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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): November 28, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916112801_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): November 28, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. Established 1860.57th Year- .- No. 94. STATE-WIDE The Interior Iournal Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, November, 28, Local Birds Win Honors Big Fire At Irvine 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays OR NOT whole situation, the brewers and distillers are said to be satisfied with Reorganize Committees DEATH MAY ENSUE IS THE BIG ISSUE IN KENTUCKY POLITICS FROM NOW ON Question Coining To Vote Soon And Leaders Who Have Been On "Wet" End Are Up In Air The question of submission of the state wide prohibition amendment to the constitution of Kentucky, is the sole subject of discussion by the political writers of the daily papers nowadays. The action of the Louisville Times in demanding submission as soon as possible has stirred up a Tiornet's nest among the whisky element, and especially among these leaders of the democratic party who have always taken the wet side in politics. The Times claims to be actuated in its suggestion solely by a desire to get this matter out of politics. The Interior Journal and other papers which have stood for temperfor years, have ance and state-wid- e urged all along that the liquor question would be the biggest thing in every political race until it was settled finally by vote of the people, and the Times at last seems to be coming around to the view that the real temperance papers out in the state, have maintained for years. Anyway the "big fellows" are stirred up over the matter, and from now on it's to be a wet or dry fight, with the wets seeking to obtain every adfrom vantage to prevent state-wid- e carrying when it comes to a vote which is assuredly soon and certain. The Louisville Post told Monday of a conference of prominent democrats held in that city Saturday and Sunday, as follows: Two conferences were held in Louisville Saturday and Sunday for the purpose of considering plans to check prohibithe growth of the State-wid- e Kentucky and it is tion movement in understood that considerable difference of opinion manifested itself at the conferences. The first meeting was held late Saturday afternoon at the Seelbach Hotel and was made up exclusively of men engaged in the beer and whisky business. Mr. John Klaecker, a brewer of Newport, Mr. Chas. M. Lewis, of Washington, and Mr. Lawrence IReichert, of Louisville, were the most men at this conference, although others were present. The second conference was held Sunday morning at the Seelbach and was made up of Democratic politicians who have been allied with the liquor interests in most of their fights. Senator O'lie M. James and Governor A. O. Ft: '.ley were the leading partici-pa:;- .i - this conference. Various Fed-en- ;! office holders, who secured their places upon recommendation of Mr. James, were present, as were Judge Chas. Hardin, the chairman of the Democratic Committee, and others of faction. The liquor the James-Stanle- y men remained about the hotel while this second conference was in progress and messages were passed back and forth. After the conference various of the followers of Mr. James and Mr. Stanley, who were not admitted to the meeting of the Senator and the Governor and their friends, were told that no definite decision had been reached in regard to a policy for movement. It fighting the State-wid- e was given out that the suggestion that the Governor request the legislature at the extra session in January amendment to submit a State-wid- e to be voted upon next November met with much opposition. It was stated that the leaders were informed that the best legal advice obtainable was that such an amendment cannot legally be permitted at an extra session and all that would be accomplished would be to strengthen the movement to submit the amendment at the next regular session which is to take place a year from January. Mr. Klaecker, the brewer from Newport, is much opposed to the whole plan, and it is predicted that Senator James and Governor Stanley will side with him. The atitudes of both the political parties were anxiously discussed at both meetings. The Democratic league for the submission of a Statewide amendment, of which Dr. A. J. A. Alexander, of Woodford county, is President, was admitted to be growing rapidly in strength. On the other hand all the leaders present stated frankly their belief that the republican party in Kentucky is headed straight for the dry camp. That 'the Republcan members of the legislature will be nearly solid for the subamendment, mission of a State-wid- e and that the bulk of the Republican, vote will be cast for the ratification of that amendment .when it. is submitted is the belief of Governor Stanley and all of his associates. Although much perturbed over the ! I Lombardy Heighths Chickens Get the Breaks Out Early In Morning and Democrats Of Kentucky To Meet In ASSAULT ON WAYESBURG MAN Causes $250,000 Loss. Precincts Saturday Big Money at Richmond. SATURDAY NIGHT Fire originating in the City ResUnder the Democratic party law, The Lombardy Heights Poultry taurant at Irvine, Estill county, at Farm, of this city, John O. Reid, pro- 1:30 o'clock Saturday morning de- the county executive committee of Mitchell Dotson Found In Macksville With Fractured Skull "Big prietor, almost swept the boards stroyed an entire business block and the party will be organized on SaturFoot" John Suspected clean in every class in which it had caused a loss of $250,000. When dis- day, December 2, by the election of snph covered entries at the Kentucky State Poul- way thatthe fire hnd be checked, a precinct committeeman in each preit could not Mitchell Dotson, a young man of try Show which was held at Rich- ana spread rapidly until only charred cinct. There are 13 precincts in Linthe Waynesburg section, was probmond last week in connection with embers remained. The fire is sup- coln county so that 13 committeethe Madison County Agricultural posed to have started from a coffee men are to be elected. It is under- ably fatally wounded last Saturday urn in the The Show. This was perhaps the largest burned arearestaurant building. busi- stood that several of the present com- night when he was struck on the composed half the poultry exhibition ever held in the ness district of Irvine. The town has mitteemen are not candidates for re- head by a negro in Macksvile. It is state, and the local birds went up no waterworks, but fortunately there election. The office of precinct com- believed that a slung shot or billy of against prize winners from all over was little wind blowing. C. C. Dunn mitteemen is often an important of- some sort was used for the dastardly this and neighboring states, and more the man who drilled the first oil well fice in the county organization and deed, for a fearful gash was cut in than demonstrated their superiority. in the now famous Irvine field, was democrats are urged to see that the the left side of Dotsor's head and They won a total of 29 blues or asleep in his office when the alarm firsts; 19 seconds, six thirds and four was sounded and he made a slide for best men are selected for these physicians said that his skull was undoubtedly badly fractured. fourths, and in addition won the life down a telephone pole guy wire places. four A. P. A. specials, for each class, escaping from the burning building A Under the paity law the retiring "Big Foot" John Engleman, who Weil Gets An Extra Fancy Load two silver cups, seven merchandise man rooming above the Lyric movcalls the has been charged with the crime, ing picture show jumped from the precinct committeeman From Knox In Boyle specials and four cash specials. It window when the flames meeting to order at the usual polling was seen leaving town early Monday was a great show made by the Lom- second-stor- y bardy Heights birds and was a big cut off his escape, by the stairway. place in each precinct at 2 o'clock morning, after a report became cirSome fancy Christmas beef cattle, He was unhurt. Tom Buford, confeather in the cap which J. R. Knox, of Boyle county, his birds could go of Mr. Reid that tractor for, the fireproof Williams Saturday, a chairman of the precinct culated that Dotson was dead. Chief up against the had extra fat and fine, brought the extremely high class competition bank, dropped dead of heart failure convention is then chosen and the of Police B. D. Carter, who had been highest price heard of for beef cat- which they met and come off with shortly after the fire broke out. The election of a precinct committeeman working diligently to learn Dotson's excitement hastened his death. then gone into. On the Monday fol- assailant, says that he has a witness tle in this part of the state, and prob- first honors for such a show. The individual losses were: City lowing, Dec. 4th at 11 A. M. the who says "Big Foot" John was seen The poultry show was judged by ably the whole state, this season. Judge H. A. Pickett, of Scott coun- Restaurant, partially destroyed, $10,'-00meet in Stanford to to strike Dotson and then leave him Acting for Simon Weil & Son, of ty, where he has been government T. Q. Wallace, haberdashery committeemen elect a county chairman. Present lying in the middle of Maxville Lexington, who buy for the Consoli- farm demonstrator for some time. shop, $10,000; Lyric moving picture $10,000; Williams dated Dressed Beef Company, of The classes in which the Stanford show, building containing Bank, $15,-00- Chairman W. O. Walker, who has street, where he was found later and the Maple served during the past four years has brought by Chief Carter to town. A birds took the ribbons were as folPhiladelphia, J. H. Baughman, south lows: Oil Company's office, Dr. Wilson's announced that he will not be a can- number of Maxville residents are reof Danville, paid Mr. Knox $10 a White Plymouth Rocks 1st cock- office; City Hall and Mi-s- . W. T. Dadidate for ported to have seen the man lying as chairman. hundred pounds for them, which is erel: 3rd cockerel; 2nd hen; 3rd hen: vidson's millinery store, $15,000. Besides these buildings, from a cent to a cent and a quarter 4th hen; 2nd pullet; 1st pen; special prone in the street after he was aswhich above the local market. These beeves best cockerel in class. were destroyed, manv others were saulted but were afraid to go to his were extra fine in every way howBuff Plymouth Rocks 1st cock; damaged. The W. E. Howell jewelry assistance for fear that they would ever, and were for the choicest east- 2nd cock; no cockerel shown; 1st shop and the Williams residence were damaged. The new three-stor- y ern Christmas trade. They averaged hen; 2nd her.; no pullet shown. brick Presented By Miss Burch's Expres- be thought guilty of the crime. over 1.500 nounds vhrn rmt nn thf building under construction, at the Dotson came to town Saturday afPartridge Plymouth Rocks 1st sion and Dramatic Art Pupils scales for delivery. cock; 1st hen; 2nd hen; 1st cockerel; corner of Broadway and Main street, ternoon with Green Gooch, a well was in the path of the flames, but 1st pullet; 2nd pullet. A delightful afternoon was given known stock buyer of the southern COURT DAY AT LANCASTER Barred Plymouth Rocks 1st hen; because the interior woodwork was to her friends Saturday by Miss Es- part of the county. They had a herd only partly completed, it 3rd cockerel; 3rd At Lancaster Monday which was no cockerel shown:pullet; 5th pullet;, appreciable damage. The suffered no ther Burch's pupils of exDression and of steers taking them to Lancaster large vault special best two county court day what is considered of the Williams Bank remained un- dramatic art, at the Stanford opera for court day sale Monday. They Barred Plymouth Rocks. one of the largest crowds at court Columbian Plymouth Rocks 1st damaged and stands alone amid the there for months was there and stock hen; 2nd hen; no other classes charred embers. Most of the owners house when a reeit?l was given by planned to spend Saturday night in changed hands rapidly bringing good her pupils of Stanford. A large au- Stanford. About 8 o'clock, Mr. carried insurance. prices. Following are a few sale made shown. dience was present, and the program Gooch went to a barber shop for a Silver Penciled Plymouth Rocks during the day:Will S. Embry sold a 1st cock ;t 1st hen; 2nd hen; no young was greatly enjoyed by all. Miss shave and left Dotson outside. When mule to Wm. Robinson stock shown. Burch's pupils showed the fine work next he saw him, he was lying sorely of Danville, for $250; W. L. Lawson Blue Andalusians 1st cock: 2nd sold a pair of mules to cock; 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, and 5th And Child Dies Be- which she has done, and gave evi- wounded and unconscious. Up until dence of her talent and ability to im- the time, the injured man was placSam McDowell, of Boyle county, hens; 1st and 2nd cockerel: 1st and fore Aid Could Be Secured part to othors her own wide range of ed in an auto to be taken home, he for $475; Tilford Alexander, of the second pullet; 1st pen; S5.00 second studying these fields. Miss Anne D. had not regained consciousness. Hedgeville section, sold four best cock in show; all club specials. Hustonville, Nov. 29. McRoberts was the accomplished acmules to McAdams & Co., S. C. White Leghorns 2nd cockDotson is about 32 years of age The fifteen months old child of companist at the piano. The proof East St. Louis, at an average per erel: 3rd pullet; 2nd hen; no cock Thomas Lain, while eating peanuts gram was as follows: and is unmarried. He makes his head of $165; John Rankin, of near shown. Expression Hubble sold to Gentry & Thompson, S. C. Buff Leghorns 1st and 2nd Sunday morning, got chocked and home with his aged mother, and is Talk The Value of Exprssion of Lexington, a pair of cock; 2nd and 4th hens; 2nd and 4th before medical aid could be obtained her means of support. He has workmules for $475; W. B. Burton, the cockerels; no pullet shown; club spe- the little fellow died. The bereaved Mrs. W. K. Warner. parents have the sympathy of their Emerson Exercises and Blecking ed for Mr. Gooch a number of years well known mule buyer of Garrard cials. host of friends sin their loss of their Dance German The Grades. in the cattle business and Mr. Gooch county bought quite a number of difLakenvelders 1st cock; 1st hen; little one. Reading "What A Boy Can Do." says he has always found him absoferent parties paying from $100 to 2nd hen; only two entries shown. The old--, hojr- - killing company is 1 Joseph Ballou. $175 per head; Mr. Burton also purYokahomas 1st and 2nd- cocks; now ready to butcher your hogs at Reading "My Mother" Riley-M- ary lutely faithful and that he wouldn't chased a nice gelding from V. A. 1st and 2nd hen; no young stock harm a soul in the world. The sum the old price. Louise Huffman. Lear at $186; Ap Price bought nine shown. Mrs. W. M. Mvers entprt.iinn1 wifli of 75 cents was found in his pockets d The Spelling Lesson (A Playlet) head of cattle at seven Silvered Spangled Hamburgs No cents a pound; Jons bought 14 cock shown; 1st and 2nd hens; 1st a week end house party compliment Mabel Masters, teacher and Grades. when he was brought to town, so just ary 10 miss Aatnenne Warriner, who Reading "Fishing" Riley Rowan what the motive of his assailant head of cattle at seven cockerel; no pullet shown. cents a pound. Blue Orpingtons 1st cock; 1st has returned from Denver, Col. Those Saufley, Jr. could have been is not known. The and 2nd hen; no young birds shown. following composed the partv: H. R. Reading "The Boy That Lives on negro who is charged with the crime Japanese Silkie Bantams No cock Hudspath, Bowman Myers, Transyl- Our Farm Catherine Beck. DAN TRAYLOR SALE. shown: 1st and 2nd hen; 1st cock- vania University, Mrs. George Crow, Story "Epaminondas and Hia is a well known character and has At the Dan Traylor sale held erel: 1st pullet. of Danville. Miss Ethel TTnsHne rw,. been mixed up in a lot of petty thievAunt" James Matheny. last week the following was sold sit Wild Mallard Ducks 1st cock; 1st cago, Miss Elizabeth Phillips, Liber (Musical Accompaniment) ery and other meanness several public auction: R. L. Berry, a cow hen. ty. times. It is thought that he planned for $45.50; Lewis Nave sow and 8 Dr. Bertie Carpenter while on her Singing Folk Dances and Games: Muscovey Ducks 1st duck; White How D'ye Swedish pigs for $44.50 and a sow for $25; 1st hen. way home from down in town Saturto catch a freight train some where Clap and Tap German John Rigsby, four fat hogs at $8.65 day evening received a badly sprainSkip To Ma Lou American The west of town or else make his way per hundred; A. M. Pence one mule ed ankle, while trying to dodge some ANOTHER VETERAN GONE to Junction City and catch a freight for S99; W. P. Rogers one mule for children, who were eominc :t hrpnpt- - Grades. Ansel Baugh, a civil war veteran neck speed down the concrete pave Scene from "Taming of the Shrew" there for the south. Chief Carter is $150; R. T. Bruce corn in the crib at $4.50 a barrel; hay brought from and well known citizen of Stanford, ment in iront ol the Christian church. Shakespeare Annie K. Matheny. satisfied that he will have him in 40 to 70 a bale; cow peas brought died suddenly at his home on Whit- A vouner man was in Part II tnv wmrnn custody very soon, however. 