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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): December 8, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916120801_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): December 8, 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. The Interior Journal No. 97. Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky. Mc-Robe- rts Friday, December, 8, 1916. Tuesdays and Fridays REVIVAL IS OVER EVANGELIST BRYAN CALLED TO HELP STATE BOARD HEAD Two Weeks' Protracted Meeting Closes At Baptist Church Splendid Sermons Were Heard LOSES HAND IN HEMP BREAK. Memorial To Airman Martha Circle Entertains Caswell Saufley' s Classmates to Place Delightful Affair at Crab Orchard East End Items. Tablet In Capitol. A dispatch from Frankfort Wednesday said that the Capitol Comto mission has granted permission the Class of 1908 of the United States Naval Academy to place in the capitol building a replica of a memorial tablet which is being installed at Annapolis to the memory of Lieut. Richard Caswell Saufley, of Stanford, who was killed by a fall in his aeroplane off Pensacola, Fla., June 9th, last. Lieut. Saufley stood high in his graduating class from the naval academy and was a great favorite, and it is understood that the members of the class appreciating the high rank he had attained in the U. S. flying service nn:l the world s records he had set, voted to place this memorial to nim and hi? achievements. Crab Orchard, dec. 8. The "Martha Circle" held their first carnival at the Masonic Hall, Saturday evening, Nov. 25th, and a large crowd attended. On both sides of the hall beautiful booths were erected. The first booth to the right beautifully draped in scarlet and green was the fancy work display, where everything in lovely needle work was shown. This work showed skill, patience and taste and was presided over by Miss Myrtle Murray and Mrs. Myrtle Goodwin. Next came the candy and peanut booth, draped in white and red hangings, and contained a most tempting display of delicious home made candies and freshly roasted peanuts. It was presided over by Misses Ethye Geiszl and Mary Siler, with Irene Manuel, Eva Geiszl, Elizabeth Newland and Mary Messer, as helpers and you know it was a sweet booth. Next on the same side of the hall was the well which held in its depths many useful and handsome packages, which were drawn up and presented by Misses Tanna Thompson and Nadine This was a very popular scheme and many more packages could have been disposed of if they had been there. The well scene was a pretty one. Cedar boughs, palms, ferns and other plants surrounding it, made it a most realistic affair. Then acioss the entire end of the hall stood the chocolate and cake booth, presided over by the mother of the circle, Mrs. M. E. Fish, who wa. beautifully attired in pure white and never .looked better. She was assisted ed by the president of the order, Mrs Frazier Kurt, Misses Byrd Perkins, Mayme Holman, and Myrtle Jones. This booth was certainly handsome. Over the lop were suspended bright stars and immediately under the center was suspended an ornamental circle and in the center in silver letters Mc-Clur- Revival services at the Stanford Baptist church which have been in progress for a little over two wee!-s- , were brought to a close Thursday night when Rev. O. E. Bryan, state Baptist evangelist, who has been doing the preaching, was called to Louisville to take up his new work as assistant to Dr. W. E. Powell, secretary Wider, who bought the farm in the Shelby City section, a few years ago, had his right hand amputated Wednesday as a result of getting it caught in a new style hemp breaking machine. Mr. Wilder was working one of the new makes of machines on his farm with his large hemp crop, and in reaching up in to the machine got his hand caught. The machine could not be stopped in time to save the member, and when he was released the member was horribly crushed. Physicians found it necessary to amputate the hand above the wrist. This is Mr. Wilder's second serious accident, he having lost a limb several years ago. S. R. Monday last to be days. Mr. Billy George his brother, Charles, Mrs. L. F. Jones absent several RICE GETS IN RACE Holman is with SECOND CANDIDATE TO RUN in Paris. and Porter are FOR COUNTY JUDGE with her parents, near London. Mesdames Caltha and Sallie New-lan- d Writes a Strong Card to the Demowent to Somerset Wednesday crats, Setting Forth Platform He to visit relatives. Will Stand Upon. Mr. S. L. Cummins, our miller, purchased the Robert Thompson home With the reorganization of the last week for $4,200, we are told. Democratic County Committee out This was formerly the D. B. Edmiston property and one of the nicest homes the way, interest in county politics is here. The whole town is in sadness growing daily, and many candidates over having to give up this excellent are being groomed by their friends. The second candidate to announce family. Miss Alene Collier brought a little school mate home with her from Mt. Vernon to stay from Saturday until Monday with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Collier. Rev. C. E. Wyatt preached splendid sermons Sunday morning and night at the Christian church. The subject of the morning discourse was of the Baptist State Board of Mis- sions. Rev. Bryan was elected to his AGED LADY BREAKS LIMB Mrs. R. A. Parson, one of the oldest women in the county, sustained a new duties at a meeting of the board at Louisville Tuesday. Dr. M. D. Early, pastor of the local church, is a member of the board, and attended the meeting at which Rev. Bryan was given his new duties. Dr. Powell is in very poor health and is compelled to undergo a serious operation at once. Great interest was manifested in the services from the beginning to end, and much regret was felt that Rev. Bryan was called away before the meeting was concluded. He is a man of unusual power in presenta tion of the Word, and every sermon was delivered in his own neculiar and forceful way. He made many see the old gospel truths in a new light, and at the same time made many warm friends and admirers here, whose best wishes will ever be with him in his great work. At the close of the services Thursday night, Pastor Early said severe accident at her heme near that he could wish that in some unit- " ed way all the churches of Stanford could unite to carry on this revival, in some large tent or assembly hall; that he was anxious to see the work go on in Stanford. At tha meeting of the Baptist board, the selection of an assistant to Dr. Powell was made necessary by the adoption of the budget plan to distribute the financial contributions to the board. The Rev. W. L. Brock, of Lexingas Sunday School ton, was secretary and Paul. Powell, son of Dr. Powell.rwhoAvasa B. Yt. PjlL, secretary, of iTouisvillcwas made his assistant. The Rev. N. T. Barnes, of secretary of Louisville, was the Kentucky B. Y. P. U. and A. E. Wohlbold made office secretary and assistant treasurer. Additional appropriations were voted Baptist Woman's Missionary Urion to enable them to enlarge their sphere of usefulness. The union mw has ovfr 1,100 organizations in the state. Aside from the Budget the board has also taken on itself, as part cf coming year's program, the study of plans and the raising of between $300,000 and $500,000 for the endowment and equipment of the denominational schools and colleges throughout the state. ed Rowland Friday morning when she fell and fractured her left limb. She slipped on the floor of her home and fell in such a way that her left limb between the knee and the thigh was broken She was given prompt medi- Assessor Falls and Breaks Shoulder cal attention, but the injury is bound While Wife Is Also Laid Vp to be a very serious one to Mrs. Parsons on account of her age. Assessor E. D. Kennedy is certainly having his share of bad luck this C. O. NEGRO IN JAIL HERE fall. With Mrs. Kennedy in the hosTom Fish, a Crab Orchard negro, pital at Danville with a broken limb, is in county jail here, on a charge of Mr. Kennedy is now laid up at his home on Hustonville street with a cutting his wife and his mother-in-lawith a knife. His wife, who is in broken shoulder. While cutting meat is said to be on his back porch Wednesday, he a delicate condition, severely cut on the side. The affair took a step backward, missed his took place last Saturday night. Fish footing and went off the porch, striksays that the women were trying to ing on his shoulder and breaking his take the knife away from him when left shoulder. The injury is a very painful one. Physicians set the memthey were cut. ber and did all in their power, but Mr. Kennedy will be confined to his MRS. DAYTON WON MEDAL home for some time. A splendid sum was realized at the W. C. T. U. matrons' medal contest at McKinney early in the week. Mrs. Dayton was declared the winner by the judges who were Judge Sam J. But Billy Gooch and Clay Kauffman Are "Mentioned." Pugh, of Vanceburg, and Misses Far-r- a Eb Kennedy's Bad Luck e. w Boyle Claims Senator school. and Ballard, of the Stanford city District politicians are beginninr About $26 was realized at to pay some attention to the senatothe door which goes to help the W. rial race which comes off next year, C. T. U. work, t at the same time as the county primaries. The Louisville Times this - . BOOTLEGGINGCHARGED week said: Pattie Engleman, a Danville neg-reFriends of Jay Harlan, the well was arrested by Deputy United known lawyer and politician of DanStates Marshal C. L. Winfrey, of ville, are booming him for State Somerset, charged with selling intox- Senator in the district composed of icating liquors without Government Boyle, Lincoln, Garrard and Casej license. She will be taken to Catletts-bur- g counties, and he is expected to be for trial. sure starter in the race. Boyle county claims the right to furnish the Mr. Southwick left a good im- nominee for State Senator next time pression. London, (Eng.) Echo. and insists that the rotation agreeMr. Southwick had the needed note ment between the counties in that Glasgow, (Scotland) senatorial district has long been disof Sympathy. Citizen. An artistic triumph. Bos- regarded so far as Boyle county is ton, (Mass.) Transcript. A Literary concerned. The point is made that Treat. Brooklyn, (N. Y.) Times. it has been twenty years since Boyle 97-- 1 county furnished a Senator and he --- the ss were natural looking roses, lilies and other flowe'r suspended and large bunches Vj74fiSIlK.t": cu glass vases. The pink, green and white looked very beautiful against a back ground of pure white. Holly and mistletoe peeped at you everywhere. Here was found the most delicious cake and chocolate and it was liberally patronized and was the handsomest booth of all. On the left side of the hall was the coffee and sandwich booth draped tastefully in the national colors, with word"Martha." Everywhere News of the Churches service will be held at the Christian church Sunday, December 10th, at 11 A. M. Rev. Homer Carpenter, chancellor of