to Stanford as soon as he can find a home, and may buy here if he can find a suitable house. He has acted as cashier of the Crab Orchard financial institution for the past eight years, moving there from Stanford so that he is in reality jus- - coming "back home" and he and his will receive a cordial welcome from their host of friends here and in this "part of the county. Mr. McRoberts has long been one or" Stanford's leading rneivhr-.r.t-s and business men. He ha.; oeuu in business at the corner of Main and Lin-caststreet under his own name for something like 20 years, since buying out his partner, Porter Stags. Mr. McRobert's health has lately been rather indifferent, however, and he has not been able ty give the active attention to his business that he would have liked, so tliat he glad t- find such an active and aggressive oung partner as Mr. Bailey is louud to prove. The new firm will he known by the name ot McKoberts &z er The attendance at the revival vices at the Presbyterian church is Highland, Feb. 4. becoming largerv every day and bids A very pretty wedding was solfair to tax the , capacity of the large emnized at the home of Mr. and Mrs. auditorium of the edifice. On Wed- nesday afternoon, there were about 150 people at the meeting and on weanesaay nignt proDamy not less than 300. There is marked evidence of deepening interesfe-- n the part of tmosphere of all who c !d with rever-the meeti ence and is accompan- ied with p itude of eag- pervades the erness an d assembly a ing. Some wh lines may not have the o hearing the preachers' s. Here are away from a few tho the series: Kubject: Per Tuesday tMl rflpPPx . jeH woHUk aHBaSi ra y, on E. G. Baugh at noon Thursday, the 28th, when Muriel, their youngest daughter, was married to Mr. Leslie Only a few friends and Hatfield. relatives were present. Rev. G. W. Wright, pastor of the M. E. church here, performed the ceremony, assisted by Rev. A. H. Davis, of Somerset. The attendants were Miss Bertha Rogers and Mr. Will Gerkey, Miss Grace Young and Mr. Sam Long. The bride, who was dressed in blue messaline, never looked more beautiful. She is 19 years of age. The groom, who is 22 years old, is the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Har-ma- n Hatfield. This is the third and last son of this family to have married in less than a year. The bride's maids wore white. After the ceremony, all were invited to partake of the bounteous feast which had been prepared for the occasion. Soon after, the guests departed, feeling that it was good to have been there and wishing this popular couple a long and happy life together. Mr. and Mrs. Hatfield will soon go to housekeeping in the Mills cottage near Mt. Moriah church. On Friday, Mr. and Mrs. H. Hatfield gave a royal reception for the bride and groom at their home. About fifty friends were present tJ celebrate the occasion and eat another good dinner. Revival services are in progress at the M. E. church. Rev. A. H. Davis, of Somerset, has been assisting the pastor, Rev. Wright. But as Bro. Davis got sick and had to go home Saturday,the church has asked Rev. Ragan and wife, of Somerset, to help the rest of the meeting. If Bro. Davis gets able, he expects to be back in about a week to hold quarterly meeting. Mr. J. H. Butt, who has been sick for some time, is worse at this time. Miss Newsom, of Eubank, is here, ry Increased Acreage in Wheat. W. B. McKinney, of J. H. Baughman & Co., is confident that Lincoln county has an increased acreage of wheat this year, and that the farmers will profit by the soaring of wheat which has reached almost a prohibitive price. Sajd he, "Farmers who never bought seed wheat before bought from us last fall and those who have gotten their supply from us for years got an increased amount so I believe that the present acreage is the greatest for a long time and hope it is, as I am confident the price will continue high." As wheat c tinues to eetJiiaJuamtMmMm Bailey. A Remarkable Table Cloth Mr. David Eubanks, of Moreland was in Stanford, Thursday on business and kept busy receiving the con- gratulationsof his friends upon the celebration of his and Mrs. Eubanks sixtieth wedding anniversary which occurred on Jan. 18th and which was duly celebrated friends, gatherinj their hospitable h saysthat the tablj used for the feast,7ll that was on the table when itieir wedding supper was served sixty years ago, when he and Mrs. Eubanks, who was Miss Mary Jane were married in Pulaski county. There were ten members of her family, and the same cloth was used when each was married. Mrs. Eubanks has preserved it carefully during all these years, and it is still almost as good as new, and is a fine piece of table linen. Mr. Eubanks, though in his 80th year, is very well preserved, and hardly looks to be 65, and his wife, who is in her 79th year is equally as well preservMc-Clu- re, -- i - dBKJHHHHur Jl'MWMff'MEHM'KiBHP-,- t oHHIIHlH R2giKara&:La w erewoulHHB -- (MflKnl Ea-glet- on fHHri fruit-bearin- e, Mc-Kinne- y, pas-sengr- s." of-hem- p out-of-to- wn Austro-Hungaria- . Austro-Hungaria- r V 0r us-ing- -- - ' - -- i '. - - rae. er will preach at Neal's Creek at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Miss Lucia Burnam has presented the Sunday school of the First Pres-teria- n church at Richmond with a piano. Rev. D. H. Griffin, of Lexington, will preach at the Christian church at Turnersville Sunday morning and evening. All are invited to hear him. At the Methodist church Sunday the Sunday school will meet at 9:30 o'clock, followed by preaching at 10:-4- 5. The Epworth League will meet at 6:15 P. M., and there will be no preaching at night. At the Presbyterian Churcn, Services on Sunday, Feb. 7: Sunday school 9:30; Morning Worship, 11 o'clock, sermon by Rev. J. A. Trostle; Mission Band, 2 o'clock; Brotherhood, 3 o'clock; Evening Worship, 7 o'clock, sermon by Rev. J. A. Trostle. Services at the Baptist church Sunday morning, but no preaching at night on account of the revival services at the Presbyterian church. Subject of the pastor's morning sermon will be "Following Christ," Luke 5:27. All the members are urged to be present. Sunday school at the usual hour. 'The marvelous urban growth in America is closely related to the exodus from the country. The decay of rural life in America has become such a national pride the President of the Republic organized a commission to study and correct this tendency. Absentee threatens the prosperity of many rural communities. There are many defunct and inefficient churches which today handicap the Kingdom of God in all agricultural regions. A careful survey recently made, indicates that sixty per cent of the churches 'n small towns, villages and the open country are no longer growing. Four fifths of our own vchurches are in such communities. The decadent country church must be resuscitated if the Disciples of Christ are to continue to be a great religious novement.,., In view of the above conditions there is to be held a RuInstiral Church. and Bible-Schotute in the Providence Church, Jessamine county, Feb. 8 to 12. The Providence church will entertain all church and bible-schoworkers from rural communities;. Every Church and Bible-Scho4n Lincoln county should send representatives to this convention. D. M.. Walker. land-lordis- m ol ol ol iHBfeE vj ed. Mrs. Paxton Entertains Rook Club. The Rook Club was deligthfully entertained by Mrs. J. B. Paxton at her home last week, the date being moved up on account of the meet- ing at the Presbyterian church. A salad course was served by the charming hostess. The winners of the afternoon's games were Mrs. P. M. McRoberts, Miss Jean Paxton Mrs. A. H. Severance and Mrs. H. J. McRoberts. Guests of the club for the day were Mrs. Hugh Noe, Mrs. Alfred Pence, Mrs. W. H. Wearen, Mrs. E. J. Brown and Miss Bettie Paxton. Overdrafts Rapidly Being Wiped O.ut "Our overdraft today is $28.45, said President J. S. Hocker, of the First National Bank. Assistant Cashier Rochester of the Lincoln County National Bank, stated that his overdraft was the lowest in his recollection of the institution and Cashier Salin, of the Bank & Trust Co., told the I. J. man that his overdraft account was being rapidly wiped out. The day of the overdrawing business seems to be about over. ' Card of Thanks We desire to express our sincere thanks to all those who were so kind a and thoughtful of us during the illness and death of our daughter, Miss Florence Carter. J. M. Carter and family. Five Cents Proves It. A Generous Offer. Cut out this ad, enclose with 5 cents to Foley & Co., Chicago, 111., and they will send you our trial packages of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound for coughs, colds, croup, bronchial and la grippe coughs; Foley Kidney Pilk and. Foley Cathartic Tablets. For sale in your town by all druggiets.t n . 3 I(e Kj V v 1 V V l: The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, February 5, 1915. Dr. N. H. McNew, editor of the BREAKS A COLD IN , DIRECTORY LINCOLN COUNTY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING 9 Carlisle Mercury, ex-coun- ty judge of Nicholas and a reputable physician, JUST A FEW HOURS - "Corner Next to Court House" . Dr. W. W. Burgin, Dentist Dr. W. W. Burgin, Dentist Dr. J. G. Carpenter, Physician C. Hays Foster, Insurance A. B. Florence, Contractor R. L. Hubble, Office L. R. Hughes, Real Estate W. P. Kincaid, Tobacco Dealer J. S. Owsley, Jr., Att'y-at-LaDr. J. B. Perkins, Dentist Dr. J. B. Perkins, Dentist w ...Room 22 . Room Room Room Room Room Room Room Room Room Room 24 21 25 26 23 26 27 25 has made an assignment. If a man 'Tape's Cold Compound" ends cold with all these jobs can't make buckle and Grippe Misery at Once and tongue meet, what would he Don't Stay Stuffed-Up- ! have done if he hafi failed to connect with one or twt-- f them and atYou can end grippe and break up tempted to live with one and only a severe cold either in head, chest, one? body or limbs, by taking a dose of 'Tape's Cold Compound" every two hours until three doses are taken. The biggest baker in Chicago has It promptly opens clogged-u- p nosthe price of bread six trils and air passages in the head, advanced cents a loaf. In other sections the stops nasty discharge or nose runsize of the loaf has been so greatly ning, relieves sick headache, dullness decreased that in some instances a feverishness. sore throat, sneezing, microscope is required to see the lit- soreness and stiffness. tle thing at all. And as wheat is Don't stay stuff Quit blowstill soaring, we of course, may ex- ing and snuffling! Ease your throb pect bigger prices and smaller bing head-giv- es nothmgrelseanithe world loaves. 