70 cents per bale; straw 30 per bale; Dramatic Art ley avenue about half past four coasting down at full speed and to farming implements, household and A Duologue in One Scene "MaKeep irom oeing run over by him, kitchen furniture brought good price; o'clock Saturday afternoon. Organic Miss Carnenter stnnnpfl nflF tn thn rie's Secret" Marie, an Actress Miss BOOSTING JAY HARLAN. R. L. Berry bought 60 sheep at $9.75; heart trouble was the cause of his side into an open post hole, where the ISancy Yeager. Annette, her maid A number of prominent Democi-atRichard Cobb, Jr., bought black cow death. Mr. Baugh was a member of fence had been moved from around Miss Kittie Jones. for $65; Felix White one Jersey cow the Stanford Baptist church and had the church yard and the hole never in One Act "A Mere Man" of Boyle county were here late last Sketch for $64.50; B. W. Leigh calf for $33; hppn snffirinr and (A study in feminine color) filled un. She week, talking with local democrats been faithfully attending the revival greatly from thehas W. P. Logan calf for $30.50; J. Fox sprain. Why can't Mrs. Green, a widow, Miss Anne D. about the prospective candidacy of Dudderar calf for $33; B. W. Leigh services now being conducted there, we have an ordinance against such McRoberts; Mrs. Brown, a bride, her one calf for $27; Richard Cobb, heif- up to the time he was stricken. He violations as the walks are for the daughter, Miss Gertrude Wilkin- Hon. Jay Harlan, of Danville, for the er $50; J. C. Fox, Jersey cow $45.75; (moved to Stanford from the High people to walk on and not to ride on? son; Grace Green, also her daugh- democratic nomination for state r T R. L. Berry, heifer $27.50; R. C. jvciu, ..! k. IT DM wiiu L.1J a nice posi- ter, Miss Annie Katherine Matheny; senator from this district, composed nuius Martin, cow $39.75 B. W. Leigh, calf land section where most of his life tion ii. Danvillo with PnViin Rrns Elizabeth White, a teacher. Miss Bes- of the counties of Boyle, Lincoln, in $18; R. L. Berry, calf $13.75; J. Fox had been spent and where he leaves came over Sunday and returned Mon- sie Moore; Mrs. Pamela Black, a di Dudderar, calf $30. many relatives. He was married sev- day morning. He is much pleased vorcee. Miss Mane Ballard; Dr. Gray, Garrard and Casey. They argued that it is Boyle's time to furnish the senMiss Elizabeth Matheny. eral times and is survived by grown with his position George Tucker left Monday mornGOOD MEETING CONTINUES ator in the system of rotation, and children. When the civil war broke LATEST WAR NEWS The meeting at the Baptist church out Mr. Baugh enlisted in the union ing for Casey county to purchase Mr. Harlan would make a splenhogs. The entire line of the Alt River in that continues with unabated interest. army. As he entered the first battle, fatBorn, on Nov. 17th, to Mrs. Grace senator in every way. In the delRumania, running north and south did Large crowds attend each service a shell tore away his left arm and Jones, a girl. egation which came over were Counthrough the country from the Tranfrequently at nights chairs are maimed him for life. Mr. Baugh was and ty Attorney Henry Jackson, County sylvania Alps to the Danube now is y, MASON'S GAP HONOR ROLL used in order to seat the crowds. The 82 years of age, though scarce showClerk John B. Nichols, Chenault Grade 1. Ethel Kirkpatrick, Ada in the hands of the Teutonic Allies. sermons of Evangelist Bryan are ing his age. Funeral services were Judge George Stone and Mr. In all directions the invaders are con marvels of simplicity and sweetness conducted at Fairview Baptist church Sims. J. H. Baughman, of West Boyle. Grade 2. Clyde Robbins, Willie tinuing to make progress, with Buchand the attention given them is Monday afternoon by Mr. J. C. P. Robbins. arest, their main objective, daily marked. The evangelist is proving Grade 3. Robert Kirkpatrick, Lin- coming nearer. Alexandria, forty-'fiv- e AFTER GAME VIOLATORS followed by interment at coln Hurst, Everett Kirkpatrick, John himself an able expounder of gospel Highland. District Game Warden Sam J. miles southeast of Bucharest, has Sims. truths and a humble godly man, who Grade 4. Otto Hurst, John F. been taken by Field Marshal von Embry went to Burgin, Mercer counis calculated to do much good. Dr. Robbins, Lloyd Kirkpatrick, Mary Mackensen's troops. MONEY FOR JURORS ty, Monday to look over the situation Early's remarks before and after Sims, Lunette Hurst In a big battle extending over a and see if the Mercer boys are obeyThe jurors who served at the term Grade 5. Sillia Stratton, Robert each sermon are most appropriate court just adjourned can Robbins. of front of about seventeen miles north- ing the game laws to the letter. Just and the good man is intensely inter- get circuitmoney by calling on trustee west and northeast of Monastir be- before leaving he prosecuted two their Grade 8. Effie Daugherty. ested in the meeting and the welGrade 9. Martha Daugherty. W. Saunders, tween Trnovo and Makovo the En-te- more cases in Lincoln county, where fare of his fellow geings. The meet- of the jury fund Walter Allies, according to Berlin, have $15 fines were assesssd in each case at the First National Bank. SELLS ANOTHER FARM ing will continue each morning and for hunting with licenses. met with a severe defeat. The local real estate firm of evening until further notice. There News of the Churches In the Wallachian region of RuHughes &McCarty, which is always have been nine additions to date. CUPID'S DOINGS Rev. J. G. Livingston will preach on the job, sold the John Reid farm mania, the Austrians and Germans M. E. Davis obtained license this Bap- east of Stanford late last week to are everywhere keeping up their presthe Thanksgiving service at the REAL ESTATE DEALS Martin and Lawson, well sure against the Rumanians, whose morning to marry Miss Alice Ading-to- n church at Crab Orchard Thurs- known LincolnBurgess men, perilous position has in no way been county Real Estate Agent A. B. Florence, tist for on the 29th. Both are orginally day. It will be a union service of all The farm conntains 70 acres of ameliorated. Late reports, indicate of Stanford, sold for Miss Stella that the Germans and Bulgarians from Pike county, but now reside in cordi-a- ll nice land. the congregations, and all are her farm of 54 acres on the have taken more ground from the the Waynesburg section. invited. near Rush Branch pike to R. G. Pettus, of Leroy Claunch and "Miss Oma CaldPIE SUPPER AT LOGAN'S CREEK RussiansBritish Monastir. ship BritanThe hospital the East End for $4,720. For J. B. well, both of the southern section of NOW LOOKOUT There will be a pie supper at the nic, the largest steamship in service, Sartain, carrier on Route 4 out of When a cold hangs on as offffa Logan's Creek church, November 30 has been sunk in the Aegean Sea. the county, were made one on the Stanford, Mr. Florence sol da house happens, or when you have hardly at 7:15. Will have good music and a Whether the vessel was sent to the 24th. 93-bottom by a torpedo or a mine has and lot of Lancaster street to W. A. gotten over one cold before you con- good time is promised. not been determined. Of the more Sufferer From Indigestion Relieved Harney, for $1,300. Mr. Sartain re- tract some very serious disease. This HER SON SUBJECT TO CROUP than 1,000 persons on board, among cently bought the Mahony property succession of colds weakens the sysBefore taking Chamberlain's Tabthem sick and wounded soldiers, all "My son Edwin is subject to croup" except about fifty were saved. on Danville avenue where he and his tem and lowers the vitality so that lets my husband suffered for several you are much more liable to contract writes Mrs. E. O. Irwin, of New Kenfamily will make their home. years from indigestion, causing him chronic catarrh, pneumonia or con- sington, Pa., "I put in many sleepless Do You Have Sour Stonach? to have pains in the stomach and dissumption. Cure your cold while you hours at night before I learned of Republican National Committeman can. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. MothIf you are troubled with sour tress after eating. Chamberlain's TabAlvin T. Hert in a statement in the take one of Chamberlain's Tablets ers need, no fear this disease if they stomach you should eat slowly and lets relieved him of these spells righf. Louisville Herald today urges his upon by thousands of people and nev- keep a bbttle of Chamberlain's Cough masticate your food thoroughly, then away," writes Mrs. Thomas Casey, er disappoints them. Try it. It only Remedy in the house and use it as has a great reputation. It is relied party to come out boldly for state- costs a. quarter. directed. It always gave my boy re- immediately after supper. Obtain- Geneva,. N. Y. Obtainable every Obtain1 wide prohibition. "tr ' able everywhere. lief." Obtainable everywhere. where. anti-prohibition the attitude of both Senator James and Governor Stanley, and confident that they can rely upon the support of that faction in the fight that is ahead. There was said, however, to have been a strong disposition to sidetrack the Governor as much as possible, and make Senator James the fight. leader of the will be Democratic committees elected Saturday of this week in every county of the State, and plans were discussed at the Seelbach conferences for these fights. It was stated that Dr. Alexander's association is hard at work on this proposition. Fat Steers Sell At $10 0; 0; A Delightful Afternoon three-year-o- ld Choked On Peanuts five-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld six-year-- - f 525-poun- Px-ic- e 640-pou- nd s Hu-guele- Mc-Clar- y, nt $1,-25- 9. Mc-Kechn- ie 2. -- i-.- -. age Two THe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 28, 1916. Boone Way Is Fine Between CONDITION OF Lincoln and Mt. Vernon, Says Rockcastle Editor ms&z "Zfr V - Zim tea1 jrmt& vwwapr.- - L11C0Jm i fiimTv iiasiTinnsB ASSETS 1 iO i TT 1 in& otitic i STANFORD, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 17, 1916 LIABILITIES $1 00,000.00 Bills $35 3.782.56 Capital Stock 57,937.60 U. S. and County Bonds 30,000.00 Surplus and Profits 97,700.00 Stock Fed. Res. Bank 4,550.00 Circulation 327,019.36 Banking House 0,300.00 DEPOSITS Due from Banks 57,602.90 Cash and U. S. Treas.... 26,421.50 1 Editor Edgar Albright, of the Mt. Vernon Signal "ran over" to Stanford from Mt. Vernon in his "lizzie" one day last week, in an hour and 15 going minutes, which is certainly some" as will readily be realized by any one who has traversed the Boone Way from Crab Orchard to Mt. Vernon. However, the road from the capital of the East End to Brodhead was in fine shape at recent reports, after the amount of work that was done upon it by Gus Geiszl and his crew last summer. When Editor Albright got home he wrote the following about the roads in his good paThe road from Mt. Vernon to Brodhead, since the grader and drag have been run over the grade, is simply fine. It is equal to any of the blue grass pikes. It is certainly a joy to be able to travel on such a road and we believe that if those who have not felt very kindly toward the road proposition, would only make one trip over this splendid piece of road, that they would henceforth be proud of the fact that old Rockcastle, is in position to build such a road and open the avenues of travel connecting us with the outside world. The grade is about completed to Gum Sulphur which leaves less than a mile to connect us with Lincoln. There is nothing like good roads and nothing that could come to. a country which means half so much. is ssy mtWfrw per: 1 $582,656.96 CONDITION OF $582,656.96 An absolutely new premium never before offered, Lincoln Trust Company STANFORD, KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 17, 1916 LIABILITIES $ 25,000.00 $ 23,860.24 Capital Stock Bills 74.37 2,557.55 Interest Cash in Bank 1,512.40 168.98 Trus. and Grdn. Funds Interest and Expenses... Wilte for this embroidery outfit ! A complete Ivorine Embroidering Set! Eight big transfer pattern sheets! 