Transylvania University will preach the sermon. Come. Rev. D. M. Walker, of the Christian church will preach at the Lancaster Christian church Sunday morning. Rev. Tinder, the pastor there goes to London to preach. Rev. Homer Carpenter will preach here. Presbyterian Church, Dec. 10th Sunday School at 9:55; Morning service at 11 o'clock, "The Christian a Possible Pillar." C.E. meeting 6:30; Union revival at the Baptist church M. The C. W. B. counties in the Eighteenth senatorial district are not taking the claim of chusetts Tuesday, the drys gained Boyle county seriously, for it is understood that Lincoln county will put four towns, losing none. The Monticello High School basket forward Representative W. G. Gooch ball team defeated Columbia high oy and that Representative H. Clay Kauffman, of Garrard county, will a score of 38 to 12. At Flemingsburg, this week, dur- try for the seat in the State Senate. ing a thunderstorm, Miss Loretta Both served in the last legislature Dye, while walking along the street and were lined up with the State had a piece of glass which she was Administration. The present State carrying broken in he'r hand by a i Senator' from that district is Charles stroke of lightning. Her arm was bad- F. Montgomery, of Casey county. His ly blackened up, but she suffered no predecessor was R. L. Hubble, of injury from it whatever. Lincoln county who served two terms of eight years, and he succeeded George T. Farris, of Garrard county Take "Cascarets" If who was also a State Senator for Headachy, Bilious eight years. In local option elections in Massa- Here. There, Everywhere was a Republican, E. C. Linneyt It would appear that the other the American flag handsomely draped overhead. Here was to be found the finest .coffee, splendid sand wiches, salads, pickles and was gracefully presided over by Mrs. Jamie Carpenter, Misses Jewell Good win ana jonn ii.va nuton. it was aiso liberally patronized. Next was the weird home of the Fortune Teller. Outside was perched a wise looking owl and other em- blems pertaining to the craft. Insule isat a hideous crone who whined oat i your past meanness, your present badness and your future woe. No one i guesseu wno sne was ior some time finally it leaked out that it was when our pretty and shy Miss Sllen Mr ore, I I And Constipated o'clock. Best For Liver And Bowels, Bad S. D. Gordon, author of "Quiet Breath, Bad Colds, Sour Talks" will give nine lectures in Stomach Stanford, Dec. 31 to Jan. 4. Mr. Gordon is to come under the auspices Get a box. of the churches of the town. Sick headache, biliousness, coated At the Methodist church Sunday School at 9:30. The pastor will tongue, head and nose clogged up preach at 10:45. Epworth League with a cold always trace this to torpid liver; delayed, fermenting 6:30. Baptist Church Preaching at 11 food in the bowels or sour, gassy stomach. A. M., by the pastor on "A Message Poisonous matter clogged in the to the Church." Evening subject, 7 10-ce- nt at the Young Man Safe." A full attendance of the membership earnestly desired. Hope all the members will be in Sunday School at 9:30 A. M. RAILWAY BOYS GO UP "Is intestines, instead of being cast out ed Their friends are glad to learn in the service of the Queen & Crescent Railroad Company as brakemen for a number of consecutive years the following have been promoted to the position of conductors: Norman C. Thompson, "M. Ledly Phillips and Carl A. Love, who entered service in 1907 and 1908, between Danville, Ky., and Oakdale, Tenn. that after being ing hasoache. Cascarets immediately cleanse the stomach, remove the sour, undigested food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and Carry out .the the constipated waste matter and poisons in the bowels. A Cascaret tonight will surely straighten you out by morning. They work while you sleep a box .Liu. juui uiu(jguu weans your neaa' clear, stomach sweet and your liver and bowels regular for months. 97-- 1 10-ce- nt of the system is into the blood. When this poison reaches the delicate brain tissue it causes congestion andthat dull, throbbing, sicken- doings and gave such wise advice. Good music, good behavior and a liberal patronage amounting to $45 was what the circle had to thank the public for. Mrs. Allie Pettus assisted by many of the young people furnished the music and special songs by Miss Tanna Thompson made everything pass pleasantly. Looks Like a County Judge. Dr. Doores, who has been v.ry lov with pneumonia is getting much bet(From Lancaster Fecord) Hon. Thomas A. Rice was mingling ter. This will be good news ito his with his friends on county court day many friends all over the county, in Lancaster who came over from who have been brought back to i Lincoln county. Mr. Rice is an an- health by the efforts of this good old nounced candidate for the Demo- doctor, who went far and near to recratic nomination for county judge lieve sickness in others, and many of his county, subject to the next were alarmed over his condition. Dr. August primary. Judge Rice tells us Edmiston has been attending him that he is in the fight to win and to faithfully. Mrs. Manuel has been walking in a fellow on the outside it looks good for him at this time. His friends her room. say that he is far in the lead and Mrs. Price, who was Miss Ha Hunwill probably land the winner next ter, is quite sick with typhoid fever August. We are not advised, how- at the home of Mrs. Garner Price. ever, as to his chances, but we do Mrs. J. B. Conn, of Lancaster, who know that our Democratic neighbors has been with Mrs. Susie Curtis for in Lincoln cannot find a better dem- several days spent Sunday with the ocrat to lead their ticket next year. family of Mr. Frazier Hurt. Tom Rice is not only a true blue demMesdames J. 0 Seeley and J. T. ocrat but is a gentleman of ability Delaney, of Louisville, Messrs. Mauwith a wide business experience and Hamm and Harold Shuckert, of is in every way equipped to look af- rice Detroit, Mich., visited Mrs. S. L. ter the fiscal affairs of his countv. making the trips Here's hoping that he may win the Cummins', last week, Mr. Hamm's Overland car. in 97-- 1 goal of his ambition. Mrs. Claudia Holman and Miss Maymie, returned Monday from a most pleasant visit to relatives in 1 11 I . V. t ..U wiiu Knew su iiiuuu uuuui H. jjuuihi t.iu ..!..,. 1 i- lerS Jewelry Store. J gld LaValliereS at Muel- 96-- 6 Largest line of solid Paris. Montez. Fish, went toi Louisville the County Judgeship is out today. He is Tom A. Rice, a prominent Stanford farmer, who made a very creditable race four years ago, and has jumped into the running this time with "both feet" and is getting ready to "go some." He issues a strong card to the democrats of the "Purity of Life," and was ably and county setting forth his claims, as plainly handled, but his crowning ef- follows : To Democrats of Lincoln County. fort was brotherhood, as it takes in I am a candidate for County Judge the whole world, which, he so elegantly and beautifully presented at at the primary election to be held the the evening service. Rev. Wyatt has first Saturday in August, 1917. I entered the primary in 1913 for grown better and better since his this same office, known by only a first sermon at this place, and now as his work for the church here is few, outside of tKis Magisterial disnearing its close, his grandest ser trict, against two of the most widely mons are being given us. It is owing known democrats in the county and to ill health that he leaves Crab Or- was defeated by only a few votes. The experience I gained in that race, chard for a wanner climate. Miss Mary Lucile Burgin returned the new friends I made and the solMonday, after a id support of my old friends, of to Campbellsville pleasant visit to her family and which I am assured will return me a friends during Thanksgiving. She is winner this time. If my ambition is idealized, I shall give the county's well pleased with her school there. Mrs. Maggie Gover and Shirley business the same careful attention, came over from Lexington to spend that I give my private business. The strictest economy in the exThanksgiving with Wallace and at penditure of the county's funds, contend to her business interests here. Mr. Bowen Gover, of Stanford, at- sistent with efficiency, will be practended services at the Christian ticed. The turnpike funds should be church Sunday evening. used where most needed and where The Ladies Aid of the Baptist church had splendid success at their bazaar last Saturday, something near iberiwCted. I shall make frequent MW BoB'.bf the pikes and dirt roads.. .' VMMX !?zU being realized. Inwi7 of the high cost of living, '. The Baptist church which has been ;JM.U WL 3J iyw g me int:ii wiiu wuriv m so long without a pastor has been fortunate to secure the services of Rev. tfirFYaflK lie dollar per day of ten. Clere, of Lancaster, who will preach hotfMHo dollars and fifty cenis4'twasron 5atwice a month. He preaches, Sunday HL. XW thev furnish.' morning, Dec. 1.0th. "and also that night.' Everyone go to hearKim fbr"pf re, than this,, at theirV. he never fails to interest and edify his audience and the church is to be regxfflJInHri d it is un justj, 'to'3jF 4 MKi3l6 work for the county" -- ' congratulated upon being able to se- fore cure the services of this fine minis- for Tess. I shall insist upon the enforceter and splendid worker. ment of all the laws, all the time by Mr. John Buchanan, of Louisville, all the officials. Your support will has been with the homefolks here. T. A. RICE. We don't believe a better man can be appreciated. be found anywhere for RepresentaMrs. Garman's Father tive than Mr. Skiles, of our town. who is one of the verv best Christian gentlemen to be found, one in whomjPasses Awa Thursday Night After Lengthy Illness. the whole county can trust with their j business affairs., one who has won ., James F. Hill, father of Mrs. E. C. Trio vncnonri. rr oil miy nannn ' Garman, wife of the well known rail- . . . , ,, suitL nunui uiiuu lu uusiuuss aim gun way mail clerk, passed away Thurstlemanly treatment of all classes. day night about eight o'clock at the Mrs. J. G. Carpenter, of Stanford, home of Mr. and Mrs. Garman, with was here Tuesday to see her mother, whom he had made his home for Mrs. M. E. Fish, who has been quite several years. Organic heart trou- i sick ior several days. hie with complications was the direct Miss Lizzie Carson, who has beer, i cause of his death, which came peacein Corbin some time was called home fully to the aged gentleman, after a by the death of her sister, Mrs, Brown long period of declining health. The who lived near Brodhead. She was a ' deceased was 76 years and three splendid woman, loved by all her months old, having been born in neighbors and friends and will be Cumberland county, where in early sadly missed. j life he was engaged in carpentering Thanksgiving was the dullest ever and contracting work. He was a splenknown here. We have only heard of did citizen in every way, quiet and one family indulging in turkey and unostentatious in his daily life, but we