'Tape's such proMpt-eiwfta- t ed-Aip! A NEW FIRM. After 25 years of close confinement to my business, without a vacation, save when forced out by sickness, I find I need a rest. My health demands it, and so I have sold a half interest in my business to Mr. J. C. Bailey, who has so efficiently performed the duties of Cashier of the Crab Orchard Banking Co. for years, and a son of Judge James P. Bailey. There will be no change in the business, only Mr. Bailey will give his entire attention, thus allowing me a little more time in the open air and sunshine. We will carry the same lines of merchandise that we have always carried-t- he very best the markets afford. Our books will be open, as they have always been, to all who pay their accounts. Our services will be that courteous, patient, accommodating kind that has made our business a success. We want you to come and see us, leave your bundles with us, call us over phone No. 191 for any favor we can do or errand we can run, and we want you to buy your MEN' SWEAR and LADIES' SHOES from us. The style of the firm will be McROBERTS & BAILEY. Cold Compound:!so. which- jcosts only - For Rent For Rent. The Interior Journal WALTON & SAUFLEY .v 28 29 Room. 30 Room 3 1 body and soul to him, we are inclined to believe that sometime he lets his Editors and Managers. II A TEAK STSICTLY IN ADVANCE at the potto flict clcj mni matter. i:cnd Entered ft Stanford i POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office, subject to the Democratic primary, August 7th, 1915. For Circuit Judge C. A. HARDIN, of Mercer county. CHAS. C. FOX, of Boyle county. For Commonwealth's Attorney V. PURYEAR, of Boyle county. E. R. W. KEENON, of Mercer county. J. S. OWSLEY, Jr., Lincoln county. For Railroad Commissioner. WM. F. KLAIR, of Fayette county. enthusiasm get the better of his judgment. He would work them in his moplan tor works on the profit-sharin- g and by good treatment hope to redeem them. His effort might, and likely would be successful in many instances, but when it came to convincing some of the hardened criminals as to the error of their way we opine that unless he is an unusually strong-hearte- d man he would give up the job before he got well started in his work of redemption-- . Some bad men can be helped "Dy kind treatment; others have to be punished as do certain children. It would look mighty good to see Sing Sing's doors flung wide open, but we of this generation can not hope for such, and indeed the millenium will have dawned before such a glorious sight is witnessed. cents at anygpng ;siere. it acts The Louisville butcher who sold without assistanc&'Ntaefes. nice, and horse meat has served his term and causes no lnconyfioience. Be sure is out of jail. The fellow who has you get the genuiWES been dishing out dog meat in BoTHIsSfrro THAT logna sausage hasn't paid his penE r.j w alty yet, but he has been the cause Ben ArmstrMJtounn,;j,of Garrard, of enough people dying living deaths and Miss MaryEftiaabeth Gooch, of from indigestion to make his just Lincoln, were married last week. punishment hanging or even burn Judge William Dowling will seek ing. the democratic nomination for Representative of Anderson. He made good when at Frankfort before. Thirty-thre- e of Kentucky's coun"Uncle Tom" Youngblood, who ties have asked for State aid in build- .during the 65 years of his office as ing highways this year and three "squire" married (518 couples, is dead others have voted bond issues for at Booneville, Ind.,, aged, 88. better roads. If this keeps up we William C. Blacli.ljarbours-ville- , may see the day when we can point is a candidatef&tVthetazepubli- with pride to our roads, as we did can nomination forifslMeSenator e system was in from the Bell-- naTceekcatIe-La- u when the vogue. , js.:--rel district. toll-gatK : The word has Washington that postmasters must cut down expenses. This must be done without affecting efficiency, however. An official statement says that falling revenues are due to war and not internal conditions. WAR MULES WANTED MONDAY teen sent out from WKsm Commissioner VlSj Wyehicles Byars turned in SHfle; ury on Saturda she Treas-rls$,Cf- H. J. McROBERTS, Stanford. PREACHERSVILLE Mr. Meade Gill, age 25 and Miss Zula Mabrian Naylor, age 23 drove or Jrt - Wr au- tomobile license Fox & Farris, of Danville, will be at Carter's Stable, Stanford, Mon- -- 3t county court day to-- buy war in what you have to Brink i. sell. Dixie Rook Club. 11-- lt the fees of the 'yeinp' ill?b'evupwards :,;ir of $75,000. s The United Gd VunRichmond, will hold their rail Va., the three ni$ Jiays&f June. Frank Jordan, of ake'View, Wis., hearing that his son hnd been sent to prison for thft, sliot and killed his wife, two chii Iren and himself. Twelve men worth over $36,000,-00- 0 in Fayette ounty, Pa., have been thrown int reecivership since the Bank of Uniontown closed its H4St estimates that rax9j-Veteran- &l IT IS A DANGEROUS PRACTICE to bandage up a sore throat with a heavy bandage, for the reason that as soon aS the tbvoat feels better, the bandage is removed, which exposes you to more serious ailments, Henry Ford, maker of the great Senator Camden, of Kentucky, Ford car, is in a class all by his voted with the republicans against lonesome in that line of business, but Undemocratic ship purchase bill Ho when he called on the Federal In- -, Tnltaiffl KMif'Cnrtnr hafnra nnnm-ocdustrial Commission and made the VSSOffiKae rijjc vexconauon, uy . 5Xv 'uin guarantee smmmmm, of JCwsouri,- and'tl pr.oposjtionthjMhe-woul- d JSjiMI ligntiuBWHopn twapj.speiij to take jeer jwarJiUi Sing Sing and ?.tegsiteaaHg Zf 4aimation that y TT itTTZHmft w ' iRF3w5taK ,ma'k"e';amaH of r&ira; if turned over iJMSiM iu'taKtr-a;.cracat. UMK-- Miss ViTKST&XK c iifcS 'Jv-iCK M doors. and Roy Miss Amanda Welch e, Rose, popular young people of Mrs. W. R. Todd entertained the eloped to Burkesville and Dixie Rook Club at the home of Mrs. were married. W. K. Varner'Thursday-g-afternooin a lajkg&raracHveytana1 lmncttfLM Nich-olasvill- foyiior6iL'fw and afso.. Quile''nHHifee ,wkyii 51Pt . absence dof-- the members and," like Camden are calling attention to an attractive Sjilad course was served Robert TJrowWVanS wife . were the fact that he has been a regular at the conclusion of the games. Mrs. baptized in. the .Ohio' at Ashland democrat only a few years, it being Alfred Pence made the highest score while flows of ice ;$rer floating down alleged that he voted against Bryan of the day. the river. every time he ran for the presidency. Harry Woqlfolk, wjho died in Chi- And these critics are now saying that A VALUABLE SUGGESTION cago last weeicnaa j.o living cnu-dreit hasn't taken him long to get back Heiwasibnly 47 years old and to the republicans. Important to Everyone times. had been married tBeir.-"6wn, i&ema IRa'ultaritandJete leyr.lleaathmaQse ynolmaPjJjKfcawf mer ', n. 'six Rheumatism For Young and Old The acute agonizing pain of rheumatism is soothed at once by Sloan's Liniment. Do not rub it penetrates to the sore spot, Drmging a couuuri, uuo dreamed of until tried. Get a bottle today. The evil that men do live after them. Robert Graves, who for his kind and gnerous deeds was known as the "good old man" of- - Keokuk, Iowa, and who was greatly beloved in life, has since his death a few months ago, become the subject of most of the conversations in his old home. (He not only had two wives, but the papers state that he sold "green goods" for years and borrowed money from widows and others, which he never paid back. It is now conceded by physicians that the kidneys should have more attention as they control the other organs to a remarkable degree and do a tremendous amount of work in removing the poisons and waste matter from the system by filtering the blood. During the .winter months especially, when we live an indoor life, the kidneys should receive some assistance when needed, as we take less exercise, drink less water and often eat more rich heavy food, thereby forcing the kidneys to do more work than Nature intended. Evidence of kidney trouble, such as lame back, annoying bladder troubles, smartor sediing or burning, brick-dument, sallow complexion, rheumatism may be weak or irregular heart a tion, warns you that your kidneys require help immediately to avoid more serious trouble. Many physicians claim that an herbal medicine containing no minerals or opiates has the most healing influence. An ideal herbal compound that has had most remarkable success as a kidney and bladder remedy is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t. You may receive a sample bottle by Parcel Post. Adof Swamp-Rodress Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bingham-ton- , N. Y., and enclose ten cents; also mention the Stanford Interior 10-Journal. st ot The Giants' pay roll this year will amount to over $100,000. The White Sox will draw something like $80,000 while the members of the Phillies and Athletics will draw down about $60,000 in salaries. Daring last ye"ar eleven old Fed-orsoldiers ten of whom were native born, died in Adair. al HELPFUL WORDS FROM A STANFORD CITIZEN RHEUMATISM fis for the best need. Before using it I spent large sums money trying to get relief of the misery of and pains in limbs and body, so I tried your Liniment both internal and external and I found quick relief, and now am well and strong again." Geo. Curtis, SSB U. ISth St., Springfield, IlL Here's Proof "I wish to write, and tell you about a fall I had down fourteen steps, and bruised my neck and hip very bad. I could not sleep at alL I sent my wife for a 25 cent bottle of your liniment and in two days' time I was on my feet again." Charles Hyde, 1S26H Prairie Ate St. Louis, fllo. recommend your Liniment "I Tiighlyremedy rheumatism I ever Here What Other Say: "Gum Shoe" Hunter has arisen from the dead, as it were, and wants the republican nomination for governor of Kentucky. The thing is not worth having, of course, but even at that he hasn't a show on his life to get it. Things are a:: fixed for Ed Morrow, of Somerset, to carry the banner to dishonor. In 1914 the American railroads killed 10,302 prsons and injured 192,662. No need of wars in this country as long as the railroads and automobiles do their deadly work. A Food and Nerve Tonic is frequently required by old age. We always recommend SLOANS LINIMENT for neuralgia, eciatica, sprains and 25c Send four cents in stamp for a TRIAL BOTTLE bruises. All Druggkts, IGKCUUL I fi Olive Oil. cmilcion IDeptB. Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Inc. Philadelphia, Pa. containing livpophosphites asanideal combinationfor thispurpose. Penny's Drug Store. 1 Everyone Join the 1915 Saving J Club by Trading With L. L. SANDERS, Crab Orchard,Ky. Is your back lame and painful? Does it ache especially after exertion? Is there a soreness in the kidney region? These symptoms suggest weak kidneys. If so there is danger in delay. "Weak ki'dneys get fast weaker. Give your trouble prompt attention. Doan's Kidney Pills are for weak kidneys. Your neighbors use and recommend them. Rea.d this Stanford testimony. "A few years ago I was down with my back and I couldn't stoop or lift," says J. T. Spoonamore, of Whitley avenue, Stanford. "The kidney secretions were too frequent in passage and caused me a great deal of annoyance. I tried a dozen different remedies, but didn't get any benefit until I got a supply of Doan's Kidney Pills. By the time I had finished two boxes, I was cured. Kidney trouble PUBLIC SALE has never bothered me since. Others of my family have also used Doan's I will sell at public auction on Kidney Pills and have found them SATURDAY, FEB. 13th. 1915 satisfactory." Price all dealers. at my place, one mile southwest of simply 50c, ata kidney remedy Don't get ask for Crab Orchard, the following: One same bay mare, seven years old, one com- Doan's Kidney Pills the Foster-Mil-bu- that Mr. Spoonamore had. five-yehorse, one ing Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. old Jersey cow; one yearling Jersey heifer; one mowing machine; one KET S.S.C0MMCHtJlRY turning plow; one International hay n "j." IIfor 1915. EditlM on Lesaoos and Text lor'tbe. wboto bailer;" one rubber tire 6uggy and year, wita pnetieu HELPS and SDlrituftl EiDlaMUooB. harness, etc. Also all' my household Small In Size but Lar In SummHm m and kitchen furniture and other Fact Dally BlbteRM41iig8&rl9l5;als Topics oi twm reaaira saeMtyuKWi things too numerous to mention. i, ecc'nea uipta aee. motomo w. InteffeaTed tot .Fetes fee, portiaM.' Terms made known on day of sale. W. V. DUNN, Crab Orckard, Ky. Harvey M. Estes, Georgetown, Ky, 3. rn two-year-o- to Stanford last Wednesday where they were united in marriage by Rev. M. D. Early at the Baptist parsonage. Mr. Gill is the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Gill, and is an energetic and industrious young man and a gentleman in every respect. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Naylor, of this place, and is as pretty as she is popular. Besides hemg nano-som- e and a lady whom everyone likes she is a nice housekeeper and will make an excellent companion for the man of her choice. The bride was beautifully dressed in blue and never looked handsomer than on her wedding day. After-- the ceremony, the hhappy couple drove to the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Naylor, south of Stanford, where they found a nice wedding supper awaiting them. We join their host of friends in wishing them a long and happy life together, and may they never Know sorrow. Koscoe (Jolyer s tobacco crop re- - i cently sold, was 5,000 pounds and not 50,000 as the types made us say. Mr. Baker, of Stanford, is moving to the property recently bought of J. L. Kennedy for $700. M. O. Kennedy and Fred Sutton, of Bryantsville, were at Mrs. G. C. Kennedy's one day last week. George Todd, of Rockcastle, visited Mason Holtzclaw. Mrs. Robert Jordan, of Pineville, and Mrs. George Anderson, of Cor-bi- n, visited Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jordan in this section. F. L. Thompson has been quite sick but is able to be out againn. Mrs. W. H. Cummins is improving and friends hope for a speedy recovery. use A prompt, pleasant, efficient remedy for Sore Throat, which does not discolor the teeth. to you, or we will refund you i REXALL THROAT GARGLE. r money without question. Sold only by us. We guarantee it to be satisfactory V. : 25 and 50 cents Penny's Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Stanford, Ky., Feb. 2, 1915. Mr. W. H. Higgins: I borrowed Mr. W. P. Grimes' Superior Alfalfa and Grass Seeder Drill last year to sow my clover. I have the best stand I ever saw, and now I wanf a machine of may own. You will have one ready and I will send in and get Very Respectfully, it soon. JOHN ANDERSON, Preachersville, Ky. Field Seeds Only the Best W. . Our School Improvement League rendered a good program Friday night. Jones L. Anderson is able to be out again. Alfred Owens have been sick of a deep cold. The broken arm of Master William Naylor is mending very nicely. Preachersville boys are the "trad-ingest" Knives, boys anywhere. guns, etc., exchange very quickly but the quickest swap was when Woods Carpenter and "Sweetcakes" Roberts traded pants in three minutes, the other day. Miss Gracie Lunsford visited her aunt, Mrs. George Colson. A young child of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Pointer is quite ill. -- PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Ky. 1 GET YOUR Field Seeds OF The Bantist church has been cur-- i tained off into six nice class rooms by the Baptist Sunday school a j a much needed improvement. W. C. Blankenship and children visited homefolks. Fred Bell left Sunday for Corbin, where he will spend some time.. T. D. NEWLAND FRESHEST AND BEST ld ar How's This? Toledo, Ohio. Your Ear If You Please. What I want to say is this: I want you to begin the new year right by doing a portion of your trading with me. My stock is fresh and good and my prices are right. rignt-to-toe-pot- et We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. F. J. We, the undersigned, haTe known Chenev for the last 15 years, and believe bins perfectly honorable In all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations Blade by bis firm. NAT. RANK OF COMMERCE. Cure .Is taken lnterEally. acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces or the "system. Testimonials sent free. Price 70 icents per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Hall's Catarrh Take Hall's Family Pills for consupaucn. Geo. H. Farris V STANFORD KENTUCKY' s5' 4 .? -r vttf n '. ' if""' ,Mt.vtf-r- ft ':.& - j.&-?.- ' ': . .J - I J. V I The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. I a Fay, February 5, 1915 3 Simms, G H, 12 acres Singleton Elizabeth, 60 acres 4 3 Singleton G A, 6 acres Sntton, Relloine, 25 acres. . . 5 Skelton C W, 93 acres 13 W T 18 acres Skidmore, 3 6 Smith, Eva 164 acres Spiegle, Heirs 75 acres 5 Stevens, N B 50 acres 4 Stringer, G C 55 acres 11 2 VanHook, L, 13 acres 7 Vaught Milford 1 lot 8 Walls, C A, 70 acres Wesley, Gilbert 28 acres.. 7 Wesley, Jacob 137 acres.. 12 3 Williams, Elou, 33 acres . Young, Eph, 45 acres 10 Grant., Wm. (nr) 70 acres... 4' 2 Otte, Caroline, 50 acres Solam, Henry (nr) 50 acres 2 Jewel, H C (nr) 80 acres... 3 3 Sims, Virgil, 26 acres HUSTONVILLE WHITE Ashley, C L, 2 4 acres... 6 3 Backer, G C, 1 acre Brawner C R, 2 lots 14 Burton & Hudson (bal) 234 3-- m.pn.pRn nai dntnirr a onuc run DELINQUENT rr-- TAXES Pn-- ' l-.- 1 i Wi I! L.J. iLLJj.. ,. . ' , ' .. LL.B- -. ' 4 axwfell Its Price, $695, theWorkFs Greatest Automobile Value Here's the car that has all the features of a $1,000 car, and Sims real high-tension I, J. G. Weatherford, Sheriff of Lincoln county, will on Monday February 8th, 1915, same being County Court day, offer for sale at the Court House door at Stanford-Ky.- , the following real property returned delinquent, same being the amount due" for state, county and school taxes, for the year 1914. Said sale to begin at 1:00 o'clock standard time. The names of those paying before that date will be stricken from the list. Jan. loth, 1915. J. G. WEATHERFORD. Sheriff Lincoln County. WHITE. STANFORD Ain't. Name Property 7 70 Brown, Will, 30 acres Burke. Mrs. J M, 18 acres. . . 5 05 12 70 Calmes, Mrs. Emma, lot 1 20 Cooley, Ben, 7 acres , 66 50 Craig, W & 3 lots K Dause; C'haylie 25 acres.... 2 95 6 75 Dewery, O M 30 acres 6 40 Eads, Thos. 30 acres Faughor, Jacob 136 acres . . 12 15 8 95 Greer Jas. lot If alley, W STTot . . . ." .2 90 12 4a Hubble Tel. Co ' 15 25 D V 7 acres Huffman, 2G acr 7 GO Hutchinson, J W (nr) Johnson, J L (nr) 200 acres 12 45 43 58 Lair. J M, 73 acres j L Tfe New 1915 Model Has 17 New Features magneto ; sliding gear transmission ; d tires on rear, and all drive J center control, left hand car features? The easiest car in the world to drive. REAL auto- A great big, handsome, powerful, rocbile. The greatest hill climber inthejgvorjti, t The car that has set the whole country talking. anti-skihigh-prij- ed swift-running i With electric starter and electric lights $55 extra. Holds the Road at SO Miles an Hour p: H. C. Carpenter, Stanford, Ky. At Lincoln County National Bank. Catalogue or Demonstration on Request, SRSRSRSR-SRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRS- R FAST WINTER SERVICE TO g m FLORIDA Via C3 73 73 73 73 73 73 w w to SOUTHERN RAILWAY Premier Carrier of the South s, m & CJ "ST. LOUIS SPECIAL" 73 to High-classteel equipped train; throughDrawing-roo73 Pullman Sleeping Cars to Asheville and Jacksonville. to 73 STEEL COACHES-NE- W DINING CAR SERVICE All Electric Lighted to 73 to 73 73 Other Famous Southern Resorts Aiken Augusta Charleston Columbia to to 73 Savannah Summerville For inf ormation as to schedules, fares and through sleeping car service communicate with your local agent, or B. H. TODD. District Passenger Agent Starks Building, Louisville, Ky. 1751 Very Low Homeseekers' Fares Winter Tourist 73 Excursion Fares Stopover and other special features. to 73 73 73 to; to to 73 to RSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSR ONLY A DAY AND NIGHT TO NEW ORLEANS WHAT IT WILL COST TO MARDI GRAS ' New Orleans $20.45 - Mobile $17.20 ROUND TRIP FROM STANFORD ARRIVAL OF REX FEBRUARY 15 CRAB 0RCHARDC0L0RirD 2 60 Dilham. acre j 3 gg Gresham, AValter, 5 acres... 3 90 3 85 Buchanan, L3 sg Horine, E B (nr) 400 acres.. 12 45 Buchanan, Elina, acre 3 20 12 60 lg oy Howard, E M, 50 acres 4 05 Clark, Jas, 17 acres Hughes, G. A. lot 4 50 Jasper acre gg 19 15 Collins, 8 65 6 acres . . . fl.j. q9 Kenney, T W 230 acres Andrew 2 95 Curtis, 7 40 Geo., 8 acres 3 88 Minks, Mrs. E. J., lot 5 86 Fish, 7 70 Guest, Howard, acre qq Minks, J. H. 50 acres 3 6 35 Moore, Geo. W. grd Richards Mohley, Mary, acre M2 30 6 10 4 85 IH 3 qq heirs. 13 acres Ross, John, acre 1 96 23 40 Shoemaker, B P 2 acres Xoah, 8 acres., Schooler, 3 qq 800 Welsh. Sam, lot 2 92 4 oq Singleton, G A, acre 6 20 2 30 W 2 Smith Mrs M. J. 7 aeres Anderson, J E, acre 2 30 Span, Mrs. Alice, acre , WAYNESBURG WHIT 2 30 acres 4 50 Stanton, J T. 2 acres'. 2 30 Williams, C C 83 acres 1 8 35 Acton, Jno. 74 acres Thomas. W n, lot 5 Yates, Billie, heirs, 80 acre.s 2 30 Adams, Ed, 42 acres 4 30 .m 55 Trusty, Geo, acre 3 25 COLORED STANFORD L; 15 Walls, Jno. 10 acres, Allan, Alice, 175 acres 7 00 102 acres. . ,3 95 Walls, Bud, 15 acres 4 50 August, Alhert G, Abb, Joe, 2 acres ( 2 30 Bastin, J C, 15 acres Bailey. Rose, lot 55 Wilcher, J W, 3 2 acres.. 3 25 5 30 q 20 Yoeum, Crine. 1 acre 2 30 Baugh, S H, 100 acres Bright, Maggie, acre 3 90 jj. go Yoeum, M H, lot 14 05 Baugh, J G, 30 acres . ., Broadus- Millard, lot Benson, J L, 10 acres HUSTONVILLE COLORED Brown, Mariah, 30 acres... 3 55 5 15 3 85 Brunei", U G, 559 acres .j. . . . j Qg Alcorn, D A, heirs, lot Brown, Clay, acre 8 65 2 30 Bunch, Jas R (bal) 128 acres ,g 05 Alcorn, James Sr. 1 2 acre 12 SO Bruce, Will, lot 2 30 Burchett, K S, 69 acres Caldwell, Maggie, lot 3 25 4 go Anderson, Frank 1 acre W A, acre . . . .V. . . 1 35 Burton, Garley, 27 acres... (i ga Armstrong, Geo. 2 lots Carson, 5 SO Fan-is- . Carrolton, Jno. 200 acres..,TT 45 Armstrong, Jno. 1 lot 0 Ben, acre ,..,..'-- . 4 5 15 3 90 Clifton, C, 48 acres 9(y Bailey, Tom, 1 acre Graves, John, 30 acres 4 30 3 90 it., 4 acres oilman, narris, Willis, lot 3 85 '2 80 Bailey, Charlie, 1 lot 3 90 CofTmnn, W B, 180 acres.., Uayden, Tim, acre 5Q Bell of Lincoln Lodge, lot. . 6 10 nays, Will, lot 4 Gl Coleman, G W, 85 acres . . 10.11 Brock Less, acre 2 SO 3 90 Cook, J W, 3 acres Higgins. Geo, 2 acres 6 00 4 80 Brown, Thos. 1 acre 2 30 Cook, Mrs. J jVT, 4 acres...', o 90 Brown, Ed. heirs, lot Jackson, J S (nr) lot 1 65 2 30 Cummins, F V, 25 acres. . . . , g 35 Brown, Mat, lot Jeffries, Jane, 3 acres 5 15 .. Locket, Saupher, 27 acres. .. 3 55 Datson, 31 L, 60 acres 2 30 5 go Brown, Lyons heirs, lot 3 05 Decker, Mrs. John, 65 acre? 7 40 Bruce, Gill, lot Logan, Liza, lot 3 90 3 86 Dishon, C, 17 acres .. Logan, Will, Jr, 3 55 Bruce, Mollie, 1 2 acre J 00 Logan, Mary, lot 2 95 Elliott. W T, 90 acres 1 dQ Burdett, Jno. (bal) 22 acres 7 10 4 50 I'iSoratn, ji; iu, iuu acres Lytic Bob, lot 6 75 2 45 Bright, Lucy, 11 acres McGoberts, Maud, 3 acres. . 4 20 Estes, G AY, 16 acres 7 70 5 g7 Capps, J M, 5 acres T 3 25 Florence, J M, heirs 134 acres 13 59 I 'minnyifiii It ! " 20 Miller, Geo, 2 acre ntt'a McMullins, W, 5 acres 4 90 Floyd, Jas. acre 3 95 Cloyd, Mariah heirs, 11 acres 30 2 30 Floyd, Mrs. Joana, 142 acres, Penman, Wes (nr) acre Go 20 Cloyd, Nancy, 2 acres 5 10 Francis, lieirs 204 acres . , . Perkins, C H, acre 39 Cloyd, Alex 1 acre 30 5 15 Gadberry, Joe, 36 acres.... 3 55 Cloyd, Almira, 1 lot Sallee, Jessie, lot 3? 3 55 Gibbson, W D, 50 acres . Smith. Lucy, acre 2 30 12 10 Durham, R C (adm) lot 3 86 Gibson, Isaac acre Smith, Bud, acre 3 00 Floyd. II F. 18 acres 0 SO 3 55 Gooslin, Mout, 40 acres. Stepp, heirs, 2 acres, v22 70 Givens, Mrs. Anderson, 2 ac. 2 95 Thurmond, Dick, 40 acres . . 0 20 Harris, W P. 60 acres . . 3 40 Goode, Bud or Ernest; lot.. 0 45 Thurmond, Alex. Sr., acre... 4 50 Hart. Jno 50 acres, 1 lot 33 05 Goode, Frank, lot 7 05 Uayden Jno, 133 acres jq 25 'Goode, Wolf, acre Walker, heirs, by Liza Simp- 4 50 2 30 Hollbrook, W V, 84 acres. fi 15 Goode, Phillis, acre. SOU j O MC1CS 45 Warren, Everhart, acre . . . 3 90 Hbrton, Arthur, 3 acres 3 go Gordon. Alex, 5 4 acres... 00 Whitley, Ellen, 20 acres 4 60 Horton, R. E. (bal) 47 2 acre, g 70 Graves, Joseph; 3 acres 90 Whitley. Lily (bal) 30 acres .3 25 Johnson G D, 102 acres S5 4 45 Helm. Tom, 5 acres 3 85 Kentucky Farmers Tel. Co.., 4 20 Hockcr, Will, 10 acres Whitley, Willis.,, acre 90 1 77 Kisup, Fred, 10 acres . . . . 3 55 Hocker, Jas. 5 acres Whithers, Pattie, G acres 30 . 7 05 Long W M, 100 acres Whithers, Geo. W, acre 8 95 Hunn, Geo. 2 lots 60 3 25 Marks, Mary B (bal) 16 ac fi 83 Huston, Will (bal) S acres. . 5 10 Woods, Detroit, acre Wolford, Geo. lot 4 90 Maynard W B (bal) 150 ac 3 75 Jiikin, Jake; lot 12 SO 2 30 McMullins, Mrs. S M, 156 a. 7 go Johnson. Richard; lot Baker, Susan, lot 3 70 Merrett, 0 F, 350 acres... 35 5Q Jones, G E; 20 ncres 7 40 CRAB ORCHARD WHITE Mills, Rev. II R 57 acres...' 