105 new designs! Lesson Book! All for only a few cents ! This is an astonishing value! The Ivorine Set of needle-case, ASSETS Junction City Stanley, the son of Prof, and Mrs.E. L. Grubbs, came out of a closet in the house Saturday morning looking frightened, and on going in to see about it, Prof. Grubbs discovered that he had struck a match and dropped it behind a trunk, and a blaze was coming over the trunk, caused hv snmp lrmso nnnm entchintr a. fire. But for the timely investigation, there would nave oeen a Dig lire. Miss Bessie Wright has arrived at home from Louisa, Ky., where she was engaged in the millinery busiHerman three-year-old stilleto, silk-wind- er and finger-guar- d is worth 20 cents alone! This transfer pattern outfit includes the newest designs in initials, table doilies, towels, lingerie, neckwear, baby garments, just the things you want to embroider! $ 26,586.77 $ 26,586.77 COMBINED STATEMENT OF Lincoln County National Bank and Lincoln Trust Company STANFORD, KENTUCKY. LIABILITIES $1 25,000.00 Bills $377,642.80 Capital Stock U. S., County Bonds & Surplus and' Profits 57,842.99 134,550.00 Circulation 97,700.00 Stocks 0,300.00 Trust and Grdn. Funds 1,512.40 Banking House 86,58 .95 Deposits 327,019.36 Cash 1 1 ASSETS ness. The Junction City school work again Monday after a week's vacation on account of chicken pox. Mr. Richard Preston of Alum Springs, died Sunday night. His funeral was conducted by Rev. Bruce McDonald on Tuesday. He was single and 49 years of age. The Q. & C. depot is being with tin by the repair crew, who have been here several days doing general repair work. Mr. George Gibson and his crew are here this week fixing signals on re-roof- ed The lesson book gives full instructions for 38 different stitches! It has, in addition, many illustrations. It is the most helpful embroidery book ever offered so complete and practical. Send now don't delay. $609,074.75 $609,074.75 The Functions and Facilities of this office are such that we are able to offer you just a little bit better service than the ordinary Country Bank. We pay 3 per cent interest on Time Certificates of Deposit. Make loans on acceptable security at current interest rates. Collect Drafts and Notes payable anywhere in the United States. Sell checks and drafts payable anywhere in the United States. The Lincoln Trust Company is authorized under the State laws to act as Administrator, Executor, Guardian, Trustee, and in many other capacities ; Aly Y Br II HP secures for depositors information as to the financial standing of business houses; have for the use of our customers private boxes in burglar proof vaults for storing of Valuable Papers. "Feel Like a New Person," says Mrs. Hamilton. We are members of the Federal Reserve Bank, Cleveland, Ohio; of The American Bankers' Assoociation; of the Kentucky Bankers' Association. New Castle, Ind. "From the time I was eleven years old until 1 was seven "CORNER NEXT TO COURT HOUSE" teen I suffered each month so I had to be STANFORD, KENTUCKY. in bed. I had head- ::::::::::: :::::::: Mr. F. M. Watson, our local merchant is a strong rival of Mr. Black Ike Shelby in whittling things out of cedar. Mr. Shelby has made happy several housekeepers by making f 01 them butter paddles and shuttles, but Mr. Watson has cut out cedar links, locks, boots, bottles and black boaid pointers, one of which he presented to Miss Gladys Tucker for usa in her school room. Mr. L. D. Williams and Mr. John Silcox drove through here from Monday a bunch of fine cattle, Per-ryvil- le the Q. & G. For thirty days you can get this splendid big outfit just by ordering a pound package of Arbuckles Coffee from your grocer. Then cut the signature from the wrapper and send us the signature together with only 20 cents. The moment you get this complete outfit you will realize why Arbuckles' premiums are famous for their big value why over a million women are saving Arbuckles' signatures. This premium will be one of the most popular ones everyone will want it. Decide now to have your outfit. Order Arbuckles' Coffee today and send Jhe signature with 20 cents direct to Arbuckle Bros., 71 Water Street, New York. Dorft put it off send Mr. F. T. Burke is having "Uncle Hunn Woods" rebuild his long: porch around his residence. Airs Maggie Powell, Rutli Fox, Hayden and William Grubbs spent last Wednesday at Mr. D. B. Fox, Sr.,'s in Lincoln county. Trs. H. F. Ewinfr entertained the Embroidery Club Thursday. Pmf fimhhs took his three boys. Robert and William A. Reynolds and Charles Kriener over to Dunviile Friday to see the football game between Centre College and Transyl 101 in all to-da- y for J. K. Baughman. BOOTLEGGERS' NEW STUNT r Moreland The relatives and friends of Mrs. Lucile Dinwiddie Back are deeply irrieved over her death which occur red Nov. 11, 1916 at 7:15 P. M., atj her home in New Castle, Ind. The were brought to Kentucky and the funeral services took place at the Hustonville cemetery, where the remains were laid to rest. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Dinwiddie, of this city. She was born in Lincoln county, but afterwards moved to Oklahoma, and about three years ago the family moved back to Kentucky, where they have made their home since. She was married and the many friends join wjth her relatives in mourning her unutimely death. Those present at the burial of Mrs. Back, from a distance were: Mrs. Etta Latimer and Mrs. Cassidy, of Danville, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur John son, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Tarkington, Miss Marie Tarkington, Messrs. JuDec. 25, 1915 to Mr. Thomas C. lian and Shuttleworth Tarkington, Back, of New Castle, Ind. Rev. Baugh Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. J. M. Tarkington, of Hustonville performed the marri- of Parksville, Mr. and Mrs. E. age ceremony and only eleven months of Louisville. home on Milledgeville pike is improvlater Rev. Baugh was called to conservices. She was ing rapidly and will soon be back at duct the funeral MORELAND SCHOOL NEWS twenty-thre- e years of age at the school. time of her death. He life though Misses Ai-- and Clara Johnson, who Last Friday, Nov. 10, which jhort was very useful. She was a designated by James B. McCreary, was have been out of school for two as help to all who knew her and took of months on account of the serious illfor an active part in all church and Sun- Arbor Day was the Commonwealth the ness of their mother, Mrs. George duly observed by day School work. She is survived by Kentucky, trees and such other ex- - Johnson, are back at school again. a husband and an infant daughter, planting of JVliss Lora Pipes and Master Cecil Pipes, of Dayton, 0., who were visitors of Dr. and Mrs. M. Lee Pipes were visitors at our school last ThursMat-tingl- y, a Lucile Vivian, who though only a few days old, must in after life mourn the loss of a mother's love and care. She leaves also mother and father, two sisters, Mrs. Ralph Shawholtszer, of California, and Miss Virginia Dinwiddie, of this place and two brothel's, Mr. Claude Pruitt, of California and Master Jack Dinwiddie, of this city. The death of Mrs. Back is deeply felt for to know her was to love her ercises as were deemed proper. The program which consisted of songs, readings and recitations was held in the house and then all retired to the yard where each class with ap propriate ceremonies planted its tree. The teachers and pupils were deeply grieved over the death of one of efficient patrons, the wife of our trustee elect, Mr. Wm. Ellis, who died last Thursday. She was a woman that will be greatly missed in the school, church and whole community and indeed we have lost a patron whose place win be hard to fill. The school was dismissed Friday for the funeral. A beautiful floral tribute was civ- en by the school due to the esteem great merit? of her three children, Grace, Ida and If you want special advice write Clayton, who are pupils in school. to Lydia E. Pinkliaiu Medicine Little Grace Messer, who has been Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass. very sick with pneumonia at her letter will be opened, read ache, backache and such pains I would cramp double every month. I did not know what it was to be easy a minute. My health was all run down and the doctors did not do me any good. A my mother about Lydia neighbor told E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I took it, and now I feel like a new person. I don't suffer any more and I am regular every month. "Mrs. Hazel Hamilton, 822 South 15th St. When a remedy has lived for forty years, steadily growing in popularity and influence, ana tnousanus upon thousands of women declare they owe their health to it, is it not reasonable to believe that it is an article of ISm Liquor dealers are pulling off all kinds of stunts to get their wet goods into the hands of the "whistle-wet-ters- ." The latest is reported from Portland, Oregon. A steamer pulled in with four ten gallon milk cans standing on deck consigned to a "cream company." There happened to be a policeman on duty Avith a good Recognized by Thousands S. S. S. le Wonderful is today the World's Stss lard Elood rurifier a reputation gained by iti own merit as Nature's true assistant in iwMSBS For successful treatment o blood disease!. help Your mm blood may be calling for blood disease-- Get in ficbtine some form of a bottle of S. S. S. today and avoid the possibility of a long liege of bodily discomfort. Swift Specific Ct. Atlanta, Ga. day. Miss Eva Merriman, one of the bright pupils of the 7th grade and who has been quite ill with malaria for several weeks is able to be out again. Owing to the inclement weather and he length of the days we are hour at noon so only having one-ha- lf we dismiss now at 3 o'clock. Mrs.M. Lee Pipes is suffering from a severe attack of rheumatism. Mrs. Wm. Short of Middleburg, was the week end guest of her nephew, Walter Moser last week. vania. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Trcsper are spending his two weeks' lay off at their home in Corbin. Mr. Marshall McCollum was in Danville Friday to see a good show at the Colonial. Mrs. Lavinia McCown and Goebel Gibson of the Bowen neighborhood have been very ill of pneumonia the past week. Mis Fmnees Katherine Harbison has been ill of chicken pox and pneu monia the past lew uays. A letter received from Mr. Pal Rogers says he has a good position at the Ford Hotel in Chattanooga, Tenn. Our efficient Chief of Police Joe Bonta was in Louisville three days last week. Any one having old magazines, wVmpVi fhv hnvft read will confer a favor on the High School by letting Your to by a woman and us know where to send lor tnem we and answered help add to our school library and in strict confidence. held will thank you also. Mr. H. H. Beatty, of Science Hill, R. M. NEWLAND was at the McCollum Hotel last Wednesday. He was once a school trustee Headquarters for Best at that place and is still interested in AND LIFE INSURANCE FIRE Stanford, Ky. school. M. M. Allen, president of K. Phone 168 and 45. Rev. Office of C. W. of Danville, will preach another matchless sermon at the Presbyterian THsToLo BLltAULE'' church next Sunday. Mrs. J. R. Steele and daughter, Mrs. Frank Powell spent last Wednesday as guests of her sister, Mrs. near Parksville. "The Little Girl Next Door" the slave picture will REMEDYFORMEN. great white Crystal Theatre, be givFriday en at the AT YOUR D? :CG!57. night to all over 15 years. Miss Hazel Geffinger, of Harrods-burhas been the guest of her sis20-Ye- ar FARM LOANS ter, Mrs. Louis Kriener the past in sums of $2,000 or more. No loan week. Jesse Minor, our late marchant Mr. fee charged. Phone or Write has engaged in the passenger transD. A. THOMAS fer business, with Mr. Babe Biaeher-te- r as chauffeur. Ky. Lancaster, Mc-Gin- nis g, smeller. He had been taught in childhood the difference between the odor of "booze" and "milk." The cans had false bottoms and in each was less than a gallon of milk, and the other nine gallons was from the "still house cow." "The combined effluvia of the milkfour cans was that of egg-noshake and other "cups of cheer" known to the inner liquor circle. g, Help Nature Do It Don'fc you see how she is working to get rid of your colds and catarrh? The effort continues all the time, but in hot weather you catch a fresh cold every day or so, add to the catarrh in your system, and soon it is chronic systemic. Your 'digestion suffers, you have trouble with stomach and bowels. Get at the real disease. Clear up catarrh, and the other troubles will disappear. Aid With Peruna Peruna is a good tonic, special efficacy in catarrhal with conditions. Build up your resistance. ana at me same time treat the catarrh. Supply nature with more vigor, give your body a chance to get well, and summer will not annoy you. The healthy man defies the weather. Peruna has helped make countless thousands well in the last 44 years. Use It yourself. Tablet form Is very convenient for regular administration. THE PERUNA CO. coromug, oxxo The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky'. Tuesday, November, 28, 1916 .e TKree' Do You Ever Expect to Open a Bank Account 9999 If you do not you will always be poor and unsuccessful. The First National Bank of Stanford, Ky., would be very much pleased to have your account. It will pay you interest in its Savings Department or will suggest to you how you can invest it profitably. PURE LIVESTOCK BREEDERS. The State Department of Agricul ture is preparing a revised edition of a Directory or AentucKy rsrecaers of Pure Bred Live Stock" and would appreciate anyone who desires his name to appear in same to write the Department direct. This little bulletin has proven a popular one and is mailed not only throughout Kentucky but to other States as many requests are continu- BOURBON REMEDY CO., ally coming to the Department for Lexington, Ky. Enclosed find photo of hoe that was cured of same. It has served to bring before Remthn niihlip. whprp thfi best foundation cholera with your Bourbon Hoe Cholera nsing edy. This hojr was almost dead before can be found in this State, hence the medicine, and then was entirely cured, exstock loss of cars, by the great necessity of being accurate cept Skiles Ewin2,tail, etc. The hoc Is owned He Mr. Bowling Green. Ky. as possible in its compilation and it is will be clad to civeofyou a testimonial, and we the Department's desire to omit no can cet several more if you want them. name in this revised edition of any DRUG CO., breeder of pure bred live stock in Bowline Green, Ky, the State. If any breeder who has not Ask Your Druggist for It already been in communication with Sold By the Department of Agriculture in regard to this will notify Mat S. Cohen, THE PENNY DRUG STORE Commissioner of Agriculture, Frank-fnr- f. E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. K"v. divine name, address and kind of pure bred stock he raises, his name will be included in tms directory thus enabling the Department PROFESSIONAL AND to make a complete and BUSINESS CARDS revision of same. HERE'STHEHOG mM, JENKINS-SUBLETT IVCcIl LiS Id v t FOR SALE No. 56 up-to-da- te The First National Bank Commissioner's Sale j: G. VACCINATE 200 acre farm; 4 room residence, porches, etc; small new barn; also old barn and two log houses on the place; two splendid orchards; good springs; well fenced and about 75 acres bottom land; this place faces the road for about a mile and can be easily divided into two or even three small farms. A pike will soon be Duilt through this section. Price $4,000. Terms one third cash and balance in one and two years. i STANFORD, KENTUCKY Make Your Crops Bi ger The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple s of the of car-loadwell-know- n Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell it to you right. I am prepared to vaccinate for AnWeatherford, Admr., Julia Bu- thrax, Black Leg, and all other Plaintiff. ford, tock diseases. Lincoln Circuit Court. Vs. JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, Defendants. Phone 204. Frank Buford, etc., Stanford, Ky. Pursuant to judgment rendered in the Lincoln Circuit Court at its November term, 1916, in the above styled J. M. REYNOLDS action, the undersigned CommisUNDERTAKER, WAYNESBURG. sioner will on MONDAY, DECEMBER, 11, 1916. We carry a large and complete stock County Court day, at 11 o'clock A. of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. ; M., in front of the Court House door Phone: Farmers' line No. in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale at Woodstock line No. public outcry to the highest and best bidder the following parcel of land, miles from Crab one and one-ha- lf Auto Bus Between Orchard on the Ottenheim pike and Danville and Stanford bounded by the lands of J. G. Carpenter, George Parrish, Morgan Daily Except Sunday Chappell, and the land along said Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) pike containing 29 or 30 acres of at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. land. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at Sale made on credit of six months, 9:00 p. m. and 1:30 p. m. purchaser to execute bond bearing Bundles and Packages Carried at 6 per cent, interest from date of sale Low Charges until paid with approved personal O. L. MINKS. ProDrietor security.Said bonds to be payable to undersigned Commissioner and lien retained on land sold to secure the HARRY JACOBS pavment of same, having force and Dealer In effect of judgment. E. D. PENNING- No. 44 242 2 acre farm; 1 2 mile from one of the best towns in central Kentucky and only two miles from good railroad station; right on pike and in graded school district. All in grass except 42 acres. There is one hundred acres of splendid blue grass sod on this farm and about one hundred acres in timothy meadow and orchard grass. No better watered farm in "the State. Fencing good. Has large two story frame residence, 1-- 1-- E. T. PENCE, TON, M. C. L. C. C. 93-3F- s. Fine Monumental Work Stanford, Ky. Closed on Saturday Commissioner's Sale Pursuant to a judgment of the Lincoln Circuit Court at the November term 1916 in the action of W. E. Perkins, etc., vs B. F. Howard, etc., and Crab Orchard Banking Co., and n against same, the undersigned Commissioner will on MONDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1916, county court day at about 11 A. M., in front of the courthouse door in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale at public outcry to the highest and best bidder the tract of about 120 acres of land, about four miles from Crab Orchard in Lincoln county, Kentucky, bounded on the north by land of Graham ; on the east by Somerset and Crab Orchard turn )ike ; on the south by land of Schrader; and on the west by the land of Jacob Jesswein. The object of the sale is to satisfy the debts owing bv Ben Howard to Crab Orchard Banking Co., for $340 with G per cent, interest from Sept. 15, 1916 and to W. E. Perkins for S500 with 6 per cent interest from Dec. 22, 1915, until paid and the costs. The sale will be made on the a credit of six months, bond with good security will be required of the purchaser, payable to the Commissioner, cross-petitio- Cemetery Hill, Phone 164 J. B: PERKINS Rooms 28-2- 9, DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. Phone 214 land will grow anything you put on it, there being no better blue grass in tne State. It is an ideal stock farm, magnificent home, splendid community and in the richest part of the county. Price $100 ppr acre. 3 down and balance in three years. 1-- tenant house, large barns, etc. This DR. R. E. TAYLOR, Graduate of the Cincinnati Veterinary College. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentiit. Phorrt 5. Carter & Carter's Stable. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. Land all around this farm selling at $110 to $125 per acre. This is the cheapest farm in the county. CONTRACTING See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting and Building of any sort Houses, No. 141 50 acres; 35 acres in cultivation; balance in timber; two houses; barn, chicken house etc.; well watered; school good neighborhood; close and church; Price $1500.00. Furs In FOR ycsrj, the most successful Trappers and Collectors of Raw can secureyour vicinity the highest been shipping their entire collections to us. You too, reaiket prices for your skins by sending them here as New York is now the World'r for our Free nrice list and "Ve charge no commission. j Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. sWina taa. DAVID BLUSTEEN&BRQ. hi Ginsen? dwayj pay highest prices. Write for price lit. Fastest Growing Rata Fur House in New York 181 West 27th Street, New York Str.t.-.-2i- We zre d nseng and Golden beal the largest dealers in the United T. Wo PENNINGTON, DENTIST Office Myers House Flats Phone: 240: Res. 165 Stanford, Ky. No. 143 151 acre farm five miles from Stanford; in the best part of the county; one house of five rooms and two porches; the other house is 1 2 story of fivn rooms; tcbacco and stock barn, 3(5x70; cistern, springs and ponds; about 100 acres in grass; balance in cultivation; orchard of 75 trees; all buildings and fence in good shape; close to good school and church; this farm is located in the best farming section of the county. Price $70.00 per acre, 3 down and balance in 1, 2 ana 3 years. 1-1-- Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal bearing 6 per cent, interest from CAPT. AM BOURNE date of sale until paid, having the LANCASTER, force and effect oT a judgment and AUCTIONEER, at your sale all KY. the The high dollar secured by a lien on the land. E. D. time and at lowest price; sales PENNINGTON, M. C. L. C. C. 93-3- F cried anywhere. Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense Commissioner's Sale STANFORD-DANVILL- ight Now! The price has already gone up and we do not know how high it is going. The mines are running short time and cannot get cars to ship. We have a reasonable supply on hand, however, but would advise that you lay in your winter's supply as soon as possible. I H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD,-KENTUCKY WINTER TOURIST TICKETS At Reduced Fares, on sale Daily to FLORIDA-CUBA-NEW ORLEANS Stop- - Over And All Resorts of the South Plaintiff. L. D. King, Heirs, Notice of Sale Vt. Defendants. L. D. King, Heirs Tn ohfiflipnce to a ludtrment ren dered in the above styied court and action at the November term iyu, the undersigned Comm ssioner, will on MONDAY, DECEMBER 11, 19 J G in front of tho courthouse door in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale at public outcry to the highest and best bidder at 11 o'clock A. M., the following real estate: First: A house and lot in More-lanLincoln county, Ky., bounded on the north by the property of Shelby Hubble, on the east by the Danville and Hustonville pike; on the south by land of McAnnelly and Coulter; on the west by land of J. H. Prewitt, containing two acres. Second: A tract of land near Moreland in Lincoln county, Ky., bounded on north by land of Clyde Noel and Ned Steele.; on the east by land of Asa Peyton and John Smiley; on the south by a road and on the west by land of Mrs. Baker and George Pruitt, containing 20 acres more or less. The sale is for division of proceeds among the heirs. TERMS: The sale will be made on credit of six months. Bonds with good security will be required of purchasers bearing six percent, interest from date of sale until paid, payable to Commissioner, having the d, T E PASSEN9 a.m. 3 p.m. 10 a.m. 4 p.m. GER SERVICE Lv. Lv. (Hotels) Danville One fare $1.00 (Hotels) Stanford (Daily except Sunday) Round-tri- p Packages delivered at reasonable rates. Rates for other trips on application at St. Asaph Hotel office or STANFORD $1.25 Phone 300 SERVICE Somerset street STATION W. W. BURGIN Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard DENTIST No. 145 84 acres; about four miles from Stanford: two story frame dwelling of six rooms; halls and porches; newly painted and prpered; barn 50x60; failing cistern and four never springs; creek runs full length of one side; all of this place is in grass; right on pike; all buildings and fence One third good. Price $10,500.00. down and balance in one two and three years. John M. Casey, D. V. M. Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) Office. Veterinary Surgeon - Danville, Farris' Stable Kentucky JOHN B. HIGGINS BOTANIC SALVE Liberal Privileges FINAL LIMIT FOR RETURN, MAY 31, 1917 pcaaMi ti.m'MLAfJMmmt For complete information and descriptive literature, call on nearest TICKET AGENT or write H. C. RING, Passenger and Ticket Agent 113 East Main Street, LEXINGTON, KY. subdues inflammation and relieves pain in short for any and all ailments, whether afflicting man or beast, requiring a direct external apforce and effect of a ju lgment and plication either to allay inflammation secured by lien on the and. E. D. or soothe pain and heal. Cannot be PENNINGTON, M. C. L. C. C. 92-3excelled harmless. Sold and made by As an external application this salve To the Public: John Box B. Higgins, 25c. Stanford, Ky. The I. J. is only $1.50 a year twice a week; $1 for once a week. ni rv Hp KUrLL I represent the largest and best clothing house in this country Ed V. Price and Co., Chicago. III. My exBOOKKEEPING perience in measuring and directing the makBu8ine89,Phonography fc. ing of your clothes, gives me the advantage over one who is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order, I will promise you a TELEGRAPHY square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the Wll fclTD ! SUITURIIfilNFfiSnnMEQE W1 111 mf My PALIi and WINTER higher prices. and Hot rruor, umiunui roue n.T. biinniii- line of samples is now ready for your in Its le. Prenldent hag yearn of experience In mercantile 24000 Practical Tailor and banking bualnesa, also 40 years educating now. TDI for anccesv JiaPEnter Stanford. Kt. young men and women SUaTH.Lexlnvtea,Kjr. spection. Can now and let me show you. IdtesiWlXBCR K. SI rss&Z V HUGHES & McCARTY REAL ESTATE Stanford, - - Kentucky w.ww jrT,T Page Four "TS. THe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 28, 1916. -- NEW EPIDEMIC SPREADING FAST Nothing to Fear, Though, as It Makes Folks Laugh. MANY ARE NOW INOCULATED H. H. Towson, Salesman, DaacribM How Ha .Caught the Popular 'Teniae Smile," and Relates Suffering He Endured Before He Discovered New Method of Relief. The Interior Journal S. M. SATJrLET, Eat Big Meals! No U..W at 'NJ EllITOE AND FjtOPBIETOB Entered at the posteffioe at Stanford, Ky., second class mail matter. Both issues a week, per year Sour, Acid Stomach, Indigestion Or Gas 'Tape's Is Quickest, Diapepsin" Stomach Relief Surest Known Try It! Subscription Rates $1.50 Shoes! Shoes! IMETTLETDNJI TEAM (A t 3Q j Have you caught it yet? Nearly everybody, nearly everywhere, has It It's taking, it's catching. It's easy to .tell who has it The symptoms are a breezy, cheery, happy, healthy, hearty, energetic, ambitious look and a smile. It's here. It's the "Tanlac Smile." People who have been relieved of suffering and restored to the full enjoyment of health through taking Tanlac have It Tells How He Got It. H. H. Towson. salesman, 2000 West Third street. Dayton, has the smile. Mr. Towspn is a traveling salesman who "makes" Ohio and Kentucky ter- Time it! Pape's Diapepsin will digest anything you eat and overcome stomach a sour gassy or surely within five minutes. Political Announcements. If your meals don't fit comfortThe Interior Journal is authorized to an- ably, or what you eat lies like a lump nounce the following candidates for office sub- of leal in your stomch, or if you have ject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee heartburn, that is a sign of indigesfor each county office is $10; for district of- tion. fice, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No Get from your pharmacist a .fifty-ceannouncement will be made until fee is paid case of Pape's Diapepsin and in advance.) take a dose just as soon as you can. For Sheriff There will be no sour risings, no J. H. LIVINGSTON. belching of undigested food mixed M. S. BAUGHMAN. with acid, no stomach gas or heartFor County Judge burn, fullness or heavy feeling in the M. F. NORTH. stomach, nausea, debilitating headFor Representative aches, dizziness or intestinal griping. G. SKILES. H. This will all go, and, besides, there over Williams, a splendid young will be no sour food left breathin the Cecil stomach to poison your with democrat and an excellent newspaper nauseaous odors. Pape's Diapepsin is a certain cure man, has bought of R. L. Brown, a stomachs, because it for half interest in the Somerset Jourtakes hold of your food and digests nal, the oldest democratic paper in it just the same as if your stomach the Eleventh district. Mr. "Williams wasn't there. will have editorial control and will Relief in five minutes from all make the Journal the good paper somach misery is wating for you at store. that its constituency so richly de- any druglarge fifty-cecases contain These serves. Heres our hand, old boy. enough "Pape's Diapepsin" torkeep the entire family free from stomach disorders and indigestion for many THE DUTY OF DEMOCRATS months. It belongs in your home.94-- i out-of-ord- ..... .. 1.00 Twice a week, for 8 months-- .. 75 Twice a week, for 6 months 40 Twice a week, for 3 months.... 1.00 Once a week, either issue, per year to all; paSubscriptions are per stops when time for which it is paid, is up er Hj 1 Shoes for J 1 nt out-of-ord- er nt (Owensboro Messenger.) ritory. The poor old distillers and brewers! "I wouldn't have tried Tanlac if I Have they, after lavishly squanderhadn't believed it would help me," Mr. ing their wealth these several years, been betrayed in the house of their alleged friends? It is quite evident that there is a mad race on between some "wet" Democrats and "wet " Republicans in Kentucky to be first under the wire in conceding that the next Legislature is certain to pass a State-wid- e prohibition measure and thus try to eliminate this question as an issue in the campaign to elect members of that Legislature to be chosen in 1917. It is not conceded that the proposition would be adopted by the people at the polls; indeed, believing the prohibitionists are not prepared for an early vote, a ridiculous proposition is made by one Louisville paper" that the Governor should incorporate this and the woman suffrage issue in his call for an extra session of the present Legislature this fall. This proposition is absurd, for the Constitution plainly provides that constitu' JBBBBBBBbV BBBBHBViBB tional amendments may only be proposed at "regular" sessions of the General Assembly. The scheme to couple woman suffrage, in which there is little interest, with prohibition is palpably to weaken the latter. These precipitate utterances are H. H. Towson, Salesman, Who Tells plainly made in an attempt to foreHow He Got the Popular New "Tanorganization to stall a State-wid- e lac Smile." work for prohibition, which is anTowson said. "But I must say that nounced in today's news. Democrats of Kentucky are, it the results 1 got from taking Tanlac must be admitted, badly divided on beat anything I expected. temthis issue. Many "For two years I suffered. I had a perance men in of the strongest favor the state still pain like heart-bur- n almost continualcounty unit local option over prohily, and my throat would get hot as fire. bition, but there is no division among I had to be mighty careful what I them upon the issue of forbidding ate, I can tell you. Solid foods would the liquor and beer interests to loncause pains, and the forming of gas er dominate the party organization, would make me feel as if I had a and to this end they will not be divided on the question of electing clean lump in my stomach. men, to the next men, high-clas- s "To top all that I had headaches. I General Assembly, who will undo as was miserable most of the time, near as possible much that has been Heard of Many Helped. reprehensible at Frankfort in recent f' "Well, to cut the story short, news- years. This is a duty Democrats owe their paper after newspaper in town after party to save it from utter defeat in town had statements of how Tanlac no had helped so many different people the State election of 1919, and diamount of dust throwing should that I began to take it I got my first vert them from this determination. bottle of Tanlac in Cleveland. Did it help me? I'll say it helped me. BOYLE'S NEXT SHERIFF r 1 can eat anything I want and not Friends here received with much pay in pain afterwards for the pleasinterest the news that Maurice J. Far-ri- s, ure of satisfying my appetite. And Jr., of Danville, announced there there is another thing I notice: I used Tuesday his candidacy for the demoto tire out quickly now it doesn't mat- cratic nomination for sheriff of Boyter how much I am on the go I finish le county. Mr. Farris was born in fctrong.' And the headaches they are Lincoln county at old Pink Cottage farm and is the youngest son of Mr. things of the past represent"Yes," concluded Mr. Towson, "I and Mrs. J. E. Farris. He1914 legised Boyle county in the surely do recommend Tanlac because lature, where he made a splendid it is a great medicine." record, in a job which is one of the hardest in the world to fill with satTanlac is sold exclusively in Stan- isfaction to the taxpayers.forHe well sheriff deserves the nomination ford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. or any other office he might ask of his people for the good work he did Coleman, Proprietor. for them when in the legislature. Tanlac can now be obtained in fol- Mr. Farris is one of the "livest wires" lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Ab- of Boyle county, game as a peacock and will give the good people of Linraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams coln's neighbor county strict enforceBros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-bur- ment of the