are told the sum of $50 was paid for this. Rev. Jasper Livingston de- withal gentle, courteous, of sound livered an excellent sermon, a union business principles, and respected by all who knew him. service at the Baptist church and the and esteemed His wife preceded him to the Great smallest kind of a crowd was present nnw Th n 1TMl i -- aba but autoes were flying; people were ,'".u " """' " " " sto Mrs. Garman, Mr. Hill is iT hieing to places where grub was lm- survived by the following children: mense; while the poor working feller C. Hill, of St. Louis, J. B. Hill. who called on the the seller was in- E. of Ada, Okla., Mrs. J. T. Mustaine, formed it took dollars and cents to buy a square meal in Crab Orchard. and Mrs. J. B. Cook, of Horse Cave. He had been a member of the Church of Christ for many years, and was KILLED IN FLORIDA. an upright, Christian gentleman. The Relatives came here Friday to remains were taken to his former meet the bodv of Shannon McKin home at Horse Cave Friday, where ney, brother of W. M. McKinney, of , interment will be Saturday. Hustonville, who is said to have been UNCLE BERRY" FOR SHERIFF. killed in an auto accident at Jack-- t ' ITT . rly HoWB?' sonville, Fla., Wednesday. The de- -' Orchard, was from 11Crab ceased will be buried in Stanford. county this week, where he is He was about 46 years of age and now making his home. "Uncle Ber-. is survived by his wife, who was a !S af.cand,'te for the republican Miss Hocker, and three children Us of ?ell conn- for. brothers and sisters are W.M. McKin- - ty which is of course equivalent to . ney, of Hustonville, Mrs. Bettie Ow- election in that republican strong-en- s, . of Oklahoma, Mrs. Fannie Smith . . Tr f hold' and he says he is a sure win- f rv n,i ner. Somerset and George McKinney, of Kansas. He was a member of the Constipation Causes Bad Skin large McKinney family connection of A dull and pimply skin is due to a the West End. The deceased had sluggish bowel movement. Correct been engaged in the hotel business this condition and clear your comin Florida, it is understood. plexion with Dr. King's New Life Pills. This mild laxative taken at bed GOOD FOR CONSTIPATION time will assure vou a full. free, non- Tablets are excel- - Raping movement in the morning. Chamberlains's pleas- P lent for constipation. They are f, . - suiting from dull ,listes,s f?eling re- intestines ant to take and mild and gentle in and sluggish liver. Get a bottle to- day. At all Druggists, 25c. efefct. Obtainable everywhere. L for the Democratic nomination for . aiBuS mvmmm !!ffipv , , , lui.- , J 1 tm ' J fe ' ut? Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky1. Friday, December, 8, 1916. timt with old friends. NOTICE THE Dr. Enoch Wesley, of Liberty, accompanied to our city Monday, Mr. Clay Godbey and wife and Mr. Wis-to- n Wilkinson and wife, who are on their way to Hot Springs, Ark., for Per-ryvill- VOIQSm H3GH - vOUfif llS recuperation from rheumatism. e, Mr. J. L. Preston and wife, of Mr. G. H. Preston and wife, of Parksville and Mr. W. J. Over-streand wife of Parksville, were guests of Mr. Gratton Preston Sunet L3.tBirh A trinity of evils, closely alhed, that afflict most people, and which follow Qne on the ther, in the order named, until the last one is spread through the system, leading to many evils. But their course can be checked. Lincoln County National Bank's Christmas Savings Club BEGINS Monday, December 18, 1916 You are invited to enroll and get enough money day. Mr. Herbert Sinkhorn, of Chestnut Grove, near Parksville, was here at Sunday School Sunday. Herbert is making a man of tilmself and works faithfully in church and Sunday School. Mr. John Magee and bride, nee Miss Nellie Hurley, of Blanca, Col., arrived here last week and are at the home of Mr. John Magee, Sr. They were married in Alanooza, Col., on Nov. 26th. JUNCTION CITY HONOR ROLL . The following is the honor roll of the Junction City High school for the third month ending Nov. 24th. Senior Ada Steele, Mayme Wilkinson. Junior Lillie Keane, Jessie Kelley, Ella Prewitt. Sophomore LaRue Burke, Hor-acr- e Alstott, Frances Kelley, Robert Reynolds, Annie Atkins. Freshman Margaret Lee Grubbs, Everett Owens, Marguerite Kelley. Eighth Grade Virgil Alstott, Hay-de- n Grubbs, Neal Prewitt. Seventh Grade Virginia Rout, Will A. Reynolds. Sixth Grade Hazel Kelley, Edward Grubbs, Willie Murphy. Fifth Lina Green, Agnes Robertson, Lloyd Moore, Eddie Carter, Emma Haggard, Ada May Ely, Gi-ad-e if overcoming it in a few days. Ample evidence has proved that it is even of more value in chronic catarrh, dispelling the inflammatory conditions, enabling diseased membranes to perform their natural functions, and toning the entire system. The experience of thousands is a safe guide to what it may be to do for you. Liquid or tablets both tested by the public and approved: . PERUNA COMPANY, . . COLUMBUS, OHIO It is of great value when used promptly for a checking it and PERUNA CONQUERS cold, Commissioner's Sale of Splendid Building Lots IN STANFORD In obedience to a judgment of the Lincoln Circuit Court, rendered at the November term, 1916 in the action of Mrs. Sallie Varnon, etc., against Mrs. Sallie Varnon's Trustee, the undersigned Commissioner will on to pay your expenses next Christmas By Making Small Deposits Weekly CLASSES are organized to save amounts from $12.50 up $63.75. You can become a member of one or more classes, or take one or more memberships in the same class. CHILDREN as well as ADULTS will be enroll ed Saturday, Dec. 16, 1918 sub-divisions Ask Us for Particulars THE Lincoln County National Bank STANFORD, KENTUCKY Program &&, T. U. Junction City Misses Ada Steele, Emily Murphy, Mayme Wilkinson, Ani O'Conner and Frank McGraw and Herbert Bes wich, of Bebanon, spent from Wednesday until Monday as guests at a house party at Lebanon Junction at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thompson. They had the time of their lives and returned very much in love with Lebanon Junction and its fine people. Mr. W. M. Baucom has been out prospecting in Oklahoma at Enid, thr past two weeks and will be joined by Mrs. Baucom Saturday. Prof. T. A. Hendricks, of Paris, was here among relatives and friends Sunday and Monday. Mr. Sink of Lexington was here Tuesday representing a paper house. Mrs. E. H. Burke went to Richmond Thursday to spend Thanksgiving with her son, Mr. H. Burke. Misses Elizabeth Stone and Eliza- Matrons SitvMMedal Contest Saturday Earning, December 9 Christian 'ifrcfiWHustonville, Invocation "The Drinking House Solo "Was It You?" Ky. Mrs. J. K. Helm Geneva Carson. Mrs. Edgar Reynolds Children Mrs. George Tucker ....Jt.jf.. &9TeBV Ovhtfl-yT "Do We Need The Revenue?" Song "Count On Me For Prohibition" "America Needs Men" Duet "Will You Come Home Sober, Papa?" Margaret Powell and Bobby Tucker Mrs. Fred Jeffers "A Modern Betsy" Duet "'Twas Rum That Spoiled My Boy" Misses Cora and Mary Wilder "A Saloonless Nation In 1920" . Mrs. Will Riffe Quartette-"So- me Glad Day" Misses Warrjner UU(1 FI d Messrs Adams and Baugh. Presentation of Medals. Benediction RACE BELOW FIFTH A Store Full of 7 TRAVELING Giffo BAGS The most appreciated Gift is one that is Lasting VALUES THAT WE SUGGEST Walrus Bags, $8.50 value; ffc QC 0.3 J 16 to 18 inches Solid Leather Traveling Bag, Cin flfl .ipiU.UU $13.50 value Pigskin Traveling Bag Ml flfl $ICMV (shirt size) CBfas3ksin s.e.a.T.'"s...$13.50 to $20.00 Mm0hW.a,f.. pl1'1'1"9 $5.95 $13.00 to $25.00 $17.50 to $65.00 400 Our selection consists of over styles For Her of value The "Bunny" Purse The "Dorin" Bag The "Costume" Bag The "Twinkle" Bag The "Cloisonne" SiiRKestions PURSES $5.95 $3.95 $3.50 a imiimif 111 to $5.00 $10.00 JrJi. lvc III For Him Oup assortment of Pocketbooks for Men consists of every practical style made, from 50c to the finest. Names lettered In Gold Leaf FREE. 'j lJ-Ms-? Wiite or phone for our Gift Catalog of Gifts of I.e.t ther and MonoRram Belt U W II K1 i .- -- J.1WJ I I I I d ii i . y " a X LEATHER GOODS house spread a Thanksgiving dinner fit for the gods on Nov. 30th, and all who were' fortunate enough to be invited, say it TREES , BOOKKEEPING was great. Vftw Diielntto. imnujmjiij Fruit and Shade Trees, Shrubs, Rhu- . 'q uuomtMi Dhnnnniianhu Misses Sara and Laura Shelby, of I VHHWKI 'JV barb, Grape Vines, Asparagus, Roses Nl.lnH Danville, were with their grandmothPhlox, Peonies, etc. No Agents. New iflBBBBaafea TELEGRAPHY er, Mrs. B. D. McGraw Sunday. Everything for Or- WILBUR Catalog Free. R.SMITH BUSINESS COLLEGE Mrs! G. D. McCollum ate Thankschard, Lawn, Garden. loe. ud BarrMBr, loKn.rrlM foil. Ky. EalfenltJ'. It Prnrident ban yearn of experience ed in mercantile giving & SONS H. F. HILLENMEYER and banking business, also 40 year dinner with Mr. Ben Wooley, nesting 20,000 Lexington, Ky. 'oung men an a women ior unccegg mar Knter now. jb. aiuiu, ijeziacioB, ht-- of Bradfordsville, and reported a nice nuBUB Nurserymen Since 1841 I CINCINNATI, OHIO lllllllllfil beth True, of Burgin spent Thanksgiving with Miss Lillie Keane. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Trosper have returned from a trip to Corbin to visit Mrs. Sturgill. Miss Katherine Hendricks, of Paris, was the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Squire Cox, Thanksgiving. Mrs. J. M. Keane and Mrs. Jesse Carpenter were in Danville Monday. Mr. Newman Combs and Mr. Walter Bradshaw, of Burgin, were here Sunday afternoon with friends. Mr. and Mrs. Lamont Hankla, of Danville, spent Thanksgiving with relatives here. Miss Stella Stone, of Lancaster, was here Wednesday a while. Logan Westerfield, of Paris, is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Steele. Mrs. James Woolem and children, of Kettle Island, are at her father's Mr. W. E. Johnstone. Miss Frances Kelley was in Danville shopping Monday. Mrs. Kittie Helm was in Brumfield Sunday to see Miss Lizzie Moore. E. R. Galbreath, James Osborne and B. J. Johnstone went to Highland hunting Thanksgiving. Mrs. F. T. Burke spent Thanksgiving near Lancaster with her sister, Mrs. Jennie Eubanks and Mrs. Tom Traylor, and in Stanford with Mrs. Higginbottom, another sister. Mr. Joe Bonta, our chief of police, has a weakness for Louisville. Miss Ruth McCollum of Danville, was here Sunday wth her father, Col. G. D. McCollum and brother, M. D. McCollum. The Harmon beginning at 10 a. m. on the premises offer for sale at public outcry to the highest and best bidder, the "Van Deveer property" in the Southern suburbs of Stanford, Lincoln county, Ky., in the Joseph Atkins. : following Fourth Grade Elizabeth Burke, ( ) Lot No. 9, of about 6 acres, containing Alrie Dunn, Hugh E. Ewing, Mary Jones, Esther Crabtree, Graveley a frame metal roof dwelling, a barn and Tharpe. Third Grade William Grubbs, other outbuildings. Bertha Lay, Rosa Bourne, Ollie (2) Lots 10 to 20, both inclusive, will then Chas. Holtby, Elmer Hogue, Stelbe sold separately, and then as a whole and the la Shepperson. Second Grade Sallie Carter, bid accepted which realizes the greater sum. These Frances Preston, Edith Lynn, Sylvia lots range in acreage from about 2 to 3 acres. Lynn, Elizabeth Ely, Carrie Jones, (3) Lots to 8, both inclusive will then be Robert Ferguson, Arthur Norton, Stallard Hill, Dorothy Simmons, Leo- sold separately and as a whole and the bid acnard Joshlin, Gladys Haggard, Nannie cepted which realizes the greater sum. These Atkins, Gladys Smith. 