5 gg Jones Andy; 3 acres 4 95 Abraham, Mrs. (bal) 175 acr. 37 41 Miracle, Lib. 11, 120 acres.... o 80 Jones, Abe, 4 acres 2 30 Adams J M 75 acres 2 06 Mitchell, J W (nr) 32 acres 3 g5 3 55 Jones. Anderson lot Adams J M (nr) 75 acres 210 Moore, B H, 33 acre3 r, 20 2 30 Eliza, lot Jones Fary 4 18 Mullins, Sarah, 3 acres . . . Barker, Mrs. E P. lot 3 25 2 30 Lucas John, lot 9 48 Murphy, Cicero, 19 acres .. 26 Bell, W L, lot 5 55 35 Martin, John, G acres Blankonship, F F 21 acres.. 4 4G Murphy, W M 100 acres.. 5j 26 54 McCormack, Geo. lot 3 9U Morgan, Lewis, 128 acres. g jq McGill, Lee. 3 lot 5 05 Padgett, II H, 153 acrs... CI 34 gj Miller, Jas, 1 lot ' Padgett, Louie, 30 acres.. 4 95 4 59 Oliver. Chas. 10 acres Phillips W A. 110 acres... g gg Owens, Willis, 4 acres. 30 1Li.. . 4 Peugleton AC 30 acres...' Alex. 12 2 acres.. 11 10 Owsley, Pittman Sam, 58 acres 4 26 Patterson, Lee; 90 acres... 10 25 SEE Poggenberry, Sophia, 125 a g jg Patton. Newman, 11 acres.. 6 So Poppenhogen, Sophia, 100 ac 7 4g Proctor, William, 1 acre 5 55 Reynolds, Will, acre '. 1 65 3 94 Tliffe, Bob, 2 acres Will, 130 acres Rice, 11 80 1 20 Piiffe & Jones, 4 acres Rigney, Alice, lot 2 30 lot 7 40 Robinson, Emma, Rogers F A, 15 acres g 20 Sandidjre, Geo. Sr., 5 ,acres 5 SO Scarbough, Jno. 20 acres. 5 GO 3 gg Singleton, Oscar, 7 acres Simms J W, 37 acres . . . . j 3 25 Pensacola Lancaster Tel. Co., Martin, Tibatha, 15 acres. . Messer, Mrs Sien 4 acres ... Moore, J W (nr) 116 acres.. Newcomb, Sallie, lot Potts, W C, 17 acres Price J V, lot Richardson, J B 19 acres... Roberts, Mrs. S T. 60 acres Roberts, Mrs. Barbara, acre Schea, Henry (nr) 50 acres Sharp. Jno. 55 acres Simms, Jas. 30 acres Spoonaiuorej J M & A L 72 12 76 2 55 B, 83 acres . . A J ? i Kjiiuom, ju, jcj cc o o nu ucr& 4. gy Collins, J C, lot .1 3 55 Uenney, J F, JLl) acres ..." 3 &7 Dishon, R L, 4 acres . . . 'Si 3 90 l'jlder, Hichard, 20 acres, '.y 4 jq brazier, itobt. lo acres . T. 4 50 Graut, David, 240 acres..'. 12 76 .1 Griffin, J W, acre 2 (39 Griffin, Garfield (nr) 35 ae; j A3 Harris, J S, 30 acres ....(, 3 ,jg xxivsiy, a t, ov acres ...a 3 rleusley, Ueo. 4 acres . . . ? 4 16 Holdman, W T, 224 acres 17 70 Holmes, D V, 125 acres . . .yo .45 Holmes, Jno, 786 acres 249Jg3 IToskins, Lizzie, 35 acres . . . 1'nj 2L Kidd, Charlie, 20 acres Kidwell, H, lot, $ 00 Kreiger, Fred, 64 acres ..." 4 g6 .Liuuisieu, x, i acres " Qi 4(j rr Laur, W E, 10 acres MeWhorter, J. C. lot lf 73 Middleton, Catherine, lot . . . 7 go Noakes, Aaron 16 4 acres. A q M Payne, Martha, lot 60 Payne, W M, 2 acres j 50 Payne, J C, 15 acres go Reynolds, J M 80 acres...., 1 jg Rogers, Jno., 1 acres 50 Sadloosky, John, 70 acres . . q Severance'; Hf acre , , 22 Singleton, C H, 61 acres . . . 3p iff Smith, Mrs. A., 100 acres ... qq Tschanz. Godfrey, S7 acres.. rL 33 Wren, A. A;1 G acres 08 Bastin, A H (nr) 66 acres . . 4 71 ITines, Geo. (nr) 20 acres ... 75 Bryant, 3--m J 25 20 85 15 35 90 10 00 The Big Sale CONTINUES. We are selling goods at Cost in orde make room for the Spring Goods. LADIES' COAT SUITS $5.98 Suits now $8.48 15 Suits now . . . ." $9.98 620 Suits now $11.39 $25 Suits now LADIES' COATS $2.48 $5 Coats now $5.98 $10 Coats now $8.79 $15 Coats now $9.89 now $20 Coats LADIES' DRESSES $3.98 7.00 Dresses now $5.98 $10 Dresses now MEN'S SHOES OF ALL KINDS LADIES AND CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR 25c Garments now I8c 50 25 95 os 95 10 60 55 00 85 30 00 05 .$10 30 30 55 45 50c Garments $1 Heavy Fleece lined now 38c 59c acres Carrier, V, 8 acres Chrisinan, Mrs. Mary A. (nr) 10 acreg Clarkson, S J (nr). 3 lots Columbia Singletree Co 1 lot Dameron, M. R. (nr) 1 lot . . . Dishon, Mrs. W L, 10 acres . . Durham, T J, 25 acres Fuell, Mrs. M, 2 acre Gibson, Fred, 1 acre Gooch, Mrs. S. E. lot 1-- 73 08 5 05 13 4 15 .1 17 75 18 00 27. MEN'S CLOTHING We will sell below cost. MEN'S HEAVY UNDERWEAR 50c Garment at 35c 79c $1 Garments now LADIES SHOES $1.48 to $1.93 from will go in sale j ... $3 Shoes '. . V $4 Shoes now 55 $5 Shoes now 11 :40 $G Shoes now 2 30 LADIES' SKIRTS 3 90 of all kinds will sell less than cost 6c yar now. .,,,,, CHILDREN'S SHOES at less than cost .98 DRESS GOODS .?! . woC $2.U worth 75c and 50c, now. . $3.48 DRESS GINGHAMS now ..8 $4.98 worth 10c and 12 l-2c 3C CALICO 10 yards to customer 48c J3 This is the time to save money. You can save 50 per cent on anything : : : you buy from us. Be sure and come. Buy what you want DON'T FORGET THE DATE AND PLACE '1 H fl fl ..,...'.... ....... Salem & Sa lem STANFORD, KY. 1 G5 Singleton, Jim & Julia, acre Smith, Will, lot Steele, Charlie, 1 lot Toombs, Lucy, 2 aeres Tucker, Vina, lot Welch, James. 2 2 acres... 1-- Onr school taught by Prof. John2:30 son and Prof. Hutchms closed an 3 90 Friday. These gentlemen hare 1 65 taught a good school. 1 65 5 35 1-- - 1-- 3-- 4-3- Ig PREACHERSVILLE Mr. and Mrs. Arch Sprinkles, of Shelby City, were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Thompson Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs. W. H. Cummins is much better at this writing, and her many friends hope her a speedy recovery. Miss Tora Anderson was visiting Johnson and children were visiting Mrs. J. M. Cress. Miss Anna Sprinkles has returned to Shelby City after several weeks' visit with her sister, Mrs. F. L. Thompson. Mrs. Jordan and daughter are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter JorMiss Allie Mae Thompson. Mesdames Ollie Cummins and Ora Buy Gold Med&H The Sure Growing Kind SEEDS Field If he can't supply you. write us direct. 2nd and Main Buy them from your local seed dealer. LOUISVILLE SEED CO. Louisville, Ky. jg RAT CORN ..... 1-- .... 1-- ....... ... dan. Charley Naylor is spending a few days with his sister, Mrs. John Bell Little Eunice Brown and Marie Cummins spent Thursday night with Miss Ruby Cress. Miss Delia Lawrtmce was visiting Miss Carrie Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Johnson and children left Friday ror Georgetown. We regret very much to give them up but wish them well in their new Jim Rogers, of Be Lick, passsed throueh here en route to Lancaster with some nice horses for sale Mon day county court day. John Kennedy has sold his farm near here and will move to Crab Orchard. Mr. and Mrs. Tim Naylor write that they are well satisfied in their Hoosier home. Mr. and Mrs. Robert White were visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Carpenter. F. L. Thompson has been in Rockcastle county buying cattle. A very small crowd attended Sunday School, owing to the inclement weather. We would not be surprised to hear the wedding bells ringing soon. Guess who? Mrs. Minnie Whitaker, home. at Corbin. IT MUMMIFIES THEM. Harmless to human beings, or live; stock. Rid your place of these pests without smell or danger. Order a can today. Trice 50r. and a $1.00 a can or G3 pail $5.00. Postage paid. Rat corn is guaranteed to do all we sav. W. BUSH XELSOX, Lexinston Ky. . ... .... ... 3-- 1-- FieldSeeds field seds have a full line of high-grawhich 1 am offering at very attractive If interested ask for samples prices. X and prices. W. Bush Nelson Lexington, Ky. ... I A v WHY take chances trfth your fowls? is absolute and quick death to the eerma of roup, colds and other Infectious diseases. A few drops In the driskin? water kills the discass crerms and vents sickness. One 50c bottla makes 12 eallons of medicine. At druggists, or by mail, postpaid. Valuable poultry book free. of near 5-- 15 1-- Greensburg, Ind., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Carpen- ' Bourbon Poultry Cure '. , ter. MjVs Plummer-- of Bee Lick, vis- m. ited Mis Mi-- . Nora Smith. ( David, Stephens is ill of pneumonia at his home near Sweeney. $19.45 Tickets on Sale Daily Feb. 9 -- 15 PARADE OF REX FEBRUARY 16 Sleeping Car Fare $4.00 To $4.50 Each Way TO APPROXIMATE TOTAL COST FOR ROUND TRIP Estimate for five days board and lodging at $1.00 per day in the best private homes, or $2.00 per day at good hotels to which add the above railroad and pullrnan fares. Old Connectut Fire Insurance Cq. co Ul tMIUUISf v Your Property in k INSURE MEMORIALS. No tribute is so appropriate s a monument, cut from granite. It stands unaltered, unchanged, preserving a memory through the long years. I invite yon. to see my work and designs before you buy a en-luri- ng James Miller and family of the Lawon neighborhood, moved to the old Horton place. Mrs. Quincy Naylor, who has been very sick is better. B0CH30N HZHZBY CO.. LezisjtM I. Produce Wanted ! I will still continue to J. L. Beazley & Co., buy your CHICKENS, EGGS and HIDES at. ij r--, witk SALIN & SMITH, AUs ;! monument. UNDERTAKER Of AND EM BALM EB Apply to L. & N. Agent for Printed List of Rooming Houses and Hotels. Stanford, KimHiJ HARRY JACOBS, Stanford. Ky. Furniture Matting. Ruis. Furniture Exchange fir all 'KFtrii Highest Market Prices, at The Garage on Cut Off Pike. ESTILL CARTER. the Stck. PHONE 42 STANFORD. KY Pke203. l: " ? V V . -. f V 1 r; - Z, -,-i-t. k no yJ-.' , ; ..j-...- . " J .Jvvrj' . ! -- r ' . r .' . ' r .1- .- " .A.'-rA. r The Interior Journal, , StkrijForeky . 31 - Friday, February 5, 1915 I 7T gjp,. - . . y. TRIBUTE TO r GIFed - T ' - l THICKEN AND BEAUTIFY YOUR HAIR y We Can Still Furnish You HEMP SEED, And Buy Your Crop At The Market Price. E. F. SPEARS & SONS. For further information write or call on C. HAYS FOSTER, Stanford, Ky., Lincoln County National Bank Building. When You Have a Policy Written by Bromley & Bromley Insurance Agents You Know That It Is Worth Face Value When Called For Payment. Fire, Life, Health and Accident, Live Stock, Bonds, Plate Glass, etc. "Not Here for a Day, But For All Time' Stanford, Kentucky. I tr r . - ' v Dakota Jack's INDIAN REMEDIES have made his name famous all over the United States and Canada. f. Composed of Roots, Herbs, Barks and Berries. For treatment of Human Diseases. Pursley's Indian Herbs 45 Days' Treatment, $1.00 25c Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment 25c Dakota Jack's Creme Soap, Price 10c, 3 bars All on sale at s' Shu-gar- DAKOTA JACK The Northwestern Cowboy ORIGINATOR Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. OF PURSLEY'S INDIAN HERBS Dakota Jack's Home Address: Atlanta, Ga. Rex Coal Black Star Black Crescent All hot, free burners No soot, few ashes CftS,V REX COAL YARDS H. L. PERKINS, Prop., Successor to E. B. Denham Brr 'Raclc Its Gloss., Lustre. Charm Uk Get Rid of Dandruff- - --Try the Moist Cloth. A recent issue of the St. Louis Commercial News and Labor Gazette rjj be possessed of a head of heavy in a write-u- p of business men of llu".y prominence in the south, paid a glow- foearUJ" ,UU1 OUiU ing tribute to a former Lincoln ltriand free from dandruff is mere- nf n?inir n lift.lp Tlnriflpr- -- o county young man, Eugene Gooch. a ly son of Mr. Hunley Gooch, of near Ine. easy and inexpensive to hav Waynesburg, which will be of interice, soft hair and lots of it. Just est to his many friends "baciC home." bottle of Knowlton's Mr. Gooch is the president of rhe Yet a anderine now all drug stores 'rec- Consumers' Lumber Company, of B?lcri, Mississippi. rIh3 St. Lou-i- - nmend it apply a little as directed 'nd within- ten minutes there will be paper said of him: ,n appearance of abundance; fresh-as- s, "His mentality lias vigor, strength fluffiness and an incomparable and activity. joss and lustre, and try as you will His perception of any subject in ju cannot find a trace of dandruff which he is interested is clear and of falling hair; but your real exact measurment. be after about two weeks' He has the faculty of proportionwill see new hair fine e, when-yoing mankind as he meets them. His downy at first yes but really a.d knowledge of the inner thought tendnv hair sprouting out all over ency and object of the person, with ,iur scalp Danderine is, we believe whom he deals, gives him the powtie only sure hair grower; destroyer er he so readily exercises. 