law in every way, and a model sheriff without a Joe MoWilliams; Middleburg, make them will have as his deputies doubt. He W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne it is understood, Jesse W. Overstreet, Bros.; Brodhead, John Robins; Lan- of Parksville and Polk Critchfield, of Mitchellsburg, and this is a combicaster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, nation, which cannot be beaten. It Mr. "J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. would surprise no one should with-oFarris be given the nomination A. Horton. opposition. g, mt ADDITIONAL PERSONALS Mrs. H. P. Glasscock and little daughter, Anna Rose, are spending a few days with relatives at Parksville. Mrs. J. E. Baer, of Baraboo, Wis., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin in the Highland section. the infant, the crawling babe, the playing child, the romping miss and lad, the matured man and woman. Shoes for every occasion for the man in the mud and snow: High tops, heavy soles, heavy leather to make them dry. For the man and woman indoors,' we show 'black and brown calf skins, vici and patent leathers, with plump soles in button or lace, with blind eyelets, with any kind of a heel from a full covered French to a broad flat common-sens- e one.' For the growing girls we have the high top English walking shoes, or the regular top, widetoe and low heel. For the smaller children we have the heavy chrome calf, gun metal, vici and patent leathers suitable for Sunday or school wear. For the babies we show the little soft soles in black, tan and patent with plain and fancy tops. Yes, we say again-Sh- oes for every age; shoes for every business; shoes of every kind of shoe material, leather shoes, fabric shoes, rubber shoes Here,There, Everywhere I The residence of John F. West at Monticello, was destroyed by fire with $3,000 loss. The Kentucky Utilities Company paid $100,000 for the Glasgow Electric Light & Ice Company. Sir Hiram Maxim, inventor of' the automatic rapid fire gun, is dead at London. The hardware store of Chenault & Eubanks was damaged several thousand dollars' worth by fire, at Mt. We are Shoe People -- W'i I Ours is a SHOE STORE JOHN WHITE LMJKVIkLE,KY. k CO. Llkeraraasertment and fall value pafi for FURS raw fMeaaas BeateUa ytfTl .HlKBBBBVaaBBBBBBBBVBaf iafcitl HIGHEST PRICES PAID Remittance Mailed on Day Shipment is ReceireJ WELCOME WOODROW WILSON We wondered would Woodrow Wilson win. Wearily we watched, we waited, wishing Woodrow would win. Woodrow Wilson won! Welcome Woodrow Wilson! Woodrow Wilson Wears well. Wise, worthy Woodrow Wilson will work wonderous weal. We will witness world's welfare with Woodrow Wilson winning. Woodrow Wilson, widower, wooed winsome, wealthy Washington widow. Woodrow won winsome, Wilson's wooing wealthy Washington widow. Winsome, wealthy Washington widow's Woodrow Wilson's won! Worthy Western women wisely worked wonders. We'll welcome Woodrow Wilson with wassails, will wave white woven wreathes, witnessing Wood-row Sterling Friday. Prof. Barksdale Hamlett, former superintendent of public instruction jar If jJ3l was fined $5 in police court in Louisville on a drunkenness charge. Thomas B. Scott, of Camp Nelson, Ky., was elected president of the National Fox Hunters' Association at its annual business session in Columbia, Tenn., last week. In an attempt to smach an alleged "corner" in eggs, city health officials of Chicago, raided a warehouseNand seized several millions of eggs said to have been stored by James E. Wetz, alleged "egg king." For the first time in 24 years, a MISSES Straub will sell for the democrat, Guy E. Campbell, was ten days their entire stock of hats at elected to congress from the 32nd 94-- 1 Pennsylvania district. His majority cost. over his republican opponent was 46 votes. MONEY to loan on farm land; first The Dishman apartment building in Barbourville containing several mortgage; reasonable terms. W. F. s. small stores and flats was gutted by Champ, Lancaster, Ky. fire this week, the loss amounting to FOR SALE 6 or 8 shares of stock $8,000 or $10,000. The Little Shop, dealers in ladies' furnishings, lost of the People's Bank of Hustonville. Write Box 155, Danville, Ky. 90-4- p $5,000, with insurance of $1,006. Lewis R. Ward, a farmer of Clinton, committed suicide by blowing LOT of New Druggets, 6x9 and 9 the top of his head off with a shotgun. Ward was in the room with his xl2 ; all grades. W. A. Tribble, Stan93tf. wife and small children. He handed ford. his wife his pocket book, then took the shotgun and blew his head off. FOR SALE. 2 Duroc sows with 7 The Monticello Outlook says that with 6 pigs. J. W. Henson, Moreland, Porter Denney, son of Henry Denney, pigs each and one Poland China sow of Powersburg, was accidentally shot Ky., R. D. 1. 94-- 2 and killed by Nim Barrier, while out hunting last Saturday. Mr. Barrier recently moved from Monticello to FOR RENT. Two front rooms Gap Creek. up stairs over the First National Somerset and Lexington high Bank. Possession given at once. 87tf school teams played a 0 to 0 tie at Lexington Friday afternoon. The STEER lost about 10 days; about mountain lads challenged their op800 pounds; a red one; "reward for ponents for another game to settle the state high school championship return to J. N. Cash, Turnersville. 92-- 2 but Lexington wasn't game enough to try it. FOR RENT House, of 6 rooms, Near Mt. Pisgah, Wayne county, Steve Huddleston was shot by James recently occupied by Hugh Noe; for Blevins, three shots taking effect. rent for year 1917; possession tfat 90-The report says that he cannot re- once. A. T. Nunnelley. cover. Details of the tragedy were LOST A Red heifer, weighing not learned. Hudleston is a brother oVmnf. finn tinunds: natural mulev: re of Allen Huddleston and a noted ward for return to Pope Bros., Phone character on the border line. P Three United States sailors, in- 439, Danville. cluding Grover Campbell, of celery, cranberries, OYSTERS, met death and half a score were injured in San Francisco Bay dried fruits of fancy quality, fruits, Fnroio-n and' domestic. Evervthine to when a launch carrying thirty-fiv- e your Thanksgiving dinner the men of the supply ship Glacier's make y-i crew was swept under the paddle best ever. George a. ams. blade's of the stern-wheriver LOST. White hound with yellow steamer Apache. spots; answers to name "Rum"; a great howler. Reward for return or information to W. A. Harney, StanCENT-A-WOR- D ADS ford. 93-2(Ads here are 1 cent a word eacn issue, cash with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) FOR SALE. Young Abrdeen Angus bulls, registered and sired by STRAYED from my place last Grand Champion. See them before week, two sows; reward for return you buy. They are splendid individuals. E. V. Carson, R. D. 5, Stanford, to J. F. Miller, Stanford, Ky. 94-2- p lb lU McRoberts & Bailey - - - Stanford No. 2917 REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE NATIONAL BANK OF HUSTONVILLE At Hustonville. in the State of Kentucky, at close of business Nov. 17, 191t" RESOURCES Loans and discounts (except those shown on b and c) Overdrafts, secured, $95.59; unsecured, $9.48 U. S. Bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value) Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per ct. of subscription) Value of banking house (if unencumbered , Furniture and fixtures Net amount due from approved reserve agents, in New York, Chicago and St. Louis 45.30 Net amount due from approved reserve agents, in other reserve cities 34,882.81 Net amount due from banks and bankers (other than included in 10 or 18) Fractional currency, nickels and cents $136,653.5 105.07 50,000.0 2,250.09 2,000.00 800.00 92-4T- 34,928.11 2,222.44 284.1 f 930.0 70.0J" 17,250.53 2,500.09 $249,993.8r, $ 50,000.0i Notes of other national banks j Federal Reserve notes Lawful reserve in vault and with Federal Reserve Bank Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. : Treasurer Total v LIABILITIES . Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits $ 6,817.05 Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid.. 1,015.40 Circulating notes outstanding. , Individual deposits subject to check Total demand deposits, Items 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39 and 40, $120,192.20 24,000.00 5,801.65" 50.000.0t 120,192.25 z-- Mid-dles-bo- ro, el Total $249,993.85" State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, ss: I, J. H. Hocker, Cashier of the above-name- d bank do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief J H. HOCKER, Cashier Correct Attest : Subscribed and sworn to before EDW. ALCORN, me this 24th day of Nov., 1916. J. W. HOSKINS, J. D. DEPP, Notary Public J. W. POWELL, My commission expires Feb. 16, '20 Directors ash; thence S. 46 E. 65 poles to a poplar and two beeches; thence S. 27-1- -2 W. 27 poles to a hickory and Plaintiff. Emma Kamenski, Notice of Sale. beech; thence N. 59 E. 38 poles to a vs. Defendants beech and ash; on the bank of the Caroline Kamenski, Pursuant to judgment rendered by Crab Orchard Fork creek; thence up the Lincoln Circuit Court, at its 1916 the creek N. 30 E. 14 poles to a November term, in above styled ac- buckeye; thence N 1 2 E. 12 poles" tion, the undersigned Commisioner, to a small white oak; thence N. 59 E. will on 8 poles to a sassafras; thence N. 68 MONDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1916, E. 14 poles to a double horn bean; county court day at 11 o'clock in thence N. 35 E. 26 poles to a sweet front of the courthouse door in Stan- gum; thence N. 3 E. 10 poles to a ford, Kentucky offer for sale, at pub- red elm; thence N. 73 W. 24 poles lic outcry to the highest and best to a black oak sapling; thence N. 45 bidder the following described tract W. 60 poles to the beginning, conof realty situated in Lincoln county, taining 82 acres and 102 poles, more Kentucky, on the waters of Buck or less. Said land is sold "for the purpose Creek: Beginning at two white oaks; thence N. 83 W. 18 poles to a hickory; of division of proceeds, and is sold thence N. 39 W. 20 poles to a fallen on a credit of six months, purchaser white oak; thence N. 18 W. 26 poles to execute bond to Commissioner, to two poplars; thence N. 55 W. 31 due in that time, bearing six per cent poles to a white oak; thence N. 6 W. interest from date of sale until paid, 36 poles to a white oak and dog wood; with approved personal surety. Lien thence JN. 81 W. 19 poles to a white retained on I?nd" sold to, secure nav-rmlr nnrl rlncr wood: thence S. 48 2 jment, Imying- force and effect of D. PENNINGTON, M-W. 36 poles to a beech and sugar judgment-E- . 93-3L. C. C. tree on the bank of the creek; thence S. 42 2 E. 58 poles to a beech, and This November 22, 1916. Commissioner's Sale p. Ky. 90-4- p 1-- No Commission to Pay Write for Price Lit and Skipping: Tag Wilson's worthiness. Herald. Lexington Iacarpontee' T E Sabel & Sons LbUtUl LOUISVILLE, KY- - 185C ! WHAT ABOUT IT? The Waynesburg ladies were put in jail for not sending their children to school and the Stanford teachers will not allow the parents to send their children to school. Pray for Stanford, Ladies. Mrs. Traylor. NOTICFJ All persons having acFOR SALE. Thoroughbred bronze counts or claims against the estate toms at $5 each. Mrs. A. J. Gooch, Stanford, R. D. 1. Phone 8150. 94-- 2 of the late W. H. Murphy will present them properly proven to the unor before FOR SALE. 17 yearling cattle, dersigned executor on owing saidJan. es1, 1917. All persons weighing 550 pounds; quality godd. tate will please settle at once. J. H. 93-- 2 L. P. Nunnelley, Stanford. Murphy, Exr. W. H. Murphy Estate, 94-- 3 Stanford, Ky. FOR SALE. Twenty-fiv- e mountain ewes, from one to four vears old. R. E. Gaines, Stanford, R. D. 1., FOR SALE OR RENT. Hotel Phone No. 30-Crab Orchard, Ky. property at Crab Orchard, Ky., near 94-- lt the depot and Salt Sulphur well; de, $5 TO $10 profit daily selling guar- sirable location, twenty rooms-- large anteed household articles; quick sales; barn, necessary outbuildings, fine big profits; experience unnecessary; sulphur water on porch; good garden, & reasonable terms. Address It W. Fish, particulars free. Foster-Willia94-2- .' 94-- 1 Crab Orchard, Ky. , Co., Dept. R-Paris, Ky. A, ms 1-- - C. F3 4 5, 1-- The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, November, 28, v r 'X'i w jr -' v SCHWENKERQ' for fursw The Place To Buy y and know how to select them to give everlasting satisfaction. Our prices are much lower than the furriers sell them for. Every Fur Guaranteed. WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN FURS FURS - M THIS SET $9.95 This Set Beautiful Black Wolf, with long silky durable hair, made in the very latest style, animal style Scarf, style Muff, trimmed with head and tail; guaranteed satin lining. half-barr- el ( $9.95 $Q. 7 THE BEST WEARING FUR in the market ; Special .. Mail Orders given special attention. Express charges prepaid on every purchase. RtilreaJ Fares Refolded all purchases above JJ20.0Q. Smaller purchases redeemed proportionately. on OTHER MONEY SAVERS Rftd Fox Melon and Half-Barr- el Sts Muffs, Animal Shawls $10.95 Tiger Sets Larce Double Animal Half-Barr- el with heads and tails ...-- . Muff, Melon-Shap- Scarf; Melon or t7Qfl f.JO Scarf, Natural Opossum Sots Melon Muff, Animal Shawl; the newest popular fur of tlCJQC the season .flO.ao Jap Mink Sots Muff, beautifully matched skius e Animal $1 T 50 Main CUlAfPLIIFn9e Vntf CUnLH O Personal and Social - 1142-114- 6 Dec. 16. Henry Lawrence Southwick, Emerson College of Oratory, will be here Saturday afternoon, Dec. 16, to read Julius Caesar. will be open from one o'clock to four o'clock. So those wishing to obtain books bear this chenge in mind. 5" Under auspices of Woman's Club, Thanksgiving evening, Nov. 30 at 7:30 P. M., at the opera house, Marguerite Clark in "Molly Make Believe." Come and help. Woman's library After Saturday, December 2, the J ill at his home on Lower Main street for several days. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Traylor spent Sunday at Lancaster with Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Zanone. 