2 to 7 acres. First Grade James Hector, Kath- lots range in acreage from about erine Holtby, Harlan Kreiner, Julia Lots 0 to 20 inclusive contain in the aggre Ewing, Caroline Grubbs, Lloyd Kelgate about 30 acres and lots to 8 inclusive conley, Bessie Hill, Jesse Trayner, Gartin. tain in the aggregate about 20 acres. Lots 10, 1, 12, 13, 14, and 15 face Somerset MORELAND HONOR ROLL 35 to 80 feet Grade 1. Henry Gilmer, Ernest street with frontage ranging from Helm, Clifton Russell, Iva Mae Rey- and an average depth of over 600 feet. nolds. Lots 16, 17, 18, 19 and 20 face on "Cut-Off- " Grade 2. Omer Coulter, Rudell pike with frontage ranging from 145 to 80 feet Coulter, Joseph Bishop. Grade 3. Marcus Helm, Luther and an average depth of over 600 feet. Owens, Ellis, Linnie Vaught, Lot of about 7 acres faces "Cut Off" pike Mary Mobley, Helm Mobley, William Lewis. and reaches town branch and has a tenement Grade 4. Annie Bowen Gilmer, house of three rooms. Carroll Johnson, Isaiah White. 5. Frances Grade Lots 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 are to face a new 30 feet Timberlake, Forest Mobley, Mart Owens,. Cecil street leading to Somerset street at Menefee and Russell. Grade 6. Mattie Gaddis, Sarah McRoberts corner near old pond. Messer, Wesley Gilmer. Lots 7 and 8 face Somerset street in front of P. Grade 7. Josephine Myers, LuM. McRoberts and contain about 2 acres each. ther Nicholson. Grade 8. Thelma Owens, James The whole tract to be sold as above indicated Pipes. is in southern suburbs of Stanford, Lincoln counThose who rank first in class durty, Kentucky, bounded on the north by land of ing the month of November are: Iva Mae Reynolds, Rudell Coulter, Menefee and St. Asaph Branch; east by "Cut William Lewis, Isaiah White, Olga south by J. S. Nicholson, Wesley Gilmer, Josephine Off" pike and W. P. Grimes; Myers, Edgar Taylor. Hocker and Mat Myers; west by Somerset Street Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Rigsby, recent- and containing about 57 acres. ly of Garrard, have moved to the Dug The objdet of the sale is for a reinvestment of Brownf farm near Gum Sulphur. the proceeds. 25 Cents Destroys TERMS : The sales will be on a credit of six months. The purchasers will be required toexe-cut- e Your Dandruff And bonds with good security, payable to the Stops Falling Hair Lincoln Trust Company as Trustee, bearing 6 Save Your Hair! Make It Thick, per cent, interest from date of sale until paid, havWavy And Beautiful ing the force and effect of judgments and securTry This! ' ed by lien on the property sold. r 1 9-room Gar-ti- n, 1- -2 1 1 1 -- 1 Ar-lin- e 1 1 1 1 1 Ei-m- a 1 1- -2 Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy hair is mute evidence of a neglected X."r ru.. -- scalp; of dandruff that awful scurf. There is nothing so destructive to the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair of its lustre, its strength and its very life; eventually producing a feverish-nes- s and itching of the scalp, which if not remedied causes the hair roots the to shrink, loosen and die--thair falls out fast. A little Danderine tonight now any time will surely save your hair. Get a 25:cent bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any drug store 'or toilet counter, and after the first application your hair will take on that life, lustre and luxuriance which i so beautiful. It will become wavy anr fluffy and have the appearance of abundance, an incomparable gloss and softness; but what will please you most will be after just a few week's use, when you will actually see a lo' of fine, downy hair new hair 97-- 1 growing' all over the scalp. hen E. D. Pennington, M. C. L. C. C. On and after Monday, December 11, 1916, a blue print, showing the exact size of each lot can be seen on the bill board at the court house, at each of the banks in Stanford or the law offices of J. B. Paxton and M. McRoberts. t J. C. McCARY J. L. Beazley & Co., Undertaker Office Embalmer Undertaker Kir,' 1mer Home Phone 35 Phone 167 Phone 42, Stanford. K.y- STANFORD. KY. The Interior Journal. ,Stanf ord, Kentucky Condition of Friday," December, 8, (916. Linney, Hrs., 450 acres 7.36 Lackowitz, Lewis, 118 acres.... 11.93 Logan, H. F., 10 acres 4.81 Magee, Mrs. Beride, 1 lot 4.33 Manuel, J. F., 1 lot 10.11 Manuel, A Jack, 123 acres,... 8.22 Masonic Lodge, Preachersville 1 lot .... 3.54 Masonic Lodge, Crab Orchard Ky., Dec. 1st, 1916 1 lot --. , 8.23 Maupin, W. M., 60 acres 3.60 Melvin, Mrs. Elizabeth, 1 acre 1.50 Miracle, Henry, 50 acres 6.84 Middleton, Mrs. Galvin, - 80 acres 11.19 Moes, John, (NR) 400 acres.... 6.08 Monday, Joe, 84 acres 22.47 61 McWhorter, Wallace, 1 lot 13.72 Naylor, John, 8 acres 5.78 U. S. Treas.... is Noakes, A. H., 16 acres... 4.50 Osborn, Mahaly, Hrs., 50 acres 2.91 Owens, Mrs. Jeff, (NR) 45 acres .. 1.97 Parks, Conrad, 221 acres 78.91 Payne, T. W., 1 acre 7.42 Payne, W. A., 1 acre 5.37 Payne, Jim, 3 acivs 8.52 $ Payne, D. C, (NR) 1 lot 13.72 1 Jk Price, Garner, 98 acres, 1 lot.. 47.25 Reed, George, 40 acres 10.80 Reynolds J. M., 80 acres 16.07 Reynolds, Avery, 35 acres 2.36 .'. SeRodgers, George, 3 acres 3.86 Rodgers, John, 2 acres 3.23 BufF.uttedge, Chas., 2 acres 3.86 Combs. Sadlasky, 7 acres &27 Sanders, L. L., 1 lot 36.34 Severance, Hiram, 1 lot 4.81 : Shaw, James, 9 acres 4.81 Seigler, W. J., (NR) 1 lot 6.56 Books. J. S. Singleton, Mrs. Tibitha, 91 Vice-Preside- nt .. acres 10.64 S. Slusher, Robt., (NR) 100 acres 32.80 C. Smith, Martin, 45 acres 5.13 Smith, Mrs. J. T., 100 acres.... 4.81 Sets, Books, Smith, Riley, 25 acres 3.86 Smith, Lewis, F., 35 acres 3.96 Sallee, Jesse, 1 lot 5.13 Spratt, J. C, 136 acres 6.84 Simpson, Alex, 30 acres 6.40 Stephens, James, 25 acres 3.60 6.40 Taylor, James, 1 acre Books, Cigoiiupsim, Harvey, 37 acres rm 3.23 f g!mPson Millie, Hrs. 4 acres.... 1.51 Taylor, Chas., 1 acre 3.23 HuElias, 33 acres 6.28 Turner, W. R., 33 acres 6.70 Simpson, Lucy, 4 acres 1.64 Turner, Mrs. Mary F., 75 acres 2.91 I, J. G. Weatherford, Sheriff of Simpson, Lucy, (NR) 1 acre.... 3.54 Webber, Henry, (NR) 65 acres 4.81 3, 54 Wentzel, Books, Dolls, Smith, Lucy, (NR) 1 acre August, (NR) 86 Lincoln county, Ky., will on Bill Smith, Allen, Hrs. 5 acres 2. 91 acres 2.91 Monday, January 8, 1917, Sets, 91- (NK) White, George, 38 acres 5.25 same being County Court day, offer smith, uob 1 ncrp li acres Smith, isa, . Welburn, R. W., 3 acres 4.29 for sale at the Court House door in Smothers, Carey, 1 acre 3. 23 Wren, Sherman, Hrs., 30 acres 1.97 Stanford, Ky., the following real Stepp, Mrs. F. L., 1 lot 9. 90 CRAB ORCHARD, (COLORED) property, returned delinquent, same Stewart, Harve, 1 lot 7.67 being the amount due for state, Stewart, Ellen, Hrs., 47 acres 4.19 Anderson, Gran, Hrs., 1 acre.. 3.54 Buchanan, Ella Mav, 1 acre.... 2.27 county, school and state road taxes Harrison, Curtis, 3.54 for the year 1916. Said sale to be- Thurmon, Dick, Hrs., 40 acres.. 5.13 Delaney, Bud (NR)5 9 acres Thurmon, 40 acres 3.54 Alfred, acres 5.56 gin at 1 o'clock P. M., standard time. Tucker, Green, 5 8.75 Johnson, Henry, Hrs., 3 acres 1.64 The names of those paying before Wade, Lucv, Hrs.,acres lot 3.54 Mullins, John, 1 acre 2.92 that date will be stricken from the Wallace, Matilda, 1 1 lot 3.54 Ross, John, 1 acre 3.86 list. J. G. Weatherford, Sheriff of Warren, Everhart, 1 acre 3.86 Stevenson, Lige, 1 acre 4.29 Lincoln County, Kentucky: Whitley, Lilly, 30 acres 3.97 Vandiveer, Geo., Hrs., 3 acres 2.91 No. Whitley, Logan, Hrs., 17 acres 2.27 Welch, Wm. Jr., 1 lot STANFORD, (WHITE) 4.50 Whitley, Bob, Hrs., 1 lot 4.91 Welch, Chas., 16 acres 5.13 Arnold, R. C, 52 acres 36.38 Withers, G. W., 1 acre 5.78 Welch, Sam, (NR) 1 acre 2.91 Boone, W. C, 30 acres... ""rarrrn 6.40 Withers, Lucy Ann, 2 acres.... 1.64 Whitley, Louisa, Hrs., 2 acres 6.08 Bowen, Eliza, (NR) 16 acres 16.14 Woods, Mattie, 1 acre 2.70 Brandenburg, Stanley, 105 WAYNESBURG, (WHITE) Woolford, George A., 1 acre.... 5.13 Bartlett & Yocum, 60 acres 21.35 Cloyd, J. Lucas, Hrs., 1 lot.... 1.35 'Love, Mary 65 acres 4.81 acres 8.95 Bastin, Sam, 26 acres (. ull il.lnvd. J.- Rmv5v d ncroe - .......;........ . 3.85 Lucas, Ed, 7 acres Alford, C. M., 36 acres Breedlove, Jim, 4 acres 6.25 5.13 Bastin, Hrs., 6 acres CRAB ORCHARD, (WHITE) 5.56 1.65 Cloyd, West, 1 Burke, Mrs. Mary, D. 18 acres 20.08 lot Alford. Elizabeth, 78 acres.... 8.63 Bell, T. J., 28 acres 3.85 (Lucas, Chas., 75 acres 8.66 , 8.73 Carter, Bose, 32 acres 5.01 Adams, Mrs. Nannie P., 82 ;... 2.27 Maggard, W. R., 56 acres a. 60 acres 6.98 10.95 ' Cooper, Lucy, 1 lot acres 8.00 Allen, Mrs. Alice, 175 acres.... 24.28 tfiacKeruy,...,, (P., nnvaa Christopher, Dave, 50 acres... 4.50 K Mill , Jnhll OO r Anderson, L. G., 40 acres, bal1.65 ' Marks, Mrs.Mary B., 76 acres 21.14 .4il Cooper, James, Hrs. 1 acre... ukiw Collier, Dave, 27 ftcres 19.03 Albright, J. H., 35 acres 5.03 ance, 5.66 Bramtenburg, H. K., 18 acres. 3.25 Cooner. Jane. 1 lot J. B.. 154 acres 15.31 Cox, Chas., 1 lot 2.10 Mayty: 5.13 Aliff, Elmer, 113 acres 11.20 Ashley, W. B., 36 acres 17.30 Brawner, Mrs. Mary, 1 lot i Alaybrier, 5.78 rl. J., 60 acres Craig, Dr. W. N., 3 lots 69.66 Allen, John, 85 acres Adeline, 18 acres 8.65 JMeihArs, Anton, 75 4.40 August, A. G., (NR) 90 acres 8.63 Briscoe, Jerry, 45 acres 49!Crai Mala, 6 acres 7.37 Cramer, Wm. J., 1 lot 2.92 Alley, John, 44 acres 4f eg Culp, 6.40 (Merratt, D., 1 acre acres 3.54 August, A. J., (NR) 134 acres 12.44 Brown, Mrs. Ellen, 4 acres 3.86 Ellis, George, (NR) 1 lot 34.39 Anderson, Andy, 2 acres 2 3.35 Ball, Dean, 56 acres 6.40 Burgin, W. J., 2 lots 1919 Frye, James, Hrs., 25 acres... 1.30 tinier j. r., o.j acres y.u Farmer, James, 25 acres .. 2.92 Baker, Preston, 7 acres c"ir Givens, Ellen, Hrs., - acres... 2.91 Mills, hrs, 30 acres 4.21 Ball.Mrs. H. P., 42 acres Carpenter, John, 5 acres 4.19 .'. 12.14 I tlfnno 2.27 Flangler, John, 137 acres 'I'aw 6.4'0 Bartels, August, 20 acres ULTCS 25.64 Bastin, Wesley, 30 acres 5.13 Chrisman, Mrs. Mary, 10 acres 20.00 VJlVJJia, XUU1, ". Moore; 10.73 Florence, Otis, (NR) 22 acres 23.26 Belden, W. P., 57 acres Givens, Albert (NR) 1 lot..... 6.10 Morgan, Sam 32 acres 15.37 Bastin, J. M., 15 acres Clarkson, Sam (NR) 1 lot 7.46 2.93 Floyd, 5.78 Goode, Mrs. Thos. Jr., 1 lot.... 4.90 rsenge, Anderson, 8U acres 4.50 Murohv. Cicero. 25 acres 62 Bastin, J. M., 10 acres 7.50 Coffey.George A., i2 acres.... 8.95 Gooch, John, 1 lot 19 acres 7.36 Goode, Dee, 1 lot 7.04 Babbitt, F. F., 21 acres 2.91 j Murphy, Mrs. Edmond, 11 15 Baugh, H., 8 acres Coffey, Chester (NR) 40 acres 41.70 Goode, Bettie, 1 lot 6.40 Hamilton, Hrs., 100 acres 77.32 Brack, August, (NR) 380 Good Samaritan Lodge No 87 Baugh, John, 23 acres 3.86 Coffman, Sam, W., 3 acres.... 5.78 15.11 Huffman, O. P., 7 acres 1 lot 1.65 McCoy, C. D. (NR) 45 acres;. Mvl r" M..ateB.. ............. ......... 