0j dandruff and cure for itchy scalp It is leverage in business transac- ajd it never fails to stop falling hair tions with which he removes oV a once. stacles and seeming difficulties. If you want to prove how pretty He can conceal his own thought d soft your hair really is, moisten without giving expression to it in air loth with a little Danderine and face or act, but when he speaks it is caefully draw it through your hair to the point, definite and decisive. aking one small strand at a time. His mental force is studied fair hair will be soft, glossy and dealing and the wisdom of minding De.utiful in just a few moments a his own affairs. gjgVtful surprise awaits anyone He is not a trespasser upon ignowhi li'ies this. rance, but enjoys keen intellectual opposition. lore Merit In Maxwells His business enterprises are menAsrent H. C. Carpenter, of L tally built with the skill of an artist. xwell automobile, is enthu- He has not inclination to build the ver the showing his car made others' failures, nor disposition to siast at t Auto Exhibit at Louisville interfere with others' projects. k. He is citinsr farmers to an So it comes to pass that he acts ac- this from the Farmer and Fruit cording to the cloth he has in hand. extr. of recent date which tells Grov He has the quickness of the rience one farmer had with man and is alive with the the a j. paper said: "The car spirit of the times. And while he is this isi I hat a Maxwell stock car, and is one of the "men of class," his ac- used used to cut silage and blow it tions talk and general characteristics here forty five foot pipe to the top bespeak him as a man of the people. up ij silo. Sixty five tons of green Quick in his judgment of men and" of t veve cut in this way and the the affairs of men, he is usually ac oats cut WN eec forty cows all silagt curate in his convictions. A letter from the owner of He believes in the enjoyment of ar says "The engine in the all that come honestly to him, and if the it be a bright, cheerful day he does Maxell can't be beaten. She runs on the road now as ever, not denounce it as a '.'weather breed- just a 1 would'nt trade her for a and er." engine. They or' statinary His disposition is hopeful, which is tractir my silo, but they would the encouragement of success, and he wouldPii around the country." knows that a gloomy, fretful, de- not pressed man is always a failure. ' PARLOR GROVE He holds with tenacity to a project Yjgrs. Jerome McCoy and Willis that is commended to his judgment, not by simply believing in it, but Hundle7 are nome from High Bridge with active energy to carry it to a ior a y ort time. t,. M j. morgan nau 10 give up successful conclusion. He rightly believes that steam puts his po,uon wth the Q. & C. railthe engine in motion and also that in- road c1 accout f iU health. tellectual steam gives life to business jr Sam Jones, of Whitley City, operations. spent 3unday with his parents, Mr. - T' JUPS- depend- and ErSm In all he is a plain, strong, inElizabeth Padgett a home able sort of a man, who has that jjrs definable something called personal place Is listed with a land agent for magnetism that draws men to him. sale. . Such are the mental combinations jyjr William McCcy has puu'hased and the physical forces that make a fort' acre farm in Grant coiu.ty, men strong and successful. Were it and wil mov,i l'1- - first (i March. We not for them the world would become dislike lse these good people. lazy, ineffective, useless. With them jjr i usco cjim , hf is employe the wheels of commerce and trade nn 4.ya railroad returned to his move swiftly round the bright waters work SlnA'r after a short . it wit:i of life never become stagnant, and his pa e5J"3- exertion leads up to higher and betMr. lvr M'JJ'Jjan is emp'.s.-yo'n ter things. WI,n tne SIU Uie raroat'-v;c,''ir'- " nal crtw Is Paid In Glowing Terms By Prominent St. Louis Trade Journal. E. C. Million, Pres. T. J Curtis, V-Pr- es. nr. c. H. Vaught, Sec. E, Deatherage, Treas. Sales-Big- gest Biggest in Prices-Big- gest in Amount of in Floor Space "" 'mn-f-f-p- a-- ..--- -- Madison Tobacco 25-ce- nt Warehouse (Incorporate'd.) - Near L. & A. Depot DIRECTORS E. C. Million Marion Coy TO . Capital $40,000.00 T. J. Curtis M. Hatlen Telephone 221 T. Dr. C. H. Vaught E. DeatheraSe J. Smith sur-'ise-w- ili THE TOBACCO GROWERS OF LINCOLN COUNTY: We have heard some quiet talk, the kind, that -- ay., "Jon't quote niu" lelative to some house somewhere getting "'just a little more fur tobacco than the old reliable MADISOX HOUSE." Well we can hardly blame he fellow that makes such a statement, asking not to he "quoted.'' We want to be quoted however, an,i we want tm; other fellow to read the prices actual prices, some crop lots have brought with u; tin"-- ; season. Don't worry by sayiug these price-- aren't real, for if you do. you 'must again the fellow that you told that to keep it on the "Q. T.'' 'Truth needs no apology" you can quote "any tiling we say to any body." You don't have to "keep it quiet" go tell all your neighbors and all your friends. We want em all to know, iiist fa"t-- only" fact-represented by "dollars paid for tobacco' This is worth a "whole barn of that cheap stuff so freely used and strange as it may seem, it fools some folks for a day or two. behoolcr & Curtis, It R, Richmond 30S5 lbs average $20.00 hundred ....... xti i.... i iMiia- ri una iong. ,,,- - laarraru eounry., . Hooij ins average $21.40 hundred . ., ,, , i ? u i ak ? yr pro-pressi- ve , vv warren, uarraru county average $20.!):! hundred .riU. lj j.esiie viiius, ji it, liicnmonu l'JhU lbs averaire $19..")0 hundred Zack Simpson & Son. GaiTard Co.. lo.lo lbs average $IS.:?0 hundred frntiier tc Oldheld. Garrard county :5:00 ibs aA'eraire $1S.00 hundred Lcbus froberts, R R, Richmond 4000 IbV average $17.o.") hundred L. T. Hoover. Lancaster, Ky 12S-"- , lbs average $17.10 hundred & Ross, Richmond (joy- - 0 average $1S.()0 hundred T. .. ri ii . .union iticumoiui i i llMi iuM) lhs average $lo.7o hundred i.i I rewitt & Anderson. Garrard county 1550 lbs average $15.50 hundred J. X. Ross. Garrard county 1400 lbs average $15.15 hundred Robt. Ross, (a small boy) 700 lbs average $lfi.00 hundred Burnam & Shelton, Richmond 1 3(575 lbs average $14.75 hundred Prather & Thomas, Garrard county 2100 lbs average $17.00 hundred Wo could quote as low at 14c 13c. 12c. etc. So many of them would take all the paper to tell about their-- . If any house anywhere can heat these prices let 'om come to the front and show us. .'YUKiiisou (v 1 ,.,;." Madison Tobacco Warehouse Co. Incorporated PRINTERS On account of installing larger press, we have for sale a 12x18 Nonpareil job press in fair condition; we used it on work up until the day we took it down to make room for new press. Anyone in a small country office will find it very handy for large sale bills and the like. We will put it on the cars here at Stanfoi'd for 40 cash with order. Address The Interior Journal. Dink Wilkinson, W. C. Cundiff F. A. Land. THE LIBERTY LUMBER CO. I Sd S. aJ-S- Lace Curtains, Wall Paoer, Window Shades, s9 5 With Complete Line of Furniture. 1 i.-- Liberty, Ky. Manufactures o: and Dealers In All kinds of rough and dressed lumber, moulding and casing of all kinds, ceiling, flooring and siding, all grades. Send us your orders for mill stuff ! and framing. Prices and grades guaranteed. PENCE & HILL, Stanford. BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. d WAYNESBURG Roots & Herbs GOD'S MEDICINES Compounded according to the Original & Exclusive Formulas & Secipes of Charlie White-Moo- n, The Cow-ho- y Herbalist, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Thoucands of Testimonials. the SCIENCE" SOPE. for the HuGreat Body-Toni- c. man Skin Only. Ask your druggist, or write COM-CEI.-SAB,, Mr. Bannon Routen came Sunday from Key West, Florida, ner Parents. where he has served three years in visit wit1 A. W. Jnes and son, Sam, visited the army. a Woodstock last week. Mr. Wallace Reynolds left January relatives Padgett is making his home Alva 19th, for Warrington, Florida, to be with Mr Henderson GofF since the Reynolds. with his brother, Bruce his grandfather. Mr. D. W. Caldwell's family are death of Mrs. l)ora McCoy who has been able to out again after being kept in on the sr list, is better now. so long by illness. rs am Wright enterMr. aifl Mr. Oliver Singleton had the missem'al youn people at then-homfortune to mash one of his fingers tained or.e evening recently. very badly last week. Mr. Mason Caldwell was in Eu- 1 l'1" 's or 'ie sic'- l'f-Mrs. ' McCoy returned to Miss home Saturday after a week's Stanford u Mo-den- Wheat Flour CHEAPEST AND BEST FOOD U. S. GOVERNMENT TESTS PROVE IT ARTICLES EGGS ENERGY 10 CENTS WILL BUY 335 410 445 1030 1030 11 " : e CHARLIE WHITE HOON Ike Cowtay Eeroalist OICIKArOR OP CHEYENNE IKBIM Mrs. CHARLIE 3731 bank Suuday. Messrs. Albert and Marion Caldwell visited Messrs. Oliver and Ros-co- e Singleton Sund&y. Master Glen Morgan spent last week with his cousin, Miss Oda Mc-Kinz- Judge obertFon began a tenn of court at ikeville Monday. Some of tHe 1 100 indictments charging election bribey wil1 be tried- THE PUBLIC. the largest" and I "repre;ent clothing house in best this d V. Price & Co., Chicago country 111. My experience in measuring and directing re m&king of your clothes, gives me tle advantage over one who ?o nnt t Tactical uuior. ii ... you win A.J liVV o tJi. ur order w will promise I eive me enn're deal, You will get the toii i nv.. , J,W -- BEEF, sirloin MUTTON, leg MILK PORK, loin E hi ie O BREAKFAST FOODS CHEESE BUTTER RICE POTATOES BEANS, dried WHEAT FLOUR 17 WHiTE-MOO- N KKEDIES i A SCIENCE SOPE West Broadway Louisville, Kentucky in Danville. Miss Elsie Singleton 1185 1365 returned made-to-o-d- er from a visit to her brother, Durward Singleton in Danville. Mrs. A. J. Johnson is still very sick. t Miss Minnie Caldwell is some bet- 2025 2950 3040 6540 MHWMMWM mmmmmmmmmm hmhhhhhi WINTER TOURIST TICKETS SPECIAL ROUND TRIP FARES TO FLORIDA-CUBA-NEW ter at this writing. Misses Irene and Juey Singl'ion spent Thursday' night with Misses Selena and Zena Eubanks. Misses Virgie, Nora and Carina Florence spent Monday night with Miss Mary Warriner. Mrs. Elizabeth Morgan is staying with Mrs. Mattie Gooch. The little son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Sims, of Somerset, died of pneu- ORLEANS My SPRI1'G and samples a now ready for your ina"d let me show you. spection. e Practical Tailor H. C. RUF ,our money, gaaes Sr e cheapest r.r.tv, "1(?ncea: SUMMER line of CltilCL ill LI1C Energy Muscle and Strength Giving Qualities. AND TO ALL OTHER RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. TICKETS ON SALE DAILY. LIBERAL RETURN LIMIT. FAVORABLE STOP-OVE- R PRIVILEGES. EQUIPMENT, SERVICE AND SCENERY UNSURPASSED J. C. M'CIary One pound of flour costing on an average of 4c, will go as far as two pounds of meat costing 20c to 25c per pound. Order Baughman's No. 1 flour from your groeer. This will help" reduce tke high cost of living. For Farticulars Apply to Any Ticket Agent or Address H. C. KING, Pass'r and Ticket Ageit 101 East Main St., Lexington; Ky. The remains monia Wednesday. were brought here for Dunai in Double Springs cemetery Thursday. The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Walls was laid to rest in Double UNDERTAKE AND EMBALMEg Springs cemetery Monday. Ntm PfwiM 3& Mrs. Lucinda PIttntan is Msiting Office PhtiP "? CTjWpORD. KENTUCKY. her daughter, Mrs. H. jl. Singleton. J. H. Baughman & Co. Stanford, Kentucky . i A.. t . ,J-- ! J. ' ( ' The Interior-Journal- , Stanford, Kentucky. 4 nan Friday, February 5, 1915. ttw KnM.-K.'4'.:- First National Bank, STANFORD, KY. Condensed Report Made January 30, 1915. RESOURCES teCGt; Dyspepsia Tablets "Will . t&$m!M ". t.HbkMCV ( " Relieve Your Indigestion Penny's Drug Store. H. Campbell is out after an attack of grip. Miss Mattie Lee Hubble is with '. $194,172.28 Loans, Stocks and Bonds Lancaster friends. 1 00.49 ! Overdrafts JMiss Matsy Grimes is spending the 50,000.00 '.? United States Bonds day at Lancaster. 