94-- 1 Club. TVfrc Cinnrtrp Snnnnamore and Miss am Annie Ashlock, of Lancaster, were in will be rendered at the opera house this city Saturday with relatives and e -- : : i.u. in uie evening, uuua- iuc aujjin.to ui friends for a short while. Isaac Salem, the hustling roprietor the W. C. T. U. . of the Bargain Store here, has been i spending several days in the city Mrs. J. W. Acey was in Lancaster buying for his Christmas trade. last week. of Indianapolis, Thomas Goode, J. F. Hill is reported quite at the and Henrv Goode. of Boyle, have home of his daughter, Mrs. E. C. been the guests of their sister. Mrs. Garman. on Logan avenue. George Newland, who holds a nice B. D. Carter. Mrs. Lee Rupley went to Perry-vill- e position with a drug firm at Nashville, Tenn , spent Sunday with his this afternoon to spend Thanksmother, Mrs. Annie Newland, here giving with the home folks. Mr. RuMiss Nancy Yeager leaves this week her Thursday. for Pittsburg, Pa., to spend a month pley will joinMarcum, Col. T. D. with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Johnston. came Monday for a visit to his daughter, Mrs. E. C. Walton and Mr. WalCincinnati, Qkii St J Mrs. T. W. Kinney, of Danville, is the guest of Mrs. T. D. Raney. Miss Katherine Anderson has returned from Mayfield. Mrs. Ed Peyton, of the Peyton's Well section, was in town Saturday. H. J. McRoberts is able to be out after severaal days' illness. B. W. Givens and Rowan Saufley spent several days in Pulaski county bird hunting last week. Attorney George D. Hopper went to London Monday to attend federal court. Mrs. W. S. Fish was in Richmond several days last week with relatives and friends. Mrs. J. T. Mustin, of Horse Cave, is here at the bedside of her father. J. F. Hill. Lucian Burnam, of Richmond, was here a short time Monday en route home from Danville. ATrc Rlin WilVifr is the cnest of her sister, Mrs. James Messer at Crab Orchard. Mrs. M. M. Miller, of Richmond,, is the euest of Mr. and Mrs. W. S.' Embry. Miss Lucil'e DuBose, of Versailles, arrived late last week and is the guest of Rev. and Mrs. P. L. Bruce Miss Antoinette Urmsteaa leit ior Winchester late last week to make a visit to Mrs. H. L. Taggard. Wallace W. Withers, of Cincinnati, came in early this week to spend Thanksgiving with relatives here. Miss Maude Arnold is spending a few days with Miss Jennie Lawrence in the White Oak section. Mr. and Mrs. James D. Bastih returned this afternoon from a visit to their son, S. L. Bastin, in Lexington. Mr. J. M. Walter has been quite rrrr I I Yn ! lJ3i 2? H I II l f Tiiw' I y J mm HV jmL lMBk cnL iOI IX M LM Copyright Hart SchaMaer & Man r Copyright Hart Sduffacr & Man i- ,,,-,:-,. THANKS GIVING to you, for the generous measure of prosperity you have extended to Phillips & Phillips during the past year. Our business has shown a wonderful increase; and we hope to justify your continued confidence in us for many years to come by offering you such quality in Hart, Schaff ner & Marx suits and overcoats that you will be proud to say they came from Stanford clothing values that are standardized at prices that all can well afford to pay, has made this store the institution it is today. ton. - SHAVE wi,h a smile worth while s a Shave Y yfM AffMyii ijm 4 " xAfaJfimfofj&A JiljJ-i- l okV vpl; sM I We Can Make Your ShavingEasier i. nuisance. However, even some of the latest shaving: devices are not a big improvement over the old. But we are in position to Know which are tfee most worthy, as we have had an opportunity to investigate them alL We tender you a most hearty invitation to inspect our worthy assortment of razors-stro- ps hones blades brushes soaps in all ! forms soothing ointments etc. Shaving in the modern way with modern utensils is a real pleasure rather than a I The Penny Drug Store. E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor. PHONE NO. 2 r? STANFORD, KY. Rev. A. J. Clere, pastor of the Lancaster Baptist church, was over several days late last week attending the revival services at the Baptist church here. L. Wearen Hughes was here from Memphis, Sunday to see his mother, Mrs. Julia Hughes and brother, L. R. TTnirhpc: His manv friends here were glad to see him looking so well. Miss Susan Fisher Woods went to Richmond Monday to join a party to go to Lexington that night to see "Daddy Long Legs." played at the opera house. J. E. Nevius and daughter, Miss Laverne Nevius, of Nicholasville, and Mrs. J. E. Buck, of Gilbert's Creek, are with Mrs. Mattie Nevius. Miss Martha Raney, who has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Raney, returned, to the Normal at Richmond, to finish her course in domestic science. Mrs. C. Hays Foster and daughter, Jane Murrell Foster, and Miss Lyle Cooper have returned from Pineville, where they have been the guests of Mrs. Foster's parents, Dr. and Mrs. O. P. Nuckols. Mrs. M. E. Phelps, of Richmond, who has been with her daughter, Mrs. R. C. Hocker, left Monday for Dawson, Ga., to spend the winter with her daughter, Mrs. John Fox. She was accompanied by her son, Samuel M. Phelps, of Richmond. Mrs. Rodman Keenon, of Frankfort, who with Mr. Keenon spent the week end with Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington, has just returned from a several weeks' visit to Ft. Worth, Dallas and other points in Texas. Mrs. Keenon went with her mother, Mrs. Adams, who makes her home here with her daughter, Mrs. Pennington. Mrs. Adams will remain In Texas through the winter. Let's talk turkey! No matter where you go. you'll need a new belted-bac- k overcoat from the only store in town that's making a feature of those newest swagger military styles called "Varsity Fifty-five.- " The Store of Standardized Values $15, $16.50, $18, $20, $25 Little Big Things for Thanksgiving Wear. Neckwear It would be hard to describe the many different colors, stripes and brocaded efd shapes, at prices fects to be found here in the newest ranging from 25c to 50c also plenty of the bow ties for either formal or informal dress. four-in-han- The Boys' Thanksgiving Clothes An exclusive model Belted-bac- k suit of a soft green mixture, or, if you like, gray, brown, blue or tan, in serges and cheviots, from $3.50 to $7.50 better woolens at ten dollars a suit. Phillips and Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store Heard About Town Dr. and Mrs. B. F. Underwood and children, of Louisville, are the guests of Mrs. Underwood's brother, Mr. Dave Rankin and others. Monticello his old home been at ; on a visit of several days this week. He was down here Monday afternoon late, and was kept busy shaking hands with his many friends. Col. Brooks says that the south was never so prosperous and that Atlanta is the of that section. Crab-;Orcharme-tropl- Store Closed Mamma! Don't You See Your Child Is Sick, Constipated Thanksgiving Day Open Friday Morning with great Underprice Cloak, Suit and Dress Sale RUBBERS UMBRELLAS Severance & Son iJ h Look At Tongue! Move Poisons From Outlook. Liver And Bowels At John Robins was taken sick at Once Crab Orchard Sunday and was not Mother! Your child isn't naturally able to be brought to his home at cross and neevish. See if tonerue is Brodh'ead until Wednesday. Sunday coated ; this is a sure sign its little night and Monday he was very sick. stomach, liver and bowels need a Mt. Vernon Signal. cleansing at once. Wesley Embry, of the Department When listless, pale, feverish, full of cold, breath bad, throat sore, doesn't of Education at Frankfort, came eat, sleep or act naturally, has stomach- over Saturday for a little bird hunt -ache, diarrhoea, remember, a gentle liver and bowel cleansing ing accompanied by his friends, Paul should always be the first treatment Meagher, chief clerk of the same given. and J. T. Vance, a brother Nothing equals "California Syrup of Representative Vande, of Barren of Figs" for children's ills; give a county. teaspoonful, and in a few hours all Cashier H. G. Skiles, of the Crab the foul waste, sour bile and fermenting food which is clogged in the Orchard Banking Company was in bowels passes out of the system, and Stanford Monday afternoon, shaking you have a well and playful child telling demoagain. All children love this harmless hands with friends and crats that he is a candidate for the delicious "fruit laxative," and it never fails to effect a good "inside" legislature subject to the primary cleansing. Directions for babies, chil- next year. Skiles is a "live wire" and dren of all ages and grown-up- s are says he is meeting with much enplainly on the bottle. Keep it handy in your home. A lit- couragement in his race since he antle given today saves a sick child to- nounced as a candidate. morrow, but get the genuine. Ask Col. J. R. Brooks, Live Stock your druggist for a bottle of Agent of the N. C. & St. L. and the "Calfornia Syrup of Figs," then look and see that it is made by the Cali- Western and Atlantic Railroad, with headquarters at Atlanta, Ga., has 94-- 1 fornia Fig Syrup Co." de-pare- is News comes from Louisville that Mrs. W. W. Saunders, who underwent an operation at the Norton Infirmary there, is doing nicely. Mr. Saunders spent the week end with her. Mr. J. H. Bustle, who is doing a nice business with his store at Crab Orchard was in town today shaking hands with his many friends. Lucien Burnam, of the internal revenue service was in Stanford a short time Monday. County Attorney W. S. Burch is considerably improved this week, his friends are glad to know. Walter W. Saunders was taken ill at his post in the First National Bank this morning and is quite a sick man. J. T. Dunaway, Jr., who lives on D. W. Lynn's farm, out on rural route 1, is convalescing from a severe spell of typhoid fever. Christmas 1916 Your friends can buy anything you can give them except your Photograph. Make the appointment early. i 50-ce- nt The Sacray Studio ' JA.M , , ' - Page Six FOR THIS VISIT ONLY TKe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky Tuesday, November, 28, 1916. REMARKABLE INTRODUCTORY OFFER FOR THIS VISIT ONLY Eye Glasses at $ 1 .00 a Pair $5.00 The National Optical Company, of Louisville wishes to announce that their Specialist and his assistant will be in Stanford at the St. Asaph Hotel, Wednesday and Thursday, November 29 and 30, 1916 AND EVERY 90 DAYS THEREAFTER OUR OBJECT In making this remarkable offer of $5.00 glasses for $1.00 a pair is simply to introduce our service in your community as well as our CRYSTAL LENSES. Our CRYSTAL LENSES have met with, a great success by many people who are now wearing them and are meeting with the same results wherever they are introduced. Our Optical Specialist and his assistant have had years of experience, so you may relv on them absolutely. They will be pleased to examine all those who have eye trouble or wear glasses ABSOLUTELY FREE. We would suggest therefore that you call on them. CRYSTAL LENSES Will Positively Relieve all Pains about the Head and Eyes as well as all other abnormal conditions of the eyes that can be relieved through wearing of properly fitted glasses of quality in most all cases. Our New Invisible Bifocles Will Not Confuse You Don't Forget the Dates stftg&F & -3r niS"jC' X. krrn A r I You Can See Near and Far with Same Lense Wednesday and Thursday, Nov. 29 and 30, 1916 At the St. Asaph Hotel Our Work is Guaranteed for 5 Years Beware of all persons who call at your home and claim to be representing us, as we do not have any representatives, but our Specialist at the Hotel as we advertise. All orders taken delivered by insured parcel post. OFFICE HOURS 8:30 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. If Your Time is Limited, Come Early and Avoid the Rush Remember That the above offer of $5.00 eye glasses for $1.00 a pair is for this visit only. Special prices on other classes of Optical work. Regular prices will prevail after our first visit to Stanford. NATIONAL Address all Communications to G. W. Haigh, Mgr., 608 Republic Bldg. Louisville, Ky. OPTICAL COMPANY Reception Room Hotel Parlor We would ask you not to let our remarkable offer conflict in your mind with other such offers that have been made at Drug Stores and other places by men who were not responsible, nor established anywhere nor do they claim to be; as to ourselves, we are located and established both. We guarantee our work and glasses both for 5 years in writing and as to the responsibility of our guarantee we will give bankable references to those desiring same. These glasses we are advertising are the kind that usually sell at most optical establishments at $5.00 and in some cases even more. This is the first time to our knowledge that such an offer has been made by responsible people who will stand back of their work and who cannot be branded fakirs as some have. We will make these prices THIS VISIT ONLY and no more. Call and see us and we will explain how these prices c?n be made. You are not obliged to buy any glasses and all EXAMINATIONS ABSOLUTELY FREE. and the price of getting better gradually advanced from secured has SO cents to $1.25 per bushel. Most of the buckwheat is sold at $1.00. The price has advanced to $1.50. There have been 34 car loads shipped from Science Hill and Eubank, and it is estimated that enough has been shipped from Pulaski and Floyd to make s, pi-ice- BUCKWHEAT MILL NEEDED? The Somerset News thinks here is a fine opportunity for a buckwheat mill in the Eubank section. It says: More than the usual amount was sown this year and the farmers, with the aid of the County Agent, organized a Farmer's Club for the purpose the total number of care amount to 50 for this season. The cars will average 1,400 bushels which means the total of 70,000 bushels, and the buckwheat shipped has therefore brought in about $70,000 for this season's i crop. When it is also known that this crop can be sown after wheat is taken off, and that does not drain the land of its fertility like many other crops we predict that in the near future, it will rival the tobacco and hemp crops as a money producer for Kentucky farmers. Two crops can be grown from the same land in one year, and it produces as many bushels to the acre as winter wheat. If the present prices are maintained we expect many of our farmers to grow this crop in the future. WHY WEST LIKES WILSON OUR LUNGS AEZ DELICATE Overwork, lack of fresh air, mental strain or any sickness disturbs their functions. Stubborn coughs tear and wear the sensitive lung tissues. East rejected and the West accepted the President, is it fair to assume that this represents the division of national opinion on the success of Mr. Wilson's domestic and foreign policies? We think not. The West did not go for Wilson because it was convinced of the soundness of a neutrality benevolent to the Allies or be cause it found his methods of interference in Mexico essentially wise. But the West did like the purpose and temper of Mr. Wilson's foreign policies. It liked his patience, it shared his desire to make sacrifices for peace, it approved the basis of his attitude towards Mexico. The West surely, and large minorities elsewhere stood by the President because of the net results of his administration peace at the move ment, prosperity, a general sense of good will to the rest of the world and of some fellowship for the humble within the nation. New Republic. anti-imperialist If we say roughly then that the i young parents are crushed and heart broken over the loss of their first born and have the sympathy of the entire community in this, their first hour of deep sorrow. The little babe was christened Rachel Elizabeth. The remains were laid to rest in the graveyard. k's LIVED ONLY SHORT TIME A little daughter was born to the wife of Clinton Beagle, near McKin-neAssistant Jailer John DeBorde, of about midnight last Sunday, only to brighten their home for a period Crab Orchard, who has been helpinjr of one day and night, when she re- his brother, Jailer George DeBorde turned to the God who gave her. The during circuit court, returned home y, Heard About Town Saturday. CARD OF THANKS We desire to take this means of expressing our deep appreciation for KOm EMULSION should be taken promptly for hard coughs, unyielding colds, or when strength is lowered from any cause. Its high nutritive value creates resistive force to ward off sickness. The rich cod liver oil improves the quality of the blood to relieve the cold and the glycerine is soothing and healing to the lung tissues. Refuse Alcoholic Substitutes Which Exclude the Oil. ,KJ( Go To T. D. Newland & Son, Opposite the Court-Hous- e, and get your Thanksgiving Oysters, Celery, and Cranberries Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. Rubber Footwear BALL BAND AND HIPRESS None Better for tho years with good results. I suffered with kidney trouble for some years. 