33.81 Baugh, Annie, 40 acres 3.22 Lompton, Mrs. L. C, 2 acres.... 8.62 Hugh, Joe, (NR) 4 acres 7.36 Brewer, J. Jr., 45 acres Garden, Alex, Sr., 5 acres 6.85 McElforth, Bud, (NR) 50 acres 6.08 10.20 Baumann, J. H. 24 acres 9.77 Compton, Evan. 2 acres 3.25 Graves, Charles, 2 3.54 Kincaid, W. P., 1 lot. 22.69 I Brown, A. B., 15 acres. acres 6.40 McKenzie, Maggie, 5 acres 3.56 W. H., 120 acres 14.56 Decker, James, 16 acres 6.20 iHelm, Lawn, 1 8.63 Lafollette, Rev. , (NR) 1 lot... 7.23 Buchanan, Mrs. Bettie, 1 lot... 6.01 Bell, J. T.. 42 acres lot 3.86 jMcKenzie, M. S., 5 acres Bell. 9.08 uennam, jonn v., 'J. acres.. 3.56 Hocker, Chas. (Page) 3.56 Lake, Sid, M., 3 acres 8.32 Burleson, Robt., 7 acres J., 5 4.06 Bennett, J. R., (NR) 80 acres 6.34 Denham, W. F. 1 lot. 5.14 McLaughlin. T. 50 acres 2.91 Lay, J. K., 10 acres 8.95 Chappell, 56 acres acres 3.60 jIMcMullin, Pat, W., 11.37 Bennett, Reece, 40 acres Denham, Tom, 3.87 Hocker, Sam, Hrs., 5 1 lot 6.40 Long, H. P., 1 acre 4.20 Chappeli, James, 138 acres.... 15.81 Benson, James, J., 10 acres.... 7.61 Duncan, W. J.,Jr., 1 lot. acres. .. 2.95 McMullin, Joe, 53 acres 1 lot 6.15 4.51 Hocker, 6.93 Lunsford, Mrs. George, 2 lots 7.36 Conder, P. M., 1 lot Harrison (NR) 15 9.26 Berry, Maggie, 144 acres 19.94 Durham, J. J., 1 lot 3.10 McMullin, Sallie G., 5 acres.... 1.15 Lusk, Chas. B., 3 acres. 5.78 Cummins, Mrs. Kessie, 15 acres 6.08 Bruner, U. G., 657 acres acres 7.36 iNewcomb, W. M., 1 acre 28.90 Girdler, Mrs. W. W 1 lot 5.90 5.13 15.31 Davis, Mose, 1 lot Martin, John. 100 acres 7.67 Bryant, T. L., 1 acre 5.65 Gooch, E. O., 1 lot 17.80 Hocker, Alfred, 8 (NR) 1 lot.... 4.20 .Nolan, T. H., 45 acres 9.67 Meredith, 0. F., (Ntt) 13 acres 3.78 Davis, Frank, L., 4 acres Huston, Wm., 7.46 Onstott, 8.16 Bryant, Mrs. Mattie, 3 acres.. 6.56 Gresham, Mat, 0 acres 3.55 I. O. O. F. Lodge, acres Miracle, Elijah, 30 acres 13.32 Denny, W. Tom, 25 acres 1 lot. 4.81 Osborne, W. H., 98 acres 115 11.93 3.23 Bunch, Jas. R., 130 acres 15.09 Haley, Jemina, 1 lot 7.67 Jarman, Lizzie, 12 Henry, (NR) Mnnrn T W iMoore, lib acres 4.19 Denny, Jasper, 10 cres acres 3.54 2.92 Burleson, Lena, 1 lot 1.99 Haley, Dolly 1 lot 3.25 Jarman, uoc, "vX ld UaX J McCormack, Mrs. Laura, 60 Denny, Gran, 20 acres acre 8.81 usuorne, r.uza, .. n 3.93 Burton, Sarah, 3 acres I l 1.56 Helm, Mrs. M. E., 63 acres. 13.05 :. 16.2(5 acres 31.52 Denny, Frank, 10 acres iui Richard, 1 lot 3. 81' Burton, Dave, 15 acres 1.98 ; Osterman, W. M., 2Sacres 10.65 Horine, E. B. (NR) 400 acres 12.40 Johnson, Hem-y- , acres 6.40 Newcomb, Mrs. Sallie, 1 lot.... 2.27 Denny, Walter, 1 acre 50 acres 5.15 6.49 Buster, W. T., 4 acres 2.92 Hughes, John S., 3 acrefe 6.40 Johnson, utto, George w., lib acres.... 11.49 Nichols & Reynolds, 180 acres 736 Denny, James, 30 acres 3.25 Padgett, 4.29 Coker, A. G., 12 acres 3.70 Hughes, George, Est., 1 lot.... 4.20 Jones, Ben, 1 lot Smith, Wyatt, 3 acres 7.67 uyenouse, w. ii. & acres 2.27 Paderett. H. H. 5032acres, 1 lot 47.53 15.71 Caldwell, T. B.,60 acres ... 7.67 Ingard, Levi, 76 acres 3.56 Jones, Mary E., 1 lot 6.19 Spoonamore, J. M., & A. L., 35 7 67 Cannon, G. H. 1 aote Ernestine, Kuhr, 96 acres 2.27 ! Padgett, AlbdrtJane, acresacres 3.54 5.13 Ingard. Frank (NR) 50 acres 2.28 Jones, John, Est. 3 acres Mary 50 2.27 Frith, T. S., (NR) 79 acres Jones"? Mattie, 1 lot i 2.27 Padgett, Ed., 135 8.00 Carrolton, John, 206 acres 14.03 Jackson, Luke (NR) 1 lot 2.91 Jordan, Laura, 1 15.4 acres Stevens. Ed., 15 acres 8.30 Goun, John, 15 acres lot 10.22 Carrier, James, 20 acres 165 Padgett, W. G., (NR) 4.62 Jarboe, J. O., (NR) 1 lot 6.08 Lyons, Wm., 1 acre Terry, J. W., 35 r.cres 11.51 German Club House, 1 acre 3.86 Parsons, Henry, (NR), 30 acres 3.88 3.4 Carter, Hez, 68 12.55 Jesse, J. T., 1 lot 5.14 Lyons, Abe, 50 acres 4.81 Terry, E. L., 15 acres 3.86 Gutman, Newt, 5C acres .... 16.77 Carter, Mary, J., acres Jr., 21 8.95 Pingleon, A. 30 acres 2.27 Jesse, Paul, 1 lot. 9.26 Masterson, Bud, 1 acres acres 6.19 Thompson, J. H. (NR) 35 Harlow, Mrs. Mararot, acre 3.86 Pumphrey, L.C. 3014 12 Case Threshing Machine ComJohnson, Mrs. Mary E. (NR) D..- acres.... 3.88 acres 4.81 2 acres ea(lws' 3.86 Pumphrey, Lou, 1 ....... uLICo ......a.. ....... .. pany, 55 acres 3.54 157 acres 88 48 acre 6.15 Traylor, Emmett, 1 lot. 23.40 Helton, Jesse, (NR) 2" acres. 3.25 Redmon. George. (NR) 7 acres 2.91 Canch, H., 61 acres 7.05 Lipps, Hrs., 1 lot 45 50 Mrton John. 2 acres Warren, Lou, B., 3 acres 3.54 Helton, Wm., 150 acres 3.25 Reece, G. W.. lii 37 Claunch, II. N., 6 acres 4.81 Moser, I. T., 1 lot 3956 McCormack, Arch, 1 acre 30.28 Yates, Walter, 13 acres... 3.23 Helton, John C 40 acres 3.25 Reynolds, J. M., 117 acres 5.78 Cook, Mrs. J. M. 4 acres 2.27 McAninch, Clell (NR) 1 lot.... 35 35 McCormack, Reid, 2 acres Grd., 1 lot. 1.98 Young, Dave, 20 acres 4.61 Hensley, George, 10 acres George, Sr., 4 3.23 Cook, Lewis, 212 acres..... 13.72 McClure, C. K., 2 acres, 1 lot 18 89 McCormack, Reynolds. 6.15 Young, H. G., 16 acres 5.68 Hertle, Adolph, 34 acres..T.. acres 4.50 Reynolds, T. J., 35 acres 9.71 Coomer, Griffin, 16 acres 3.86 McKinney, Mrs. Rebecca, 1 lot q W. P., 106 acres.... 15.36 j"g i McGill, Eph., 2 acres Hiatt, Ed. 100 acres 5.80 Rice, 14.2S Creeds, Robards, 6 acres 3.35 Peck, L. B., 1 acre STANFORD, (COLORED) r..... 50 acres 13.72 2.(4 Curtis, F. V., 25 acres 4.65 Riley, Mrs. Laura, 75 acres Hiatt, A. M., (NR), 127 3.86 Peck, Asey. 2 aci-e-s 5g j McGill, George, 6 acres Mrs. Alta, 4.81 Adams, Richard, 1 lot rf'OA McKinney, Joe, Hrs., 1 acre.... 5.13 1.65 Rodgers, Mrs. Annie, 52 acres.. 2.33 Dale, J. D., (NR) 50 acres .... 7.36 Peck, W. Henry, 10 acres F. 4.50 Ball, Edith, 1 lot. 6.5G- Day, Mandy, 18 acres 2.27 Higgins, S. A., Est., 1 lot 3.86 Roland, Wm.,A., 20 acres. o'nc i Napier, Wm., 1 lot 4.81 Reid, John, 72 acres acres 3.56 o or Boone, May (NR). 5 acres.... 2.27 Holmes, John, W., 783 acres 275 39 Delaney, Phil, 1 acre t iiiiu, c o.y Roland. J. G., 3 33 acres o qa jI uncus, tir:ii: . m acres 4.26 Reid, Chas., 25 acres T1 10.22 1 .J i fmm Bright, Polly, 1 let. 2.91 Holmes, D. V., 125 acres .. .. 05.3V Delk, George, 25 acres iii u una, x 11 7.36 Ross, W. D., (NR) 129 iot 3.86 Reid, Frank, 5 acres 3.58 jwsic$ acres 22.62 Bruce, Gill. (NR) 1 acre 4.19 Holtzclaw, Mason, 5 acres 5.80 Ross, C. acres.. 8.78 Denham, V. P., 31 acres A.V6 Reynierson. Tom, (NR) 1 lot 2.27iia"n' ,ewmn. , acres 5.89 Burnside. John W., 3 acres.... 6.70 Hoskins, Mrs. Sarah, 1 lot a. 21.16 Routen, G., 25 1 5.45 Denham, C. S., 13 acres v.ico.. i "nmi 5,49 Keynoias, vv. A., iu acres. 3.56 t Powell. ii in., 1ui., lot John. 5.92 Coffey, Harriett, 1 lot lot. 2.91 Howard, J. G., 48 acres 4.20 Sanders, R. B., Joe. 8.78 Doan, J. M., 72 acres 10 22 Richards, Fred, 20 acres 8.00 84 acres 12.76 Coffey, Jane. 1 lot 4.31 Howard, H. B., 80 acres 22.88 Douglas, Marion, 41 acres 5.13 Root, A. D., (NR) 50 acres.... 1 65 , Reynolds, Mary Jane, 1 lot.... 1. 98 Sanders Eva, 74 acres 11.17 Jones, Jim, 50 acres j. iol 7. 70 5.78 Howard, Mrs. Black Ben, 120 Dugan, A. R., 50 acres 18.06 Russell, Steve, 13 acres 7 46 ttint, xitiiuy, O 10.01 Lackey, Wm., 2 acres 86 Sims, Wesley, 22 acres 4.50 acres 13.72 Eads, John, 50 acres 3.86 Schor, Henry, (NR) 56 acres 2 27 Riffe, George, C, 20 acres.... Sims, Virgil, 26 acres 3.86 Lackey, Robt.. Agt., U. B. F. 5. 45 Hrtchinson, Mrs. Elizabeth, Emely, Mrs. Belle, 1 lot 6.0S Sherrow, J. A., 3 acres 6 40 Riffe, Laura, 88 acres 3.05 Lodge. 1 lot. Ross. Henry, (NR) 1 lot 2. 30 01 r.s, Hayden, 12 acres 11 acres 3.54 2.15 Esbrathe, E. M., (NR) 100 Sipple, D. C, 1 lot 3 25 ' 3.23 3! 86 Sims, Fish, 25 acres Logan, Jim, 12 acres Smith, Tom, Jr., 1 lot 5.56 Irwin, W. D.. 125 acres 14.88 acres 12.40 Smith, Shelton, 1 lot 3 56 Singleton, Geo. (NR) 35 acres 3.54 Logan, Shear Mary, 1 acre 1 4.55 Skidmore, Hayden, 2.27 Isaacs, Dr. H. H., 25 acres 3.54 Falconberry, Sallie,34 acrs.... 3 67 Smith, C. C, 2 lots..:""""""! 20.30 WB tin ,lot;x uure 3 acres 7.36 Logan, Willis, 1 acre ' oiiiietun, 3.25 4.92 Iverson, Ernest, 15 acres. o ns 6.67 Faley, Frank, 1 are li tv. ;ie5 5.13 Smith, Edgar. 1 acre 5.01 4. 55 Skidmore, W. D., 38 acres dim, 12 acres. 4.50 Jackson, Wm., 104 acres vjiuy, i 6.24 Fields, J. M., 75 acres 14.80 Swearingen. J. A., 20 acre.... 18.01 oiniuLuii, Skidmore, W. B., 4 acres 6.37 Miller. George, 1 lot. 1 lot 4. 86 3.23 James, Garley, 50 acres 4.11 fields, John, 70 acres 34.80 Sweeney, Mrs. Annie. 65 acres 9.28 Steele, Chas., 4.81 McRoberts, Amanda, Hrs., 3 1. 17 Skidmore, Clara, 18 acres Johnson, Sam, 43 acres 23.95 Fisher, Mrs. Chas. J., 1 acre. .. 4.81 Taylor, Howard, 100 acres.... 13.48 Tucker, Kate, 3 acres Smallwood, G. J. (NR) 40 acres Turner, Ad, 17 acres 6. 20 2.91 Kidd, JV. L 1 acre 4.29 THint, Sam. 1 lot 4.81 Trustv, George, 1 acre 4.30 Vardeman, Annie, 1 lot acres 12.76 Nelson, Rebecca. 2 acres 2. 3.97 Kidd, A. L., &011ie, 189 acres 12.19 Florence, Delia, 1 lot 1.84 Vaifght,J. R.,2 acres 4.20 Weatherford Winnie, 1 lot.... 2. 27 Smith. Mrs. Eva, 164 acres.... 7.26 Penman, John, 1 acre 27 23 Florence, J. F (NR) 15 acres 2.91 Walls, Garden, 1 lot 5.56 Kidd, Ollie, 1 acre 2.93 Wisdom Temple Lodge, 1 Spradlin, 17 3.17 Penman, Ben, 3 acres 4.K lot 6.10 Stamrer, S. J., (NR) acresacres 15.61 Kidd, Chas., 20 acres... 56 Florence, J.F. 1 lot on 11.48 Wilcher, J. B., 30 acres j...uo Yowell, Sam, 1 lot. Grant, 47 W Penman, Ernest. 1 acre 7.70 91 o.bti luens, Unas. 60 acres... loyd, Mrs. R.M. 5 acres 2.02 Wolfin, Hrs., 40 acres ,... 2.02 tHarris, J. C, 30 acres .. Steel, 12.34 Penman. Rev. E. L., 1 acre... 6.84 King. Wm.. 20 acres... 3.86 Stone, Hop, 80 acres 72 ployd, Mrs.E.Ann 290 acres. on 7.36 Yocum, Crin (NR) 1 acre 1 1 05 John B.. 61 acres tn tn ..J iTT.ii Tlf:i1.11 tj. ncre Richardson, J. B. (NR) 19 Kruger, Ed , 60 acres.. 81 ployd, James 1 acre nuuei, ituiciieu i.xu Thompson, J. S., 10 acres 4.21 Yocum, Everett, 1 acre 3.56 Henry,Solan (nr) 50 acres 3.56 acres 2.27 . 10.92 Ky. Mineral Water Co., 1 lot... 64 voley, Mrs. S.L. 1 lot 4.63 Yocum,, George, 1 acre 3.06 Hiatt, B. D. 47 acres Trimble, Richard, 5 acres 4.62 Robinson, Amanda Smith, 1 10.22 Trobridge, 2 92 Francis, George, 40 acres Landislan, B 7 acres 13.27 Yocum, Little Tom, 14 acres.... 3.56 J. 10.22 acre Hibbard. Ed (nr) 5 acres 6.72 Trobridge, D. 50 acres jqg Leavell, Mrs. Carrie, 55 acres 26.44 Gastineau, J.H. 75 acres 6.40 J., 30 acres... 11.28 Ross. Squire. 2 acres Dave, (NR) 2 acres Hicks, 4.10 13.72 Gastineau.G.W. (nr)4 acres.. 767 Lee, R. B., 100 acres HUSTONVILLE (COLORED) 5.29 Ross, Alex, 2 acres Higgins. Wm. 14 acres , 3.23 Walls, Mrs. Martha E., 26 acres 1.64 5.13 uasuneau, j.i?. yo acres 578 Lewis, Morgan, 10 acres 17.28 Alcorn, George, 11 acres.. J., 92 10.63 .$ 8.32 Holbrook. W.V. 84 acres 15.31 Walls, A. T. D., acres Gurlev. A. J. 14 acres 5.56 Williams, 40 acres 11.49 Horton. J. S. 7 acres 6.40 Williams. (NR) 3 Gurley, Mrs. Sarah 25 acres.. 1.29 Anderson, Davidson, Vernie, 33 acres 5.79 Trvin, Fred 123 acres 12.76 Yocum, Eliza, 8 Ganslm. Mont 40 acres 16.37 acres 2.27 acres 8.63 ilsom, Eli 114 acres . 