9,448.10 Banking House and other real estate Mrs. J. S. Baughman has been on 17,446.83 Due from Banks the sick list for several days. 1 1 ,478.84 :. 7... Cash Mrs. Alice Lytle, of Alvin, Texas, is a guest at the Coffey House. .". -. . $282,646.54 Total Mr. W. R. Todd has been 'confined f" LIABILITIES to his room with a deep cold. Mrs, E. C. Moore, of Liberty, is the . Capital Stock $..50,000.00 guest of Mrs. Ed Wilkinson. Surplus Fund 28,500.00 i Mrs. Nan Wearen is the guest of ... ?. Undivided Profits 1,046.41 her son, V. H. Wearen and family. , Circulation 46,900.00 John Cohen, proprietor of the Ho1 46,200. 1 3 Deposits tel Annex, of Danville, was here When . 10,000.00 Bills Payable Thursday for a short time. L. Phillips remains very ill Mrs. I. Buying Total ...$282,646.54 and her friends are getting alarmed Baking about her. WE SOLICIT YOUR BANK ACCOUNT Powder Mrs. Joseph Coffey continues very s- - HOCKER, President J- ill at her home at the Veranda Ho9 For this is the M baking powder tel, her friends regret to know. S T-- HARRIS, 2 that makes "the Mrs. T. D. Ranev is able to be up baking better." 1 -r vwwaCT"' H c BAUGHMAN, Cashier. rafter being confined to her bed for It leavens the p several days with a heavy cold. food evenly Thomas Phillips has been sufferm throughout; 'puffs 5 it up to airy light- on the ing this week from a severe attack Walter Carman has been ness, makes it de- Personal and Social of grip. sick list fr several days. Jlightfully appetizing m Mrs. R. G. Hampton, of Lebanon Social Calendar Will Lawson. a stock dealer of y to visit relacame Remember Calumet Feb. 10 The Woman's Club will Garrard county, was here Thursday Junction is moderate in price, tives. meet at two o'clock at the club rooms on business. highest in quality. m Mi?s Marie Tarkington, of Parks-vill- e, Feb. 12 Buelah Walker Circle Wallace Singleton is at home fi-your grocer for attended the burial of Miss fAsk will meet with Miss Gertrude Wilkin- several days from Cincinnati where Don't take a Florence Carter here Wednesday. tt ff substitute. he has been doing special mail clerk son at two o'clock. Miss Emma Warren goes to CinReceived Highest work for a few weeks. cinnati in the morning to spend T 5 Awards R. M. Ncwland spent Tuesday in Mrs. Mary Garnett, who has spent some time with friends. World's Pore Food Expoution, Lexington. Uliooii, Paris several weeks with her daughter Mrs. Mi--, and Mrs. A. C. Hill have refCbieifo, March, 1912.X Exposition. SJ Mrs. W. H. Brown, of Lancaster, J. S. Rice, left Monday for her home turned after a visit to her parents, 1 1 is the gueft o Mrs. E. J. Brown. in Cave City. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. at SomMrs. Clarence Rambo, of Maywood Mr. J. L. Jones, who lives on the erset. fcBAKING POWDER), has been ill with the grip for several Will Logan farm on Logan's C;etk, Mrs. J. Fox Dudderar returned days. is very ill of heart trouble and it is home Thursday night after ? isit R. M. Baker is moving his family feared that he can not get well. to relatives and friends at FrankJ'OTMADEBYTHETRUSjgl from Stanford to the Preachersville lin, Ind. M. Hobson, Mr. and Mrs. W. of section today. Howard Holtzclaw, of Middlesboro Campbellsville, have been the guests Mr. Rufus Richards, of Lexington, spent several days with his parents, is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Miller for several days of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Stephenson near Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Holtzclaw in the McCormack. Maywood. Walnut Flat section. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Hughes, of Miss Virginia Bourne who has Mrs. Frank Douglas and little son, Memphis, spent Sunday with his been with her sister, Mrs. W. K. WarRobert Weartherford, of Richmond, mother and brother here. Virginia, are visiting her sister, Mrs. ner, returned to hr home in Garrard Mx-- . and Mrs. W. 0. Watts of May-woohave both been laid up with Miller McCormack on the Lancaster today. Mrs. L. D. Brady, of Morning pike. the grip but are better now. View, who has been with her sisters, L. T: Smith, of Rowland, was able Edward Oaks and daughter, Gene-'vspent Sunday with their uncle, J. to get up to the city Monday for the Mesdames I. L. aim r. M. Phillips, N. Vanhook at Maretburg. fust time since Christmas. He has returned to her home Thursday. Miss Elizabeth Lutes is the guest been confined to his home for sev-erMessrs. A. It. Epperson, of. weeks with a severe attack of of Miss Mary Dee Kennedy, who is and Ruby Jones, of Arc, Mo. at her aunt, Miss Black Givens, at the grip. were in Stanford Tuesday. Hustonville. Assistant Fire Marshal Mose L. Parks, was here a short while Thursday on his way too Crab Orchard to I Too ctoa't tare noney wncn yoo boy cleap or I baluog powder. Don't be misled. Say Calumet. It's I look after some matters. more economical more wholesome ifres best results. I Mrs. Ed Wilkinson and guest, Mrs. I Calumet is far superior to sour milk and soda. I E. C. Moore, went to Lancaster yesterday to spend several days with We are glad to note the support Mrs. R. B. Wilkinson. being given by the newspapers to Miss Estil Walker, of Garrard, is the guest of Miss Belle Denny. She Senator R. L. Hubble, who is being came over to attend the meeting at groomed for the position of superintendent of the mule and jack dethe Presbyterian church. exMiss Black Givens, of near Hus- partment at the Reliable evidence is abundant that women position. Col Hubble is about the tonville, had the misfortune last are constantly being restored to health by week to slip on the ice and fall out best posted man in Kentucky on of a door, breaking two ribs. Miss these important nuitters and a betE. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Lydia Mary Dee Kennedy, her niece of this ter one for the position could not he found. Danville Messenger. city, is at her bed side. we are continually pubMiss Linda Owsley left for Palm The many testimonial letters that Your Cold Is Dangerous Beach and Key West Monday to in the newspapers hundreds of them are all genulishing Break It Up Today spend the rest of the winter. She ine, true and unsolicited expressions of heartfelt gratitude A' Cold is readily catching. A runwas joined at Jacksonville by her down system is susceptible to Germs. for the freedom from suffering that has come to these friend, Miss Marilu Harris and the You owe it to yourser and to others women solely through the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's two will be together. The Lexing-tonia- n. of your household to fight the Germs at once. Dr. Bell's Pine-Ta- r Honey Vegetable Compound. is fine for colds and Coughs. It loosens the Mucous, stops the Cough Money could not buy nor any kind of influence obtain and soothes the Lungs. It's guaranOTTENHEIM such recommendations ; you may depend upon it that any teed. Only 25c at your Druggist. testimonial we publish is honest and true if you have any Messrs. James Oldham and Casper Schlappi had to postpone builddoubt of this write to the women whose true names and A CONFESSION ing their houses on account of the addresses are always given, and learn for yourself. recent cold weather of ice and snow. C. -.-- it f I Waynesburg, attended church at this place Thursday night. Mrs. Bud Sims visited Mrs. Eliza Eubanks Sunday. Mrs. Cora Leach and children, Blache and Elmer, spent last Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. A. C. Mun' cie. $14. Mrs. Hayden Leach was called to the bedside of her father, Saturday. He is very ill. Mr. R. A. Woodie bought uf Mr. Will Thompson a fine heifer for $25. Miss Julia Cliff visited her sister, Mrs. Joe Record last week. Messi-s- . Van Singleton. Walter Padgett and Epsom Singleton, of GREEN BRIAR We are having some awful bad weather at present. R. E. Horton bought of George Perkins a hog weighing 478 pounds at six cents a pound. John Leach visited homefolks on Saturday until Monday then- returned to Danville. Mr. Garley Burton is very bad at this writing. Messrs. A. C. and Levi Muncie and Misses Sosbia and Martela Muncie visited Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Caldwell at Waynesburg Saturday. Mr. Lawrence Eubanks, Misses Zora and Laura Sims attended church at Parlor Grove Sunday night Mr. Florence bought of Levi Muncie a hog, weighing 200 pounds for - Tackle Catarrh Now Be Free All Winter Avoid CiMs, Stall Pneumoiia, Kttp Twr fat Clear Your Throat aid Free. irritating suosiancesiorarteriaielements that effectually cleanse the svstem and thus Dut an end to all catarrhal pollution. "o into any first clas3 store and get a bottle of S. s. S. you are on the way to getting rid of Catarrh. But don't let anyone work off that old trick or sometmng just as good. S. S. S. is taken into the blood just as naiurauy astiie most jiourisiung lootl. It spreads its inlluence over every organ in the body, comes through all the veins and arteries, enables all mucous surfaces to exchange inflammatory acids and other S. S. S. cleans out the stomach of mucous accumulations, enables only pure, blood makimr materials to enter the intestines. combines with these food elements to enter the circulation, and in Jess than an hour is at work throughout the body in tne process ol puriucation Tlie medicinal components of S. S. S. are relatively just as essential to well - i If you will Don't Wait Till You're All Bunged Up. Use 8. I I BStSSL Vice-Preside- nt I f I I Hundreds of health articles appear in newspapers and magazines, and m practically every one of them the importance of keeping the bowels, regular is emphasized. A constipated condition invites disease. A dependable physic that acts without inconvenience or griping is found in Foley Cathartic Tablets. For sale by Jl uruggists. ALBIA. Mr. George Sturgeon has built him a fine log crib and has put a galvan- lzed steel root on it. Mr. John Pumphrey and Mrs. Mar-, S. S. Now. balanced health as the nutritive proper ties of the grains, meats, sugars, and lata of foods. Any local irritating inlluence in the blood "is rejected by the tissue cells and eliminated by reason of the stimulating inlluence of S. S. S. You willsoon realize its wonderful influence by the absence of headache, a clearing of the air passages, a steadily improved nasal condition, and a sense of bodily lelief that proves how, completely catarrh often infests the entire system. You will find S. S. S. on sale at all drug stores. It is a remarkable remedv for any and all blood affections, such as eczema, rash, lupus, tetter, psoriasis, boils, and all other diseased conditions of the blood. For special advice on any blood disease write to The Swift Specific Co.. 202 Swift Bldg.. Atlanta, Ga. Do not trifle with substitutes, imitations or any of the horde of "Just as good" counterfeits of S. S. S. de-cid- ed. SALE CONTINUED. t t I to-da- f r garete Eads got married last day evening. Sur- - About 60 people wei'e present and after which they receiv ed a line dinner. Rev. Jim Simmons pronounced the ceremony. Gladys Chamberlain went to Chi- i Owing to the bad weather, the big sale at the Busy Cash Store will last 10 days longer. Mei-sho- Successor Prof. Clyde Sturgeon is at home doing some work now. Rev. Dave Chamberlin is still improving. HERE IS WHAT YOU WANT Prof. Earl Sturgeon will com plete his school in a few days. Mr. John Chamberlain is verv The People's Market Place Adverbusy this winter with his trade. tise What You Have to Sell Earl's farm. cago. Will Bastin moved to Margarette G. M. LYONS to HUGHES & MARTIN Jersey cow, cominc: FOR SALE fresh February 20th. third calf. SIDWaynesburg, NEY WARMOTHS, Ky., R. F. D. No. 1, one half mile north ol Mt. Moriah church. p 10-2- d, a, Mr-Kinne- y, al 98Pan-Americ- Judge Charles C. Marshall, in the Shelby Circuit Court, decided the LAND FOR SALE 78 acres near contest of the recent "dry" victory in Shelby county against the con- Crab Orchard. See W. H. Mueller, tf testants. The "wets" gave notice of an appeal. i Wedding presents at Mueller's Jewelry Store, Stanford. A Oil Treatment for SUITE OF ROOMS FOR RENT fronting on Main street in Lincoln County National Bank Building; steam heat, electro lights, water ami 7-- tf janitors servce. Stomach Troubles A simple combination bie-c- an of pure vegetable oils is producing wonderful results for sufferers from stomach, liver and intestinal troubles. The remedy, which is said to have originated in France, where it has been used for years by the peasantry, was introduced into this country by George H. Mayr, a leading Chicago druggist, who cured himself of severe stomach, liver and intestinal troubles by its use. Those who have used it say the first dose is sufficient to convince any one of its remarkable merit, and that within twenty-fohours the sufferer feels like a new person. This medicine, which has become known as Mayr's Wonderful Remedy, is sold by leading druggists everywhere with the positive understanding that your money will be refunded without question or quibble if ONE bottle fails to give you absolute satisfaction. ur Four lots on Laoid Lancaster street, all tf prescription made up of a joining. W. H. MUELLER. FOR SALE. street, near IS YOUR BLOOD RICH 7-- FOR SALE Six pairs of work mules, for cash or on time. H. C. Baughman, Stanford. 