1 recently hoard of the newest ON THE FUNNY BONE discovery of Doctor Pierce, namely, his (From Dallas, Tex., News.) The henpecked husband is not al- "Anuric" Kidney Tablets. After using ways to blame for his meekness. same I am completely cured of my kidney trouble. I Sometimes it is absolutely necessary. all sufferers to Dr.recommend, heartily, Pierce, for what he As we understand it, when a wom- bas done for mo cannot be estimated too an minds her own baby she's minding highly. A doctor pronounced me a well her own business. preserved woman for my ago, all duo, I If Cinderella's slipper had been as believe, to Dr. Pierce's medical aid. high-u- p Yours very truly, as the modern girl's shoe Mrs. Meuxda Miller. probably the Prince who went around looking for the owner would have Note: You've all undoubtedly heard been called a rubberneck. . of tho famous Dr. Pierce and his n medicines. Well, this prescrip"Father, gimme a good licking' and tion is one that has been successfully make me cry," was the astonishing useu ior many years oy tne physicians request little Jimmy made. one day. and specialists at Dr. Pierce's Invalids' "What makes you want such an Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for kidney complaints, and disabsurd thing?" inquired father. arising from "You'll hit me and I'll holler with eases and bladder, disorders of the kidsuch as backache, my might and mother will wipe neys back, rheumatism, dropsy, congesall weak my face with her apron and give me tion of the kidneys, inflammation of tho a penny and I'll buy candy," came bladder, scalding urine, and urinary The Crab Orchard Dramatic Club presented the drama "Broken Links" at $105. at the Boone Way Opera House, last evening. On account of the inclemency of the weather the crowd was not more than one-ha- lf what it would Why Suffer With Backache, WILLIE PARRISH PASSES AWAY have been had it been pretty weathWillie Parrish, the Kidneys or Rheumatism Now? er. "Broken Links" is one of the son of Mr. and Mrs. Will Parrish, of first-claameteur plays and was Hayden's, passed away on Thursday Lcltcr Tells of Long Looked-fvery creditably presented by the Prescription. night after an illness due to intestinCrab Orchard troupe. Mt. Vernon Dear Readers am peral autointoxication. The little fellow sonal appeal to I those making a who Signal. of vou i had been ill only five days. The inter- are botnered with Kidney ana Dladder ment will take place Saturday in the trouble, that you give up the use of Ephesus cemetery. The grieved par- harsh salts or alcoholic kidney medients have the sympathy of their many cines and in their place take a short treatment of ''Anuric." 1 have friends and relatives in their many of Dr. Pierce's medicines taken three-year-old ss or sions and deeds of our friends upon the occasion of the death and funeral of our beloved daughter and wife, Mrs. T. C. Back Mr. and Mrs. John Bros., B. Dinwiddie and family, and T. C. Back. the sympathy and other kind expres- large quantity of Kentucky river bottom grown hemp seed was preparing to ship his surplus seed to Minnesota and California. There were not many cattle on the market, and but few were sold. G. B. Peel sold eight head of yearlings to John Steele at $21.50 a head; also 12 head of 700 pound cattle at 6 cents to John Jewell. Tucker Cooley sold a Jersey cow to T. J. Curtis at $40. R. A. Dodd bought three mules from John Simpson for $625; two from Dick Canter, $290; one from John West, $140, and one from Ware COURT DAY. day, the Journal says: John W. Willis, of the Mt. Lebanon section, who raised a NICHOLASVILLE At Nicholasville court Mrs. T. E. Miracle and daughters, Misses Anna, Minnie and Mossie, left Saturday to join Mrs. Miracle's husband, Mr. T. E. Miracle, in Arlington, O. They are very friendly people, good church and Sunday School folks. After living here ten years they leave with best wishes of every one. Casey County News. Ed. C. Walton, the veteran newspaper man, was in Danville a few days since and warmly received by his brethren of the quill. He says that while his venture in Richmond was brief, yet he came out of the deal to the good and is now casting about for another paper. Ed is one of the best newspaper men in the game having been trained in boyhood by that old wheelhorse in newspaperdom, Col. W. P. Walton. Danville Messenger. I ffl SsisS Children pull at the heart m I M ig a JM JSj K M H a serious illness is averted. S Z Get a botde of Dr. King's New jf .Discovery at your druggist 8 to-da- y. B is relieved, the cough loosened and H coughs, 9 3 The mildly laxative ingredients m expel the cold germs, the choking 3 phlegm raised, congestion, strings and their slightest illness means anxiety. 9 For nearly a half century 9 mothers have had Dr. King's 9 New Discovery at hand for jf croup, colds and grippe. is the congested chest m jfi past twenty-fiv- e For that Thanksgiving Dinner i Oysters, Celery, Cranberries, Dried Fruits of fancy quality. Fruits, foreign and domestic. Everything to make your Thanksgiving din- i ner the best ever. well-know- GEORGE H. FARRIS Ea -- Try Our-- the answer. "Mr. Beats," the grocer said wearily. "I ask you for the last time, will you pay that $20 von owe me?" . "For the last time?" Beats replidd cheerfully . "I'm glad to hear you say that, old man. Yoi now. I was getting awfd'Oy iired of hearing you ask that foolish question." I can get you highest prices for your land, stock, crops or household goods. JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Sales Cried Anywhe"t W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky AUCTIONEERING Pierce's Favorite Prescription, tho friend to ailing women, and Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, proven by years to be the greatest general tonic and reconstructs for any one. ever-famous troubles. Up to this time, "Anuric" has not been on sale to the public, but by tho persuasion of many patients, Doctor Pierce has finally decided to put it into the drug stores of this country within immediate reach of all sufferers, or send 10 cents for largo trial package and free book. Simply ask for Doctor Pierce's Anuric Tablets. There can bo no imitation. Every packago of "Anuric" is sure to bo Dr. Pierce's. You will find tho signature on tho package just as you do on Dr. Cambria Steel Farm Fence Just Received i W. H. HIGGINS -- - : 7T,"VA. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Tuesday, November, 28, the Kentucky Kicnmond. The .Richmond squad averaged close to 176 pounds. The home team also played the Ashland Athletic Association, of Lexington and beat them by several points. The games won and lost were: S.H. S. 0; Normal 44. S. H. S. 6; D.& D. 50. S. H. S. 26; Normal 14. S. H. S. 59; Nicholasville 0. S. H. S. 31; Nicholasville 0. S. H. S. 19; Lexington 14 The above, games show Stanford High School to have scored 144 points to their opponents' 122. A return game could not be arranged to suit both parties, so the return game with the D. & D. institute was not played. 191 6. Page Seven Eastern Normal, of T"tlf- " J Net Contents 15 Ruid Drachm i m F 11. 7?I For Thanksgivin have just received some new and dis- tinctive styles in Ladies' Boots, including Battleship Grey and Brown Kid Lace, the shoe that is all the rage just now Ladies New Boots AE V inj?i For Infants ard C"r-iIt'i- ' 'A& 1 -.1 . rz fum w Mothers Know That Genuine Gastorla ZJ. c S- - ' ' ALGOHOL-- 3 PER GENT. AVccIablcftcparationBrAs-t-r!f- ::::::: Friday afternoon the Freshman girls under the supervision of Miss Farra, showed their appreciation for what the football team has done for the school by serving them with hot chocolate and tea cakes. Joe T. Embry, of the Senior class, has been absent several days and is substituting for Frank Weather-foron route 5. The Senior Class rings have been sign. They are beautiful patterns and received and are of a very artistic handsome, meeting with the apd, de-ve- ry -- :Z tn . , similalinSUicToodlyKeguta-.r- : .tif;Tftm.iriicnndBcfwclsctt -- Smi Jl! ;Z ." '$5$$ Sr VM . i j Tt,orHnrPromoiinDcstion r,r..inoc:andResLContauis neither Opiam.Morphincnor Mineral. Nonnarcotic Jumpkin Sitd MockeUt Salts Always Bears the Signature of Jrptnnait proval of all. .BtCarbonatc Sea Car Shortage Improves Slowly harm Sttd (7artfrttSiyar ; jirtraiTT'" -- " Come in and select yours while we have your size and width ii ii Z Wii i SS Parks & Home of Fine Footwear part in winning. Baughman, at full, although outweighed by the others liiwl wU fVirt Hen-dre- n Comp'ny linn AiifraA lic Tlonrl ..,., " nit naru ana nit tne line as game and determined as any one was ever known to. Forward passes were not used very much by the home boys but once. "Tuck" shot the ball to Noe on the end, who received it and made an excellent run through a broken field and when he stopped he was lying between the goal posts for a touchdown. Durinsr the last of the game the home boys were eager for another goal and Perkins carried the ball around left end for a pretty touch but the others said he ran out of bounds so had to bring the ball back in only a short distance from the goal. This rubbed the boys the wrong way and "Tuck" snapped the ball and made a dive through Tubby Martin's legs for a touch while Tubby fought the would-b- e tacklers off like a wild cat. When the final whistle blew "Tuck" had two touches to his credit, "Perk," had two and Noe could account for one. The line was rather light but played a fine game and of course Joe T. Embry came in High School Notes (By John Reid McKinney) Saturday, November 18, the football season of the Stanford High was closed with a victory over the the combined teams of Nicholasville. The enemies were easily trampled under foot and the oval of pigskin was pushed forward at will by the locals. Their opponents were outclassed at every point and even their captain and mainstay, "Big John" was unable to gain, as soon as the ball was kicked off the Stanford boys began marching down the field just as they pleased. The ball was in their possession most of the time and if Nicholasville did happen to get it, they always soon lost it. Tucker, at quarter played a good game and skirted the ends and tore open the line for good gains. Perkins, in the Lackfield could always be counted upon for jrood gains and when he got the ball it was almost impossible to stop him, taking three or four to down him every time. John Cash showed a lot of speed and did his -- ,. be- n ll rl "- Kxact Copy of Wrapper. road purchased several hundred cars Incorporated last week for early delivery, while SF!K3S5SI &&mm DANVILLE, KY the Louisville '& Nashville railroad has secured the return of part of its cars held by other systems and has lifted the embrago placed within the LOW RATE TO BIG STOCK SHOW State. A number of live stock men from his share of the glory, as usual for this section are preparing to attend line-u- p was as ioiiow the International Live Stock Expoo. a., o AVOIDS sition at Chicago the first week in " ob Johnsto Tucker December. Agent J. S. Rice, of the Baughman Combs fb L. & N. here, has been notified of a 1hb Perkins Martin I I The freierht car shortage continues to improve very slowly, and it is only through cooperation between the consignee and the roailroads that there is any immediate hope of alleviating the situation. The shortage affects coal cars for the most part and the sudden cold weather of last week and the increased demand for transportation facilities has added to the already aggravated conditions. Holding a car more than one day in unloading it is considered wasting much valuable time now where formerly several days were permitted before a demand was made for the return of the car. The Queen & Crescent rail- LOSS OF bLEEl rcsullnlhcrcfionvinjnf11 . teff3"ri ana revn w"'"--. - .7 r..rD0iivfnr r,nN7m;ic Signature"- f . 1 j . J COMPANY. Use For Over B Thirty Years widBHsrfa KtW TTORK CAS 1 THC CtNTAUfJ CITT ie .IFAMLY low round trip rate from Stanford to Chicago and return, of $16.40. The rate troes on December 2.3 and 4 with final return limit December 14th. The routing for this special rate will ' be over the L. & N. to Louisville, of course, and from Louisville to Chi-- ! cago over the Pennsylvania railroad. J. Johnston Duncan Bell Kines r hb c 1 1 1 g -- t. Thedford's Embry ' Summary Touchdowns: Tucker 2 Perkins 2, Noe 1; Goals: Tucker 4. Referee, Embry, Centre. Time of McDuff, Va. "I suffered for several quarters 10 minutes. years," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, oi Mavnahan Iglehart Burton Gregg t rg rt e r Cooper Noe With Camenisch By Being Constantly Supplied H. Cash Black-Draugh- Martin McCarty J. Cash SERIOUS SICKNESS BANK THE FIRST NATIONAL Nov. 17, 1916 close of business Kentucky, At Stanford, in the State of No. 2788 REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF at e FT - i S: f& Q"V3 asirnnr & coct- - "orJ1r if The comfort and seeureness of the tiv rJ a expectant mother is essential to the ystr welfare of the future child. In cxer- 'y A, rising caution be guided by the experi ence of hundreds wlio have round m "Mother's Friend" a way to eliminate- se vere suffering and insure your own rapid recovery. It is easily applied and its influence over the effected ligaments is soothing and luiK'lichil. Get it at any druggist. Send for the free book on Motherhood. Address Be MotheiS Wh.oKn.ovr; OtiidLecL kyr 2$3s ''... 'It,.... Tm 1 K .his place, "with sick headache, and closing out of the foot- siomach trouble. With the Ten years ago a friend told me to try ball season, that past time has been which I did, abandoned and shinney is the princi- Thedfotd's j:id I tound it to be the best family meat-cin- e pal entertainment for the boys. tor young and old. Stith Noe, of the Junior class, is 1 keep on hand all the absent for the numbered with the latter part of last week and the first time now, and when my children feel a 'ittle bad, they ask me for a dose, and it part of this. and very few, to does them more good than any medicine The davs are few the delight of all the pupils for the li.ey ever tried. We never have a long spell of sick-ic- ss Thanksgiving holidays. Although the in our family, since we commenced vacation is of short duration, it is j.sing to by all. looked forward is purely The report of the football record Thedford's shows that S. H. S. won a majority vegetable, and has been tound to regu- of their games this year. In every ,e weak stomachs, aid digestion, re- -' ve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea, game they played they went up against teams of larger institutions lcadache, sick stomach, and similar and larger towns. In only one instance ymptoms. did they outweight their opponents, It has been in constant use for more that beim' Nicholasville, and then, i Inn 70 years, and has benefited more Nicholasville had their high school and i i?n a million people K,JHZ itsi IV "VI lllli;irCUi rtAiiAfyn tx nifiL" Tnnir ihvmii i Your druggist sells and recommends from. Thev were came enoueh to Price only 25c. Get a go against the strong eleven of the Package n. c. 12a D. & D institute, of Danville, and 3F Black-Draught, RESOURCES Loans and discounts (except those shown on b and c) Overdrafts, secured, $11.35; unsecured, none (par value) U. S. Bonds deposited to secure Stocks, other than Federal Reserve Bank stock Stock of Federal Reserve Bank (50 per ct. of subscription) Value of banking house (if unencumbered) Furniture and fixtures Black-Draug- ht Black-Draugh- t." Black-Draug- ht Net amount due from approved reserve agents, $ 1,262.14 in New York, Chicago and St. Louis Net amount due from approved reserve agents, 35,755.69 in other reserve cities Net amount due from banks and bankers (other than included in 10 or 18) 110.12 $ Outside checks and other cash items 277.60 Fractional currency, nickels and cents Notes of other national banks Federal Reserve notes Lawful reserve in vault and with Federal Bank Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. Treasurer Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in ... Surplus fund $ 8,334.64 Undivided profits 3,200.62 Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid.. Circulating .notes outstanding Net amount due to banks and bankers, other than included Individual deposits subject to check Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days Total demand deposits. Items 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 3S, 39 Certificates of deposit Other time deposits Total of time deposits, Items 41, 42 and 43, $54,459.60 and 40, $207,206.93. $268,079.17 11.35 50,000.00 2,945.00 2,400.00 4,625.00 2,173,50 37,017.83 328.06 387.72 615.00 100.00 23,851.00 2,500.00 $395,033.63 $ 50,000.00 28,500.00 5,134.02 49,600.00 133.08 201,484.93 5,722.00 19,417.50 35,042.10 i tl" vv- - Black-Draug- ht. to-da- y. .! The Bradfield Regulator Co., 209 Lamar Rldir.. Atlanta, (Ja. aaxKDizzzzaznzzaxMimixmx No. 5132 OF THE CONDITION OF REPORT THE LINCOLN COUNTY NATIONAL BANK At Stanford, in the State of Kentucky, at close of business Nov. 17, 191(5 l"' ' ' " Attention Ladies! We have about Two Hundred Ladies' and Misses' Coats, which we will close out under cost, as we will not handle same anymore. These are extra good values and and cannot be bought at the price we will sell them for. Ladies Raincoats and Sweaters are now going at cost. RESOURCES Loans and discounts (except those shown on b and c) Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, none U. S. Bonds deposited to secure circulation (par value) Bonds other than U. S. Bonds pledged to secure $ 3,000.00 postal savings deposits Securities other than U. s. oonus uiot mciuuing 27,000.00 stocks) owned unpledged Stock of Federal Reserve Bar.k (50 per ct. of subscription Value of banking house (if unencumbered $353,782.50 .00 100,000.00 Furniture and fixtures Net amount due from approved reserve agents, $ 6,102.83 in New York, Chicago and St. Louis Net amount due from approved reserve agents, 29,998.33 in other reserve cities Net amount due from banks and bankers (other than included in 10 or 18) $ 1,144.30 Outside checks and other cash items 510.70 Fractional currency, nickels and cents Notes of other national banks Federal Reserve notes Lawful reserve in vault and with Federal Reserve Bank.... Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. Treasurer Total Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits u 30,00.00 4,550.00 10,000.00 300.00 n $395,033.63 Total State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, ss: bank do solemnly swear I, J. S. Hocker, President of the above-name- d that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. S. HOCKER, President. -- Attest: Subscribed and sworn to before H S. T. HARRIS, this 23rd day of Nov., 1916 W. M. BRIGHT, Commission expires Jan. 11, 1920 Notary Public J. J. C. EUBANKS, M. PETTUS, Directors 36,101.16 3,761.52 1,655.00 1,050.00 515.00 35,941.72 5,000.00 $582,656.96 $100,000.00 50,100.00 EVERYTHING For Your LIABILITIES $10,037.21 3,208.04 Thanksgiving Dinner cake, $1.75; b cake, 70c cheaper than home baking. Also fresh Celery, Cranberries, Fruits of all kinds. Fresh Nuts, Shelled and Unshelled. Everything sold on a strict guarantee best the market affords. Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid.. We have a very large stock of shoes and are still selling them at the old price. Come and See for Yourself. I Amount reserved for taxes accrued Circulating notes outstanding Net amount due to banks and bankers, in 29 or 30) Individual deposits subject to check , Postal savings deposits Deposits requiring notice but less than Total demand deposits, Items 33, 34, and 40, $270,993.61. Certificates of deposit Total of time deposits, items 41, 4Z ( 6,829.17 ni'Son'oo 97,700.00 Streitmann's Fruit Cakes 2-l- 5-l- b other than included 30 days 35, 36, 37, 38, 39 -- 260'in'rn 629.52 10,211.87 49,890.27 b,ldo.4 ana 43, $4y,Bu.iw Robinson's $582,656.96 j Total State of Kentucky, County of Lincoln, ss: bank do solemnly swear I, W. M. Bright, Cashier of the above-name- d statement is true to the best ot my Knowledge ana uenei. that the above W. M. BRIGHT, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me this 22nd day of Nov., 1916 Notary Public Commission expires Feb. 7, 1920 . Correct W. W. SAUNDERS, R. L. HUBBLE, J. B. PAXTON, J. W. ROCHESTER, Attest: E. B. CAMPBELL Phone 261 Stanford, Ky. u Directors Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky Tuesday, November, 28, 1916. At W, R. Spann's gale, of import ed Jersey cattle, in Shelby county Saturday,. 79 head averaged $412. W. R. Proctor, of Barryville, N. Y., paid $7,650 for four cows. John Tom Murphy, of Montgomery county has sold to Henry Judy, of Mt. Sterling, his farm of about forty acres, near the levee, for $5,000. Possession will be given March 1. In Hardin county Ernest Lee has sold to S. J. Patterson 25 head of cattle, which he purchased from Bond Bros., for delivery during the first half of March. The contract price is $8.50 a hundred, and the bunch will average about 1,300 pounds. In Harrison county C. T. Eals, agent for Mrs. Ben Harp, sold her farm of 86 acres, in two tracts. P. H. Harney bought 45 acres, improved at $170 an acre, and C. T.'Eals bought 41 acres, unimproved, at $119 an acre. The land lies on the pike, a few miles from -Mil-lersbu- u WHY THE NEWEST FORD Makes No Noise Admirers of the new FORD car, with its absence of brass trimmings, its shaeply hood and other features that contribute to its neat appearance, will be more than amused at the witicism of the claim that the reason the new FORD is practically noiseless is "because the brass band has been taken off the hood." Brass Bands always 'were noisy. Still laying all attempts at wit aside, the new FORD Touring Car at $360 and the New Ford Roadster at $345 are without a peer for economy, low cost, durability and the ability to go where other cars can't go. IT'S A CAR FOR ALL THE PEOPLE S Jl . j jl, 6 rg Cyn-thian- a. Storage, Repairs, Tires, Accessories, Phone No. 203. Ford Agent for Lincoln County H. C. Anderson's Garage Farm and Stock News Henry Lunsford sold court day in ing for $150 to a Mr Nicnols. of Lexington. The J. J. Denison farm near Pilot View in Clark county, was sold to Sirs. Arthur V. Epperson for $7,500. A. L. Edwards shipped from Frankfort last week 23 head of 1,00 to pound cattle, bought at from G to 6 cents a pound. Eighteen turkeys that weighed an average of twenty-on- e pounds were sold last week to a local dealer by Mrs. James Dodge, of near Paris, for 21 cents per pound, netting her the neat sum of $75.58. Paris News. Paul Finch, of Drake's Creek Stock Farm, north of Crab Orchard, made a big shipment of 45 head of hit registered Duroc Jersey hogs to the McKee Bros., the big Duroc breeders and shippers at Versailles, last week. In the shipment, which Finch sent them were 15 sows and 30 gilts, all bred in the purple. Mr. Finch received a long price for these hogs as his strains have a great reputation and are always in demand. To W. R. Cooper, of Water Valley, Miss., he shipped last week a boar for which he received $30. 1,-2- 00 1- -2 ld Charles B. Dale, of Montgomery county, has just sold to a Mississippi buyer his sensational sire and show stallion, Star Emerald, by the decreased champion saddle stallion, Emerald Chief, for $1,000. Star Emerald and has won many blue ties at the Kentucky fairs. Scott Bros., of the Goshen section, have just received 100 barrels of corn they bought in August from Ed Holtzclaw at $3. They sold to Mr. Nave a five months' steer calf for $50 and bought from him 10 shoato for $45. Morgan S. Baughman, young son of M. S. Baughman, sold one of his fancy Shetland ponies to Mrs. Levi Myers last week, for shipment to her son, Sid Myers at LaGrange, N. C. The pony was a yearling mare and was sold at a fancy figure. In Woodford county last week A. L. Edwards bought from S. L. Wool-dridg- e and Maupin 30 head of 950 and 1,000-poun- d cattle at 5 4 to G 4 cents. He bought from B. F. Wise 10 short yearling steers for $350; from Wm. Etherington four d heifers and steers at 5 2 cents and a cow and calf for $60; from different parties 50 hogs, 100 to 140 pounds at 7 2 to 8 2 cents. 3-1-- 840-poun- 1-- 1-- 1-- S. Edelen, owner of Glen-worFarms, Burgin, shipped to C. B. Wilkins. Bellevue, Tenn., three fine specimen of saddle horses, Bo- - i hemian Swell by Bohemian King and ( out of a Montgomery Chiei dam; Bohemian Bay, by Bohemian King and having for his dam the noted Bird Cromwell 7531; the other horse being a thoroughly mannered saddle and driving gelding. J. C. Landers, of Humphreys county, Tenn., has selected and bought of Allen S. Edelen, of Glenworth Farms, Burgin, Bohemian Sonato 13502, a fine weanling mare by Bohemian King; also a handsome stallion of the same age registered as Bohemian Dandy 7860, by Bohemian and out of a daughter of Dandy Jim. Both youngsters are beautiful chestnut color and fine individuals. At a sale in Scott county last week A Heins disposed of the following at public sale : A crib of corn brought $4.30 per barrel; four cows averaged $78; four hogs $10.30 per hundred; 20 tons clover hay brought $15 per ton; one gray mare $135; one colt. $85; one suckling colt, $60; one brown horse, $125; four or five horses besides the above sold from $75 to $100. The farm, consisting of 127 acres, was bought by Q. A. Jameson at $100 per acre. county Rhode IsThe Woodford land Red pullets of Mrs. Harris Lehman, of Midway, were in third place in the egg laying contest at the Experiment Station at the end of the second week. During the seven days Mrs. Lehman's pullets laid 21 eggs. Two pens of White Leghorns again tied for first place, with 26 eggs each to their credit for the week. Another White Leghorn pen come second, with 23 eggs. Thirteen of the 30 pens of pullets did not lay an egg. The 17 laying pens produced the second week a total of 251 eggs, a gain of 68 over the first week. Allen th A Real Live Gift Store HERE IN STANFORD We have arranged this Christmas to make our place a real headquarters for Santa Claus, with gifts for every memjDer of the family, old or young, large or small. You need go no farther than Stanford and the Lincoln Pharmacy to supply your every desire for a Christmas Gift. We are getting in daily A Bewildering and Attractive Line of Christmas Gifts including toys of all kinds for the little fellows, Games, Books, Guns Sleds, Candies, in fact everything the childish heart could wish for. For the older members of the family, our assortment of presents is more complete Pretty Papers, Perfumes, Toilet Accessories in Silver and Ivory, Candies, Cut Glass, Pictures and Books for the ladies. Cigars, Attractive Pipes and Smoker's Supplies, Shaving Sets and a large number of other things which peculiarly appeal to the mascuYou simply cannot afford to buy a single present unline heart. til you have looked at our magnificent stock of gifts this season and have seen what a great saving in money you can make by purchasing your presents right at home from two-year-o- ld The Lincoln Pharmacy J. W. ACEY, Proprietor STANFORD, KENTUCKY The Versailles Sun says that a F. M. Ware, a prominent merchant Woodford county farmer who keeps of McKinney, was in the city the past tab on the markets makes the pro- week buying Christmas goods. phecy that corn will bring $7 a barrel before another crop is harvested and Lexington Leader. that hogs will go to $15. Clyde Buckley has purchased to date 165,000 pounds of new tobacco, most of it in Woodford county, at prices ranging i from $10 to $14 per cwt. Mr. Buck- Gets-I- t' ' ley says he expects to see "a good, lively tobacco market. I Lifts Your Corn Bight Off. At the sale of E. P. Royalty and Never Fails. Garnett Ransdell at Salvisa, in Mer- your life see a corn coino "Ever in cer county, sales were as follows: out like that? Look at the true skin one work mule $95; underneath smooth as the palm of eight horses brought from $55 to $85 your hand! (a head; 10 milk cows from $45 to '$(57.50 a head; six yearling heifers $30 to $45 a head; four yearling steers $43 a head; two weanling 'calves $29.50 a head; one bull, $70; one yearling bull $52; 10 head of sheep at $12.80 a head; 3.J head of sheep at $9.40 a head; 35 head of sheep at $11.50 a head; 10 brood sows, no bred, $13.75 to $23 a head; 22 shoats $4.75 a head; Household goods and farming implements brought good prices. One hundred barrels of corn sold in lots at from $3.90 to $4.10 a ALLEN HEIATT, Asst. Manager Walnut Street Warehouse JOHN S. VAN WINKLE, Secretary JESSE W. OVERSTREET, Asst. Manager .People s Tobacco Warehouse - tv-,- - ' I7 ', , '" W'srr4' '"'-.-?'&4'r'j-r$s -- "Look Pa, How t . - 1 Xj M -r-- aai 9BH Works!" v ' four-year-o- ld E two-year-lo- ld 25-bar- rel ! barrel. We Will Open Our Warehouses to Receive Tobacco November 27th And the First Sale Will Occur On Monday, December 4, 1916 We will continue action sales every day, excepting Sunday and holidays from that date on. You can rest assured that Danville will be the highest market in this section, as we and manufacturing plants in the world. Our are the closest market to the largest accommodations for both man and beast are as good as the best. Loose leaf floor plan is the best and only way of marketing tobacco, to insure the highest dollar to the grower. These facts have been demonstrated in Virginia, North and South Carolina, where they have Drive your wagon to the Danbeen selling tobacco on this plan for the past fifty years. ville market. You will always find someone to attend to your wants, and welcome you. During the sale we will do our very best to get you the highest market price for your tobacco. All the large factory buyers will be on hand on the first day of sale. We have experienced men in all departments to look after .your interests, including two of finest J The warehouses do not buy tobacco except on sale auctioneers in this or any other state. at auction. We do a strictly commission business. Free stables and no rejection fee. Appreciating your past patronage, we hope you will see your way clear to bring us your tobacco, guaranteeing you the highest market prices, absolutely accurate weights and an all around square deal. You are cordially invited to attend our opening sale, December 4th. re-dryi- ng PIE SUPPER There will be a pie supper at Goshen Wednesday night, Nov. 29. Everybody is welcome. All the girls are urged to come and bring pies and the young men to bring their pocket books. There will be a contest for the most popular young lady. The proceeds are to be used for the benefit of the school. Let everybody come and have an old fashioned good time. CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS Hogs Receipts 8,700; active; packers and butchers $9.85 10.20; common to choice $7.50 9.50; pigs, and lights, $6.509.35; stags $6.25 Receipts 2,100; Penny Drug Store. 8.25. Cattle higher; steers $5.50 8. 50; heifers slow; $4.50 11. Sheep Receipts, 400; strong, $47; lambs slow $7 10.75. December wheat closed at $1.73 5-- 8. t That! Off Comes That Slick u a W&istle. The earth is blessed with the one. remsimple, painless, never-failinedy that makes millions of "GETS-IT". people happy, and that's Apply it in U seconds. It dries. Some people jab and dip at their corns with knives and razors wrap their toes in packages with bandages or sticky tape, make them red and raw with salves. Nothing like Your corn this wltb "GETS-IT.- " loosens you lift it off. j There's nothing to press on the corn, or hurt. Anprels couldn't ask for more. Try it tonieht on any corn, callus or wart. "GETS-IT- " Is sold and recommended by druKftfsts everywhere. 25c a bottle, or cent on receipt of pries by B. Lawrence &. Co., Chicago. HI. . Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The Well Now. Look Pesky Cora ff corn-pestered $5(5)7.25; cows $4.35G.25. Calves J L Beazley & Co 1 For the first time in seven years Yale defeated Harvard at football Saturday 6 to 3. POSTED! prohibit We. the unflersijmed, hunting of every sort, fishing and other trespassing upon our property: Ador, J. :Frank Mrs. Catherine Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs. Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. LogajL, J. M. Gooch, David Stephens, R.'T". Dudderar, Thomas Montgomery, J. h. Beazley and Miss Florence Givens. Frank Thompson, Miss Mattie If. Hewes, W. G. Gooch, J. H. Thomp son, F. L. Thompson, J. K. rjelm, H. Baughman, Will Cordier, A. rr;- - mer Undertaker Phone 42, Stanford, tvyv J. C. McCLARY PEOPLES TOBACCO WAREHOUSE CO. Danville, Kentucky Incorporated I. M. 1)UNN, President Traylor, John Ponenhagen. J. Bruce, A. L. Thompson. Undertaker Offici Embalmer Homo Pkeas 3$i Phona 167 STANFORD. KSf.