19.51 You' Goff, H., 130 acres 24.04 Anderson Green, 2 lots i;, Jacobs, Dan 35 acres 3.94 Y- .g, H. P., Hrs., 17 acres.... 2.11 looch, Mila, 136 acres 5.92 Armstrong, George, 1 1.3 4.50 j Jaussen, Emil 43 acres lot. 5.47 Y. ng, Fannie J., 7 acres Gooch Mrs. Nannie 2 lots 2.27 Bowles, L. S., C. M., 5 acres 15.2S 1 acre 7.71 Johnson. A. J., 53 acres 32.64 Y- ng, A. B., Gooch, Cicero hrs. 37 acres .... 3.22 35 4.?. Bright, (NR) 2 acres.... 2.27 Jones. Ernest, 40 acres 6.46 Yoang, Chas., 15 acres Gooch, Luther, 62 acres 6.10.. Bright, Mary 1 acres 4.29 Hrs.,, 2.27 Jones, H. H., 150 acres acre 15.31 Yp Gooch, Martin, 14 acres 8.69 ing, W. O., 26 acres. Geoi-ge6.33 1 acre 6.40 Karreth, C. (nr) 100 acres1.... 4.81 Gooch, Henry, 1 acre 13.19 Brown, uy wpwoiLc liic uuuu.nouse, Bruce, Sherman, 6 acres 7.67 Kincaid, G. J., 40 acres 22.54 Grant, W. M., (nr) 70 acres.... 4.81 Kishup, Fred. 84 acres 8.95 Graybeal. Emma 37 acres 3.97 Bruce, Alex, Est, 30 acres 2 lot 11.17 K.O.T.M. Lodge 1 lot... Hale, Jeff, 40acres 5.13 Bruce, If Kate (NR) 8 acres 2.02 Lanham, Sallie hrs, 40 acres.... 7.36 Hallar.H. M.. 150 acres 17.85 Burdette, Sarah. 5 acres 2.27 . Laswell. Dr.W.D. 67 acres.... 36.89 Harris, W. H., 40 acres 6. 40 9.40 Leach. Mrs. Lucy B., acres.... 3.86 Bumette. Jonn, 22 acres Burton. Dave, 1 lot 3.55 Lee, J. A.. 73 acres HUSTONVILLE (WHITE) 8.95 clock, go Caldwell, Enh. 45 acres 8.35 Lee. Mrs. Laura 45 acres 6.08 Austin, Sid, 1 acre $ 3. 56 Carnenter. Jake. Hrs., 1 lot... Phone No. 168. 2.27 Long, E. W. (nr) 60 acres. Stanford, Kentucky. 7.67 Jew- Austin, Richard. 52 acres 5. 13 Caulder. Lissa Estes, . 1' lot.... 3.55 . Long, W. M., 152 acres 10.22 I UK v 4"w vtyr uluiCi Austin, Jason, (NR) 2 acre.... 1 65 Cloyd, Lizzie (NR) Z acres.... 1:30 I Long, G. W. (nr) 100 acres.... 11.17 x "iMMBMB.1 The First National Bank Stanford, Suggestions' for RESOURCES Loans, Bonds and Stocks Banking House Due from Banks Cash and due from $332,080.84 6,798.50 ,777.44 Christ mas Gifts 24,950.84 Total $425,607.62 50,000.00 28,500.00 5,568.03 50,000.0Q The tendency these days more and more toward "SENSIBLE GIVING" toward practical presents. We suggest the following: LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Fund, Earned Undivided Profits Circulation For Ladies DEPOSITS Total 291,539.59 $425,607.62 HOCKER, President T. HARRIS, BAUGHMAN, Cashier H. Sheriff's Sale For f ieiinquent i axes lect pieces in Brushes, Mirrors, fers and Stationery All the latest styles in Gift Boxes df Stationery 25c to $2.75. Candy Nunnally's Fine Candies fresh by express, 40c and up. Manicure Brushes, Calling Cards. Parisian Ivory Toilet Articles. We wish to call especial attention to our line of Stationery and For Men Fountain Pens, Razors 1 For Boys and Girls Flashlights, Sewing Fountain Pens, Candy, Watches. Flashlights, ars, Pipes, Tobacco midors, Business Cards, Books and Safety Razors. ThePe nnyyru 2 E. R. Coleman, Prop. i 7 Phone Stanford, Ky. s-ZKissssssss .1 -- I ! 7- Je, I acre-Hicks- , - ... 1 .!.. I n ! iK -- '.. T Go To - D. Newland & Son, - and get your Christmas Oysters, Celery, and Cranberries - you want a good time piece m a wrist watch, gent's watch, or to W. H. Mueller's en JJ TKe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, December, 8, 1916 "Goodnight Corns We Use 'Gets-It!- '" ! Admission to hear Dr. Southwick, 97-- 1 25c, 35c and 50c. Dr. Southwick, the distinguished classic teacher, orator and artist, will 17 3 Drops in 2 Seconds. That's All. "GETS-IT- " Does the Best. interpret Julius Dec. 16th, Caesar Saturday, 97-- 1 at 2 o'clock. If ever Pails. "Really, I never could see how some few people use the most difficult and painful way they can find to cet rid of corns. They'll wrap their toes up with, bandages into a package shoes full of feet that tills theirso painful they've and got makes corns VVTSSJ A Mrs. J. T. Hackley, of Lincoln county, passed thru Winchester last week on her way to visit a daughter in Cincinnati. While on the trip she will also go to Jamestown, Ohio, to see Clara Walton, an old negro nurse whom she has not seen for ast 45 years. James Maret in Mt. Vernon Signal. CLOTHING We are entering into Winter. It has come earlier than usual and every indication is it will be a long, late and cold one. We're nearing Christmas a time when we will want to dress up and mix with our friends. Both the cold weather and Christmas remind one of Their many friends in this section, will be interested to learn that Thomas Peacock, of Robins, Tenn., who has been cashier of the bank there for the past 10 years, will leave in a few days with his family and his KJ1 '"wMTMa,!fwnvi.'. mother-in-law, Mrs. Sallie Mc-Dani- el, SUITABLE CLOTHES Clothes for work and for dress, and we want to remind you that our store is a CLOTHING STORE, Clothes for every occasion and purs pose Overalls, Corduroys, Kerseys, and Worsteds. Suits, Overcoats and Odd Pants for the small boy of 5 years to """""" the grown man who wears a 50 any quality you want from $7.50 to $25 in men's; $3,.50 to $ 0 for the boys. These are ready made, ready to slip on and wear out. Then we tailor them to your measure, any style you want, guaranteed to fit you perfectly; to fit you like you want them, or no sale. Made to your measure at $1 5.00 to $35.00. - up to walH sideways and wrinklethat their faces. Or they use salves into the toe cat right sore, or they'll and make it use plasters raw and corns bulge, or pick make that gouge the their corns and mako at Funny, and it? "GETS-IT- " - nit in1"" iu "- - - for Glendale, Arizona, where they will make their future home, if they like the country. W Beech Grove Moving seems to be the order of the day here. John Hunter has moved to his farm beyond Crab Orchard. W. M. Smith has moved in the house vacated by him. J. S. and W. M. Davis have bought the home place of their father. W. M. Davis is moving there. P. T. Elam will live in the house vacated by W. M. Davis. Sidney Hoskins has just returned from a visit to her sister, Mrs. Crawford Bell at Cynthiana. Miss Salena Royse visited her cousin, Miss Bertha Davis, last week. Miss Jennie Smith and Mr. Frank Elam visited her sister, Mrs. Stevens Wednesday of last week. Mrs. Likens is no better. Ollie Hoskins is visiting her sister, Mi's. Wilson at Crab Orchard. Miss Salena Royse and Mr. Bud Bailev. Miss Bertha Davis and Mr. Floyd Reynolds, of New Castle, Ind., were in Crab Orchard Sun3ay afternoon. Misses Joe Smith, Lucy Smith and Grace Martin visited Miss Addie Faulkner of the Flat Woods section ed as the world's best corn remcdj by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The Penny Drug Store. isn't thetoesbleed. is the simple, modern wonder fop corns. Just put 3 drops on. It dries instantly. No pain, fuss or trouble. The corn, callus or wart loosens and comes off. Millions use nothing else." "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by druggists everywhere. 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by B. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago, 111. Sold in Stanford and recommend- I i a'" 1 Cassi-mere- The Interior Journal S. M. Savflet, Editor and rROPRiETOK Entered at the postcfiioe at Stanford, Ky., second clan mail matter. ..$1.50 Both issues a week, per year 1.00 Twice a week, for 8 months.. .75 Twice a week, for C months . .40 Twice a week, for 3 months .. 1.00 Onm .1 week, either isnic. ner year to all; pa SuWnntions are per rtops when time for which it is paid, is up e CLOTHES FOR EVERYBODY AND FOR EVERY PURPOSE AND OCCASION Subscription Rates McROBERTS & BAILEY Visit Out GustomlaiiQctng Bepatteent (-jnis Political Announcements. The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in Aucust, 1917. (Announcement fee for each county oilice is S10; for district office, $15; for city or mapistcrial office S5. No announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) Sunday. Mr. Bradley Thomson of Bell county, visited Miss Jennie Smith Saturstore is tfie authorized resident dealer day night and Sunday. Chicago Jfew York. Th e RoyalTai Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Davis visited For Sheriff Mr. Frank Likens and wife Sunday. Roiaflaibrecf-- to Measure Suits and Quercaqts J. H. LIVINGSTON. Several from this community at$i85?,$2o,$2j,$3o.$35 W$4o. M. S. BAUGHMAN. at tended the funeral of Mrs. Ranke at For County Judge Preachersville Monday. M. F. NORTH. School is rogressing nicely at the T. A. RICE White's school house with Miss Sadie For Representative Chadwick as teacher. ; H. G. SKILES. . John Maginnis is no better. A jolly party of young men spent A dispatch from Umatilla, Oregon, Thanksgiving day with Mr. and Mrs. says that a woman there beat per hus- Leonard Martin and enjoyed a nice day hunting. Among those present TO THE FARMERS If you have band "for Mayor. Not calling any were Toy Martin, Floyd Reynolds, Too Dangerous Parlor Grove good beef cattle and hogs for sale. names, but we know of some hus- Bud Bailey, Charlie Martin, Edward Lloyd Martin. 9M To Overlook call or phone E. C. Walton. bands around here who get "beat" by Edmiston and George Durham have Next Saturday and Sunday will be Mr. and Mrs. been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank Li- the regular preaching days at Parlor Stanford People Will Do Well To their wives for less than that. Grove and a full attendance is deLOST. A house key on Main kens. Heed The Warning Roxie Spangler is nursing sired. Miss street or at the Baptist church. ReMr. Otis Florence and family, of Mrs. Ray Price, who is ill with tyward for return to this office. Heard About Town phoid fever. Stanford, were recent guests of Mrs. To have good health, the indigesMrs. J. Miss Laura Price is getting along Florence's parents, Mr.' and tion, heart, lungs and kidneys must C. Hundley. FOR SALE. 10 faucet soda Born, to the wife of Henry Luns-for- nicely. is anyStigall on the We see Mr. James Smith, of Jessamine work perfectly. When there in nice shape; win sell at a baron Nov. 26th, a little daughter, road again Mr. Jeff visitor with thing wrong with the digestion, heart after quite a siege with county, was a week-en- d p named Fannie gain. E. C. Walton, Stanford. who has been tyhoid fever. his siter, Mrs. Jasper Saunders and or lungs, a very noticeable pain or The Thanksgiving entertainment family. distress gives prompt warning. Kidgiven at White's school house on the Messrs. M. J. Morgan and Leeman ney trouble is more easily overlookFOR SALE. A few shocks of Miller Broaddus, a , former well 29th was well attended by the par- Singleton were visitors in Stanford fodder and cane. A. C. Moore, R. D. ed, however, and too often gains a and known colored man of Stanford, ents and friends of the school, her- Sunday. everyone acquitted himself or Mr. F. M. Eu banks has added a long start. But kidney trouble does 4. Stanford. died in Lexington late last week and self with honor to both teacher and room to his house and the give early signs, and backache, dizthe remains were brought here for pupils. main building. FOR SALE. Two Duroc boars big zy spells, rheumatic pains, too freMr. James McCreight and daugh- quent, scanty or painful urination enough for service. C. C. Withers. R. interment where he lived so long. ter entertained the former's brother, should not be neglected. When these D. 2, City. 97-lfrom Georgetown the first of warnings appear, use Doan's Kidney Mrs. John Blanks, of Hubble, sold the hunting season. Pills, the reliable, successful, to Bailey & Moss, 57 turkeys that Mr. Crawford Bell and family WANTED. Man past 30 with We Are kidney remedy. Ashave moved from Cynthiana to his sist the medicine by taking things horse and buggy to sell Stock Condi brought her 137.20. We know of no father's farm in this neighborhood. easier, reducing the diet and the use better way by which the house-wif- e Mr. W. F. Sims entertained friends of liquors. A severe attack of kidney tion Powder in Lincoln county. Salary 'pin money". Lan- may make her per month. Address 9 Industrial from Lexington last week. disease may be avoided. Doan's Kid- $70 caster Record. 