7-- tf FOR SALE. Five extra fine thor oughbred Duroc Jersey boars; weight 80 pounds; price $10 each if taken is the indirect cause of much winter sickness it allows chiUs, invites colds and sickness. Nourishment alone makes blood-- not drugs or liquors and the nourishing food in Scott's Emulsion charges summer blood with winter richness and increases the red corpuscles. Poor Blood at once. R. H. BRONAUGH, Orchard, Ky. FOR SALE. Cypress 244-eg- Crab 11-- 3 g in- cubator; cost when new $32; in perfect condition, will sell at a bargain. If interested, write, call on, or telephone. MRS. S. J. EMBRY, JR.. 11-- 2 Stanford, Ky. and alleviates rhet'matic tendencies. 14-- tf the body, fortifies the lungs, YOUR DRUGGIST HAS IT. SHUN SUBSTITUTES Its Cod Liver Oil warms Childrens Shoes You are sure of long service and the highest degree of comfort if you buy the RED GOOSE SCHOOL SHOE. V t( Camden, N.J. "1 was sick for two years with nervous spells, and my kidneys were affected. I had a doctor all the time and used a galvanic battery, but nothing did me any good. I was not able to go and soon to bed, but spent my time on a couch or in a sleeping-chai- r, became almost a skeleton. Finally my doctor went away for his health, and my husband heard of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and got me some. In two months I got relief and now I am like a new woman and am at my usual weight. I recommend your medicine to every one and so does my husband." Mrs. Tiixie Waters, 530 Mechanic Street, Camden, N. J. Read this one from Mrs. Waters: suffered from Haxoveb, Pa. bearing down pains and backache. I had been married over four years and had no children. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound proved, an excellent remedy for it made me a well woman. After taking a few bottles my pains disappeared, and we now have one of the finest boy babies you ever saw." Mrs. C. A. Rickbode, R.F.D., No. 5, Hanover, Pa. From Hanover, Penn. "I was a very weak woman and Messrs. B. G. Russell, Will Anderson and son, Thomas purchased a shingle mill from Mr. F. Schnitzler and moved it to the farm of Mr. J. R. Russell, where they will cut shiii-gle- s as soon as the weather permits. Mr. Richard Robinson sold eignt head of hogs to Mr. G. D. Boone at six cents per pounc. Messrs. F. Schnitzler and Alfred Schlappi have severe colds. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jentch are re-- Hopes Her Statement, Made Public, will Help Other Women. Hines, Ala. "I must confess", says Mrs. Eula Alae Reid, of this place, "thai Cardui, the woman's tonic, has done me a great deal of good. Before I commenced using Cardui, would spit up everything 1 ate. I had a tired, sleepy feeling all the time, and was irregular. 1 could hardly drag around, and would have severe headaches continuously. Since taking Cardui, I have entirely quit spitting lip what I eat. Everything seems to digest all right, and 1 have gained 10 pounds in weight." If you are a victim of any of the numerous ills so common to your sex, it is wrong to suffer. For half a century, Cardui has been re- -, lieving just such ills, as is proven by the thousandsof letters, similar to the above, which' pour into our office, year by year. Cardui is successful because it i6 composed of ingredients which act specifically on the womanly constitution, and helps build the weakened organs back to health and strength. ? .' ,j Cardui nas helped others and win help you, too. .Get a' bottle today. You won't regret H." Yow druggist setts it. ' f Write ta: .CkgmmiogilMtcimt 0..(Udt;U?l fswy aJvpt vnssssinfjssjst j Mif wr Qtt " -- a k joicing over the arrival of a girl baby. Mr. Oscar Bless took a nii'e load of tobacco to Danville last week. Mr. Paul Ensslin was the guest of Mr. Earl Russell Sunday. Messrs. James Holman and B. G. Russell were the gvetrts of W. T. White evemnjr Mrs. James Oldham wiihes to exVc-Jn-ciJ- ay Heavy Calf Broad Toe Button and Lace in Blacks, Tans and Patents; sizes 1 1 to 2. Price: $1.50 and $2. ) I fit A WV I Now answer this question if you can. Why should a woman continue to suffer without first giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial ? You know that it has saved many others why should it fail in your case? We carry every thing in Children's Shoes from an Infant's Soft Sole at 10c a pair to the largest thing that can be had in the growing girl's shoes. We have a complete and full line of Shoes for everybody. Per 90 years Lydia E. Plmkham's Vegetable Compeuadhag been the standard remedy for female ills. 2fo one sick with "woman's ailments does justice to herself if she does not try this famous medicine made from roots and herbs, it has restored somany suffering wouiea to health. i iSWrittoLTBIAE.PLi:HAXXEDICI5i;C0. (COJdlDKMTIAL) iY3ro, MASS., for advice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a TTomii and held ia striet coafidesce. SF TSaVtiB3iXKP press her heart felt sorrow, learning of the death of Mrs. Mollie who was so kind to her during her operation at Stanford in April. She had hoped to meet this good woman again in life to express to h her thanks but, she has gone to her Heavenly Home, where I know there will surely be a Jbright crown and .reward awaiting her. Nun-nelley, Prices always the best. Phillips & Phillips. 1 . ! " ( KtMBBPsHK WTi.tNMB atwC Ml 9tssM VNfflff JjtM -- ' 4' r ' , J - -- .r" V'i vcr The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, February 5j 1915. Bjy W?1 fieF--- " -" -i.", ; CftSTORIA For Infants and Children. riTfKTOTM The Kind You Have Always Bought ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. crete homes that the local firm has built for Mr. Bickley in the space of a year's time. . Lexingtonian says that J. R. The Bush's work as Commonwealth's Attorney in place of John R. Allen, was of a high order and that he secured of the cases convictions in four-fifth- s qame before him. that will have for sale at Nunnelley's stock barns for sale Monday, county calves court day, 30 nice home-raise- d coming yearlings. There are 27 I AgelablePrcparallonforAs- simuaiing tnetooaanuRcguIar ling (lie Stomachs andBowelsof Bears the Signature of m Promo(csDtecstionJ(Mur ncssandRest.ContaIasnejte i OpiimiJIorpIunE'norMticraL 1 AV ' m m. r f fVl steers and three heifers and about half of them are black. JOHN M. 11-- 1 CRESS, Preachersville, Ky. As the old town clock is about as frequently off as on duty, and the clock "fixers" hereabout seem unable to make it tell the time of day, "I was taken with a severe headache and cold, which finally brought on constipation and bowel trouble. Physics of all kinds were used, and we were obliged to resort to the fountain syringe for help. I could drink castor oil like water, but it did no good. Salts were of no use. The doctors were puzzled. After using three bottles of Peruna I consider myself entirely well." Mr. John B. Capers, No. 610 Pecan St, Fort Worth, Texas. Thoae vrho object to Liquid Medicine win dad Peruna Tablets a desirable remedy foe CATAIUUIAL CONDITIONS. 15 Days' Sale Last Call On Winter Goods All Winter Goods Must Go t NOT NARCOTIC. Beapka Overcoats, Raincoats and Cravanettes, Best Make $25.00 Coats, now $12.98 $20.00 Coats, onw $11.48 $15.00 and $18.00 Coats $ 9.48 We have other cheap coats, now Corduroys and Dress Pants Boys Knee Pants and Knee Suits IWtrteaBttSiii In 1 1 Judge Bailey and the other members of the fiscal court might save money by providing , the families in town with Big Ben clocks or Ingersoll watches. MIDDLEBURG mtajrnaTtanr. Aperfect Remedy for Consfip tion , Sour StDraadi.Dlarrt)Dca Yorras,ConvalsHjns.l'Cvmsiir K fVr m KasR Hess andLOSS OF SLEEP. lacS'imfe Signature of &m The Centaur ComrasU NEW YORK. KJ. I WYrZm J Use For Over Thirty Years Piilll Exact Copy of Wrapper. CASTORIA THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YBK CITY. Farm and Stock News bought a bunch of calves from Bob Raines, ranging in price from $8 to $16. Fprestus Rcid sold ths wheal 'ir his Hustonville pike farm to the Hustonville Milling Company this week at $1.50 a bushel. Reichenbach Bros., near Turners-'le- , sold to Greeley Lutes, a uuneh ten hogs that averaoJ 150 pounds last week at $6.00 a hundri.d. John T. Rigsby, of the section, bought a gray hoise from F. L. Thompson, for which he paid S155 H. G. Lutes, of Turnersil!e, bought 55 head of stock ewes Mrs. J. C. Barker, of Hustunvillc. last week for which he paid a figure avound $5.50 a head. A. T. Nunnelley sold to T. W. Jones a cow for $46 and a cow and calf to Doc "Weaver, near Hubble, G. D. Boone .f six-yar-o- Heard About Town W. R. Padgett and M. W. Cald well, two prominent young men of the Waynesburg aistrict, were in town on business Wednesday. A. A. Yocum, who has charge of electric block signals with headquarters at McKinney, was in town this week on business. Q. & C.'s id f.-o- m for $55. Mrs. J. T. Hackley has just received news of the death from pneuJ. W. Hamilton has just completed monia of h'er aunt, Mrs. Mary Miller the work of placing signs at all the Maret, at Webb City, Missouri. Mrs. street corners do.wn town, and has Maret was the widow of Addison also been engaged in numbering the Maret, formerly of .Garrard county, residences of Stanford in accordance and the sister of the late George W. with the requirements of the post-olH- Miller of the 101 Ranch, Bliss, Okdeoartment. lahoma. She was born and brought up in Crab Orchard, and was in her ce his Ollie Hazelwood, who sold goods to Tommy Ball, will stock of move to Rowland in a few days. The "Mayor of Maywood" will soon again be a citizen of Stanford. The supervisors seems to have gotten in their work pretty generally on Messrs. W. C. Fisher and Howard property holders in this section. It is Moore, of Graves, Cox & Co.," the said the raises in Middleburg voting mammoth gent's furnishing estab- precincts is to have amounted to over lishment of Lexington, were in Stan- $40,000. ford Thursday at the parlors of the The long continued spell of bad St. Asaph, exhibiting samples of high weather has bren fine for loafers and grade men's and children's wear a..d our professionals have worked overtaking orders for same. They are time raising winter rops, talking said to have done quite a nice busi- hard times and cursing President ness while here. Wilson. It is understood that Miss Bettie Friends of the late W. C. Surber, Royalty, who has taught the primary postmaster at Junction City, have pe- department of the graded school here titioned Postmaster General Burle- for the last four terms, will resign son to appoint his widow to fill out her position at the close of the presSuch an ap- ent term. She has been tendered the the unexpired term. pointment would be a popular as well position as teacher in the public as a just one. Mrs. Surber can fill school at Grove. Miss Bettie is a the place quite as well as her hus- most estimable young lady and could band and her friends will do all in have held her position here indefintheir power to give her the itely. It was reported here Saturday that a man by the name of Burto.i Tommy Drewry, of Louisville, for had been killed at Webb's Cross a number f years a well known Roads in Russell county, said to have member of the Legislature from the been a cousin of Y. W. Burton, who Falls City, was in Stanford Thurs- was killed in the unfortunate tragday, boosting his friend, Wm. F. edy near Hustonville. Klair, of Lexington; for Railroad Speaking of the low prices oi toCommissioner. He motored over from bacco on the Danville breaks las-Danville, accompanied by John Co- week, reminds us that growers of hen, brother of the famous Mat, who the weed here, were anything but is making a runaway race for Com- pleased with the prices they receivmissioner of Agriculture. 1914 crop. Ab-ju- t ed t $2.98 to $7.48 Men's All-Wo- ol Suits Coat Sweaters Ladies and Gents....39c to $1.98 Men's and Boys' Work Suits , Corduroys and Kerseys, now below cost, as we do not carry over any winter goods. ? $25.00 Suits now $20.00 Suits, now $15.00 and $18.00 Suits, We have other cheap $12.48 $ 9.98 $ 8.98 suits $3.48 to $7.48 Felts, Rubbers and Rubber Shoes the best made now below cost to clean up. Hats, Caps and Leggins Blankets Wool and Cotton Trunks and Suit Cases $7.00 $6.00 $5.00 $4.00 High Top Shoes.. High Top Shoes High Top Shoes. High Top Shoes LADIES' COATS'" The latest all kinds. We will sell at any price to get them out as we will have to have room for lour Spring goods. Comforts, Gloves, Scarfs and Ladies' Dresses $5.48 $4.98 $3.85 $2.65 All kinds Shoes nowat cost Heavy Underwear Men's and Women's for their four Zeke Eads, who has been farming on the T. B. Hammond place, on the Danville pike, has moved to the southern part of the county near King's Mountain, where he will farm. J. N. Vanhook who recently moved from Lincoln to Rockcastle county, was back home early this week settling up some business in connection with the farm he recently sold here. He says that he sold a fa't heifer last week to John Cress, near Preachers-vill- e at a nickel a pound and bought three calves from Rockcastle parties at $15 a head. : Col. E. C. Jordan, the popular proprietor of the St. Asaph Hotel, has just had a very handsome gold sign erected by J., W. Hamilton, the local sign painter. Itiis a very nifty piece of work and isjatacting much attention. seventy-nint- h year. Four daughters and two sons survive her. i j George T. Wood, of Broken Arrow Okla., who has beun back a week or ten days with his family, returned to his western farm Wednesday Mr. Wood has done fine with his "What experience in selling all kinds leads us People Ask Us v is the besb laxative? Years of j farming operations in the new Stale, but is anxious for the day whea he will roturn to his old Kentucky home which he says he is planning to do ore long. Phillips brothers, the hustling con- crete contractors of Stanford are running their auto wagon five or six times a day to Danville, transporting concrete blocks for two new cottages which they are. erecting for E G. Bicklcy. Tnir will make three con- - Enclosing a check for her paper to January 1916, Mrs. W. R. Cundiff, formerly of this city but now residing at Stearns, Ky., says: " We are at Stearns now and like the place better than we did Worley. Dr. Cundiff still has the position of company physician, and as there are about 1,- 000 employes, he is kept pretty busy. 1 wish the Interior Journal a prosperous year and hope all of my Stanford friends are well and happy." Mr. G. A. Benedict a valued friend of the I. J., is in town for a few days. Seventeen years ago he did the foolish thing to sell out his property in Lincoln and left, going to Washington county and buying a farm near Springfield. Said he: "T every day cince have been home-sic- k I left this good county ani if the good Lord lets me come back to God's country, I'll promise naver to leave it again, even for a day." And his many friends here are fuhy as to always recommend as the safest, surest and moat satisfactory. Sold only by us, 10 cents. Penny's Drug Store. I I anxious to have him return. OTASH is food for thought as, well as for crops IF HEADACHY, DIZZY, BILIOUS, "CASCARETS" Your Liver is Full of Bile; Bowels Clogged, Stomach Sour, Tongue Coated, Breath Bad. box now. Get a You're bilious! You have a throbbing sensation in your head, a bad taste in your mouth, your eyes burn, your skin is yellow, with dark rings under your eyes ; your lips are parched. No wonder you feel ugly, mean and Your system is full bile not properly passed off, and of what you need is a cleansing up inside. Don't continue being a bilious nuisance to yourself and those who love you, and don't resort to harsh physics that irritate and injure. Remember that most disorders of the stomach, liver and bowels are cured by morning with gentle, thorough Cascarets they work while you sleep. A box from your druggist will keep your liver and bowels clean; stomach sweet, and .your head clear for months. Children love to take Cascarets because they taste good and never' gripe or 10-ce- nt 10-cent this year. When shipments were interrupted by the war, it was estimated that there was enough Potash on hand in the United States to provide two and three per cent Potash in mixed fertilizers for this spring's trade. Some manufacturers had more than enough for these percentages. Since then minor sources of Potash have been fully utilized, an'd additional shipments from the usual source are still being received. The supply is below normal, but this need not prevenL, farmers securing some Potash in their fertilizers, nor should it leaji farmers to decide pot to use fertilizers. There is no reason to return to the goods without Potash, although some authorities may try to "wish" them on us. We have not used enough Potash in the past. The largest annual import oF Potash was only of the Potash taken from out-of-da- and a half cents was the averag , though a few did a little better. Come early and As matters now stand, it looks as though Bosworth and Black are the choice of a very large majority of democrats here for Governor and Lieutenant Governor though should Hon. James Garnett shy his castor in the ring sentiment would change as regards the race for Governor. In fact the Attorney General is the choice of every democrat here with whom we have talked and many of them have expressed themselves as being anxious that he make the race. J. C. Fogle went to Danville Thursday to see his mother, Mrs. Martha Fogle, who is ill. J. A. Winter had a force of a half dozen men putting the telephone services were well attended, conline from here to Liberty in order. sidering the inclement weather that He says he intends to give good ser- prevailed last week. vice in the future and his efforts last week showed that he means what he If a better cough syrup than Fosays. ley's Honey and Tar Compound Mrs. Alice Wilson, postmistress at could be found,, we would carry it. Eli, Russell county, spent several We know this reliable and dependadays of last week here with her fa- ble medicine has given satisfaction for more than forty years; therether, A. H. Hall. The very low price of tobacco has fore we never offer a substitute for been too much for farmers in this the genuine. Recommended for coughs, croup, whooping colds, section and a general cut out is se- cough bronchial and lagrippe coughs. riously talked of here. The average No opiate. For sale by all druggists. price received by farmers here about has been about four and a half cents. Mr. Newby Will Be Mere Monday Mr. H. B. Newby, representing the Some have sold as low as two cents. Rural Credit Association, writes- us There are already four candidates in the field for the republican nomi- to annuonce to the public that he will nation for representative in the leg- be at the St. Asaph Hotel in Stanford Monday next, county court day. islature and still others to come. Judge Lincoln Wells and F. A. He will be glad to meet those who Land are out for Circuit Clerk and were not able to get in to see him it is said that others will show up by' when he was here a week ago. 11-- 1 and by. Masons' Meetinc Rev. J. L. Dotson, of Harrodsburg, Lincoln Lodge No. 60 F. a A. M.. meets In has been preaching some fine ser- their ball on Alain stieet, Stanforl, 7. Memto be mons at the Baptist church here dur bers of sister lodges fraternally invited present. ing the week past. He is a very forci- - stated communication on each first and third Monday nlghta of each month at 7 o'clock In ole speaker and never fails to interest his audiences. He conducted a revival meeting here three years ago and greatly endeared himself to the people and especiahy o the congregation at the Baptist church. The - don't miss the store. We have the lowest prices and better goods always. ROBINSON'S Next Door to Lincoln County National Bank After Many Years. J. L. Southern, Eau Claire, Wis., writes: "Years ago I wrote you in regard to great results I obtained from Foley Kidney Pills. After "all these years I have never had a return of those terrible backaches or sleepless nights; I am permanently cured.'' . Men and women, young and old, find this reliable remedy relieves rheumatism, backache, stiff joints and ills caused by weat or diseased kidneys or bladder. Foi; sale by all druggists. Everyone on R. F. D. No. 1 has been wearing black crepe for the death of "Old Yellow," that Mr. John Engleman has been driving so long. Mrs. Lucinda James has been very sick with a cold and general break down. A. J. Manuel has just returned from Garrard, where ne has been visiting some sick relatives. There seems to be a general epidemic of lagrippe in this section, as every family has had one or more victims. DAVIS STORE We Want One or Two Men in. LinRelatives in this section have recoln County to Represent Us. ceived word from Mrs. Nancy J. McKinney, of Garrard, that she still remains very sick and not able to sit A LIVE SILO AGENT. up. Wm. Anderson and B. G. Russell The Best Proposition Yet Offered have put up a shingle mill near Ot-tenhe- & TANK COMPANY been visiting relatives in this section. Incorporated It seems as the ground hog came out a little early, as Goebel Manuel caught one last week. P. O., Station, F,., Louisville, Ky. Herbert Boone of Somerset has LOUISVILLE SILO Public Sale of Land. I will sell at ths court house door in Lancaster, Ky., on , ' te On Monday, February 22nd, M. one-seventie- th the soil by our 1914 corn crop and only one-fifteen- th every year in drainage water. Spring crops use from two to ten times as much Potash as Phosphoric Acid. Get as much Potash in the fertilizer as possible. A few firms are offering to furnish from four to ten per cent There is no substitute for Potash- - It may be harder to get just now, but POTASH PAYS. GERMAN KALI WORKS, Ihcu, 42 BiWway, New York Ckicaco, McCormick Block- Atlanta, Empire Bide. New OrUau. of the Potash lost Sarawak. Baric WHbbt Cwrtral Baa BUc "-f- San Fraackca, 25 CaKferaU St. Trart Mfe. ., , rr. - County Court day at 11 o'clock A. to the highest bidder my farm of 113 acres located in Garrard county Kentucky on Drake's creek and near the Fall Lick pike and adjoining the lands of George Brown and others.-Thiis the farm where I now live and will show the farm to anyone desiring to iSok at it before day of v sicken. sale. Possession given within 30 days frota date of sale. Tom Miller, sent up from Casey .TERMS Hade .knewn at time of I " for seductioH,feaSiben paroled. sale. J. P. BALLARD. mr &t 'Mi " "J " ' $ . && s v T , -- - f Ntf A 'r- - ?'. K hs$ ', :v ssrf' ; a -- ' &ts rj& ., f