97-l- p T. J. Ellis attended a reunion of ney Pills have won the grateful Bldg., Indianapolis, Indiana. the Scottish Rite Masons at Coving- praise of Stanford people. Read this Mrs. T. A. Bradley, of Danville, to serve you with good ton last week. gone to Stanford resident's endorsement.D. 2, Hundley Mr. FOR SALE. One mare and one W. A. Brent, farmer, R. F. has returned from Covington, where printing. No matter what Dayton, Willie to spendhas winter. the Ohio, Stanford, savs: " I have used Doan's horse, five and seven years old; two she has been at the bedside of her of Mr. Bruce nature 0 tne j0D may Stanford, and Fagaly, and family,anu I ir:..,, fi:ii.7 j U.. .. milch cows, wagon and buggy and Mr. dach. ragaiy, brother, Hon. R. C. Ford, United , A A mv worn j; ue wc are ieauy io ao 11 wife, of Warm, Oklahoma, were pre and inactive and I had sorenesswrnl-- harness, household and kitchen furniStates Marshal for the Eastern dis- and birthday to celebrate the trict. For several days he was criti- - at a price that will be sent Valentine Fagaly 73d the home of dull pains across my back. My kid- - ture; good piano, organ. Everything at of Mr. irregularly also. Doan's cheap. Call on Mrs. H. H. Jones, two cally ill of pneumonia, but is very his daughter, Mrs. M. J. Morgan. neys acted soon put my kidney m miles west of Highland. Kidney Pills much improved at this time, and it is Three children, four grandchildren good shape. were preand one believed that he will recover. Mr. Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sent, making four generations on simply ask for a kidney remedy home is at Middlesboro. Ford's hand for the happy occasion. get Doan's Kidney Pills - the same The Pittsburg Oil and Gas Com- that Mr. Brent had. Foster-Milbur- n pany have brought in their, drill and Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. 97a rigging and are setting them up on This Beautiful Calendar' the farm of Mr. Albert Schuler about THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. makers and sole owner of a mile and a half below Parlor Grove th wonderful BLOOD PURIFIER AND TONIC ADS yw"rmSm J lors -- for -- I, FOR SALE. Two jennets and a jack colt or would exchange for other stock. L. C. Bosley, Danville, Ky. 9G-2- Phone 301. p OLD PAPERS The I. J. has a lot of old newspapers for sale; fine for putting on shelves or under carpets; 25 for 5c while they last. 59-- tf FOR SALE. Three family horses, three milk cows, one extra work mule, harness, buggy. Horses and mule wilf be in Stanford, Dec. 11th, court day. 97-l- p Jos. Ballou. BAZAAR My annual bazaar opens Saturday, December 9th. All d, 9G-4- DG-2- p. re-roof- ed in-la- w, p. strongly-recomme- kinds of fancy work for Christmas. Hats below cost. Miss Ella May Saun9G-tders, Stanford, d. nded Always Ready WAMT3 If Your Job Printing Business ml 1 1 We Can't Please You Iton't Come Again Satisfactory 9G-3- p. great-grandchi- id FREE 1917 that you will offer you absolutely be proud to own. The calendar is a small reproduction of the famous painting by Henry Mosler, that sold for $5,000. The only thine required is, that you name newspaper you clip coupon from. The supply of calendars is limited. Act quickly. ! FREE CALENDAR COUPON SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., j IMease send me one of J your 1917 Calendars FREE Atlanta, Ga. w. calendar for O. free, a 0 Name The Stars and Stripes Forerer Address Name of newspaper Coupon clipped from Overcoats Pinch-Back- s for Young Men and Conservative Models for the Older Men W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky church. Messrs. W. C. and Crawford Bell (Ads here are 1 cent a worn eacu issue, cash visited the family of Mr. James Hos- with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) kins of Crab Orchard. COME IN Monday next, court day W. spent Sunday with Want to see and talk with you. E. Miss Vesta Sims Misses Gertrude and Mae Hundley. C. Walton at Willis' old stand. 97-- 1 Mr. lreu Horton and family, of Danville, spent hanksgiving with his STRAYED to my place last week sister, Mrs. David Wall and family. Mr. and Mrs. F. Mj. Eubanks and two sows. Owner can get same by little daughter spent Sunday with paying for ad and proving property. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Webb. 95-2Mr. Valentine Fagaly and daugh- J. F. Miller, Stanford, Ky. ter, Mrs. Minnie Morgan, were the Thanksgiving guests of Mr. Bruce FOR RENT House of 6 rooms, Fagaly and family at Stanford. recently occupied by Hugh Noe; for Mr. A. B. Wylie entertained a hunting party from Lexington, con- rent for year 1917; possession at 90-tf sisting of two of his brothers and once. A. T. Nunnelley. two friends. Mr. Roy Greer, of Pike county, is ESPECIALLY good bargain if visiting his brother, Mr. Calvin taken at once. Taks very little moGreer. Mr. Will Reynolds and family, of ney to handle it. Established busiWaynesburg, spent Thanksgiving ness in Stanford. Hughes & McCar-tat the home of W. F. Sims. ' 97-- 2 Messrs. W. C. Bell and Richard Webb were visitors in Stanford FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Monday of last week. There will be a Christmas tree and Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, entertainment at Parlor Grove, to Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, which all are cordially invited. Stoves. W. A. Tribble Hackworth spent Pictures and Mr. Jaines 97-- tf CENT "Dutchess" Trousers BEST IN THE WORLD We Are Showing All the New Fall Patterns These goods are made by pant makers who know how never rip, buttons never come orT, id they are shrunk bef ' re making. These are given up to be the best trousers made. -A- -WORD htTn.f0rirB c"lcu p. If M ? y. PUTCTER0SUS Thanksgiving with his grandparents. Stanford. 4 Robinson's a " The Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky H. L. Southwick has won enviable distinction as a reader, especially in the interpretation of Shakespeare. He is president of Emerson College of Oratory, the largest school of ora97-- 1 tory in America. Friday, December, 8, 1916. $IPr W Study Food Values Food provided for the family table deserves the careful thought of every housewife. Do you use thought when buying baking powder? The quality of cake, biscuits and all quickly raised flour foods depends largely upon the kind of baking powder used. Royal Baking Powder is made from cream of tartar derived from grapes. It is absolutely pure and has proved its excellence for making food of finest quality and wholesomeness for generations. Royal Baking Powder contains no alum nor phosphate. If a Man Could Talk to Hustonville W. R. Wililams, wTio has been an invalid for a number of years, had quite a bad spell last Sunday evening and for awhile his loved ones were greatly alarmed. He rallied, however, and is considerably better now. Wm. McKinney and son are re- Santa CJaus With the simple Faith that His Children Do, He Would Probably Say pairing the Christian church at ' Tur-nersvil- le. Miss Carolyn Johnston, of Knox-vill- e, who has been the guest of Miss Beecher Newbern, returned to her home Sunday Miss Johnston and Miss Newbern sent Thanksgiving in Lexington, the guest of Mr. Jack Newbern. Miss George Newbern, of Knox-villspent the Thanksgiving holidays ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO. with her father, Mr. D. J. Newbem. New York There will be a Matron's Medal Contest at the Christian church on Saturday night, Dec. 7th, under the auspices of the W. C. T. U. AdmisMrs. J. B. Mershon has returned sion is 10c and 15c. to Lebanon Junction after a visit to Miss Dolly Miller was a pleasant guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rout on i Dec. 13. Regular meeting of Wo- her sisters here. W. H. Higgins has returned from Tuesday night. man's Club, at 3 p. m. a delightful visit to his son, Dr. W. Mrs. Bob Dedman, of Somerset, a Dec. 9 Bazaar in rear of Post-offic- e Harry Higgins and family at Rich- sister of Wm. M. McKinney, is in a at 10 a. m. Ladies of Presbymond, Va. critical condition at her home of canterian church. U. S. Traylor, who was taken ill at cer of the stomach. Her brother, Dec. 16. Dr. Southwick in Julius the Dan Traylor sale several weeks Shannon McKinney, died in JacksonCaesar. Opera House at 2 o'clock ago, is thought to be slowly improvville, Fla., Wednesday. 97-- 1 p. m. ing. Wm. McKinney and son had a Mrs. M. M. Miller returned to ter narrow escape from being killed on W. S. Embry was in Louisville on home at Richmond Friday morning Wednesday at the bridge east of the Thursday having his eyes treated. after a several weeks' stay here w:th John Murphy place when the car they A. D. Parsons is in Mt. Vernon this Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Embry. were driving struck a telephone post. week doing some roofing work for Miss Marie Tarkington, of Parks-ville- , Mr. McKinney was considerably shakseveral prominent buildings. stopped off for a short visit ir en and bruised about the head and Georeg F. Crawford left Thursday Mrs. J. M. Carter, returning heme face and sustained other bruises. for Jellico and Lafollette, Tenn., to from a visit to friends in Lancaster. J. 0. Carpenter and family, of visit relatives and friends. Little Misses Agnes and Helei Junction City and Senator Charles Miss Zoe Butler of McKinney was Dayton, of Somerset, are spending F. Montgomery and family, of Libthe guest of her sister, Mrs. J. L. the week with Mrs. Dayton's mother, erty, visited relatives here. Mrs. J. A. Butler at McKinney. Dayton last week. Mrs. Lelia Cook, of Stanford, and Mrs. Ben F. Jennings and little Mrs. S. Circuit Clerk M. C. Newland was M. wens, of McKinney, visin Frankfort early in the week set- daughter, Mary Margaret, left Thurs- ited friends in this section this week. day for Eunice, La., where they will tling up with the state. Miss Bess Riffe accidentally thrust Mrs. Martha Hampton and Miss spend several weeks with relatives. a crochet needle in her hand last FriW. O. Walker and little son went Pearl Hampton are the guests of day, causing much pain. A physito Shelbyville Thursday to visit his Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Hampton. cian had to extract the needle point. Clyde Raines, of Pittsburg, Pa., cousin, John Walker, and then go Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Powell, Mr. and was here the first of the week with on to Louisville. Mrs. J. D. Depp and family spent a Mrs. J. N. Sharp returned to her relatives and friends. most enjoyable day with Mr. and home at Williamsburg Thursday aftMrs. W. W. Saunders went to Mrs. R. M. Houchin it Elixir Srri.ig-las- t Louisville this week for a several er a visit to her parents, Mr. ana week. Mr. and Mrs. Houchin Mrs. David Eubanks, of the More-lan- d days' stay. She was accompanied plan to spend the winter at their insection and other relatives. Miss Ella May Saunders who returnMrs. James R. Beazley and littk creasingly poular resort. ed the next day. Miss Nitroo Carson remains about son, James Wray, returned to the5 the same and is always glad to see home in Jacksonville, Fla., Thursday after several weeks here with h. her many friends. Union Thanksgiving services were sister, Mrs. I. M. Bruce and othe held by all the denominations at the relatives and friends in this section Mrs. Silas Anderson and Miss Christian church. At Hustonville George Barnett Mary Banks Anderson of Stanford' spent a part of last week with Mr bought a sow and eight pigs from S. and Mrs. J. M. Amon. Mr. and Mrs- T. Powell, for which he paid $35. Mrs. Angie Carpenter Lusk, of Amon entertained a party of younp i Baltimore, Md., arrived home Satur folks in their honor Friday evening day and is the guest of her mother, Lancastpr Record. of Miss Lillie Eads, of Hustonville, Mrs. Jennie Carpenter. Ollie Eubanks, of Cincinati, was returned home Tuesday after a protracted visit to her sisters, Mrs. Steu- here on avisit to relatives near Mt. ben Godbey, at Pennsboro, W. Va., Salem. Don't forget the Ladies' Bazaar at and Mrs. R. M. Carpenter, at New Castle, Ind. While in Indiana she at the Emporium Saturday, Dec. 9th. RIST watches should tended the National W. C T. U. at Thomas Peacock and family and be useful as well as e, Something Like This: DEAR OLD MAN: For all these years, you and 1 have been filling up the stockings of the universe. You have got a heap of glory out of it, and I don't begrudge 30 u a bit; but if it hadn't been for my little checkbook they would have attached your sleigh for the taxes. The folks are going to give me 50c. AndFancy Shirts every man likes to have a few 50c to $5. Personal and Social A FUR CAP would be fine in the car. 50c to $5.00. It is about time I had a new pair of GLOVES, but unless some one gives them to me I shall probably go on wearing my soiled ones. on SOCKS than anybody else. something this Xmas, of course. They always do. But tell 'em, won't you, that 1 am not collecting curios. Evebody thinks he is harder I I Do Not Want a new dog collar, a box of flowers, a box of candy, a bottle of per- - Don't Pay the Price a Wrist Watch fume or some nickel cigars. But there are things I do want. Some of them I must have. If I get them, they'll save me money. Others I should like to have, but wouldn't buy for myself. If somebody would only give them to me, it would be great! So. will you kindly give the list your attention, old friend: am. Some silk socks would certainly come in handy. 25 and 50c. Many a night at home I would be more comfortable in a pair of HOUSE SLIPPERS; I like the leather kinds best. $1 and $2. I could be made very happy with a new traveling bag or suit case. $3 to $15. And if anyone vants to save me a nice bif of money as well as improve my appearance I am a candidate for a NEW SUIT OF CLOTHES or OVERCOAT. Yours hopefully, A MAN. P. S. And as you love me, fail not to tell 'em to buy the things in a MAN'S Store. I Should Like for a Mere Ornament some new NECKTIES; nobody ever has quite enough ties, 25 and attractive. However charming in appearance, a bracelet watch is a poor investment if its movement is capricious. Newstedt Wrist Watches at every price, are really dependable We don't handle the other sort at time-keeper- Indianapolis. AH These Things and More Are at the Store of Deafness Cannot Be Cured, LOCAL BEAUTY'S PICTURE by local aj plications, as they cannot reach th The Louisville Times in a recent diseased i ortkin of tbe car. There Is only one , way to c:ic j issue, contained a cut of a very al remedies. uoarni'-- and that is by constitution! Duafuc-caused by an intlamed i ; s. all. Of J watches we show the most complete selection in town. Priced as low d and as $10 in silver. In solid gold both watch and bracelet at $25 upward. Exquisite effects in platinum up to $500. See them. gold-fille- desirable wrist Miss Jlargaret Bunnell, two close friends, are popular society leaders ;of their respective homes. Mrs. Davis, who was Miss Sarah Hundley until a month ago, is one of Stanford's social favorites. Miss Bunnell is a Springfield, Ky., girl, who fre-- , quently visits Mrs. Davis and who has many friends in and around Kustachlan of 'handsome photograph recently ma'1 conditionWhenthe mucous lining of the you hae a Tube. tills tube is inflamed by Miss Sacray, of this city, of two rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when is tne result, anu it ! entirely iloseii taken out and attractive girls beneath which that unless the inflammationits can be condition, hear normal this tube restored to paper said: "Mrs. Clay Davis and ing will le forever: nine cases out of ed Stanford's Biggest Store siasa Mrs. John McDaniel, his wife's mother, late of Robin's Tenn., were here Monday on their way to Arizona. They plan to make the trip overland in a Ford. Mr. Peacock has many warm friends in the West End as he was raised in our town and all wish him good luck and prosperity in his new western home. He will probably locate at Glendale. killed The old 20 fat hogs. Wednesday for home consumption, at the old price. ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but ai; intlamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We u III clve One Hundred Dollars for any case (caused by catarrh) that cannot bo of I)eafne cured by Hairs Catarrh cure, bend ror circular F. 3. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists. 75c. .Take Hall's Family Tills for constipation. free. HZ52SH5ESr!5H5H5ri5r!5HSH5H5HSr!SH5riE Stanford." People have remarked for years "1 would like awful well to own a lot on VanDeveer Heights overlooking the country for miles around." These splendid lots will be sold Saturday, 97-- 3 Dec. 16, 1916. , nnting Are You in Need of Tags Cards Nice Home For Sale I will, on the premises on Friday, December 15th, 1916 1 :30 o'clock P. M., sell to the highest bidder my home 'located four miles west of Hustonville, on the Hustonville and Bradfordsville pike, and one mile east of Ellisburg, consisting of frame dwelling, good well 20 feet from door; concrete fruit house, tock barn 32x32 shed; tobacco barn32x with shed; woodhouse,16x 32 with 22; smokehouse, 16x18; good poultry house 12x42 feet; good store building in corner of yard 18x58 feet with Blanks Folders Dodgers SEND FOR CATALOGUE at George H: Newstedt JEWELER Fourth and Race CINCINNATI, OHIO Receipts Envelopes Statements Bill Heads Electric lights aTe being installed in the Presbyterian church. Born, on December 6th to the wife of Gilmore Burton, a bouncing baby boy. He weighed nine ounds. Charles Campbell is down with pneumonia. S. P. Stephenson, M. F. North and Miss Prill Newbern motored to Danville Monday on business. Q Two sanitary water closets of latest model have been installed the graded school building by Har. n Downey. C. W. Adams and family and M'js Jessie Powell motored to Stanft d on business Tuesday. Joe Wolf, of Danville, and Dr. ). S. Williams, of this city, were do.-on Green rived Tuesday duck hunting. They secured a few. Dr. Thomas Jefferson Bohon, and n Tuesday, December 5th: They have ing satisfactory prices for the weed. the heartiest congratulations and good wishes of a host of friends. j Eugene Dunn loaded a car of extra hay Tuesday at Moreland for dolwhich he got $15. W. L. McCarty, of Stanford, was here Tuesday on business. if fail B. W. Leigh bought a bunch of fat hogs in this section Tuesday at 8 2 cents a pound. i George Barnett swapped the' $35 sow and pigs he bought of S. T. Powell to B. W. Leigh, for a fancy Jersey heifer, paying Leigh a small sum "to boot." W. P. Kincaid, of Stanford, is buying lots of tobacco in this section and receiving it at Moreland. He is pay ' 1-- you many a lar will escape you you to read carefully and regularly the advertising of local merchants that will save I FFftS Invitations Packet Heads Letter Heads A Gift Suggestion Portraits of the Children for Christmas, 1916 Make the Appointment Early 10-fo- ot 10-fo- ot Call at this office shed room 16x42 feet on one side, 10x14 feet on the other side; carriage house 16x32 feet with shed 10x32 feet; 150 bushel coal house. This is a nice home and excellent business I can get you Highest prices lor your point. Terms made known on day land, stock, crops or household goods. of sale. Don't forget thedate. Sale? Cried Anywhe-MRS. J. A. ELLIS, Owner , JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. J. B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer. DE5E5E5S5S5ESSSESZ5SSESE5SS25E52B AUCTIONEERING ? Good Work Is Oar Specialty wife, of the Heights, celebrated their 47th wedding anniversary on last The Sacray Studio The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: .Friday, December, 8, Waynesburg 1916 took his wife to Louisville last week where she has undergone an openation. They were accompanied by Dr. A. K. Caldwe Last reports from her she was doing nicely. Mitchell Dotson, who was knocked in the head by a negro at Stanford last week is in a hospital at Danville. He is reported to be doing well. Rev. E. W. Coakley went to Eubank Monday to begin a series of meetings. Rev. J. L. Dotson will help him in the meeting. Mr. Frank Spencer, of Whitley City, closed his singing school Friday night. All those who attended feel that they were greatly benefitted by his instructions. The W. M. U. met at the home of Mrs. M. F. Padgett on Thanksgiving D. W. Caldwell A Laxative For Babies Good For Everybody Dr. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN A SAFE AND EFFICIENT FAMILY REMEDY Every member of the family is more or less subject to constipation and every home should always be supplied with a dependable remedv to promptly relieve this condition. When ever the bowels become clogged and at 2:0. A Real Live Gift Store HERE IN STANFORD We have arranged this Christmas to make our place a real headquarters for Santa Ciaus, with gifts for every member 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 Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Acton and Mr. Oliver Singleton were in Stanford Thanksgiving. Mr. H. 0. K. Perry is ill at the home of his son, D. N. Perry. There will be a sham trial at the meeting of the school improvement league Friday evening, Dec. 8th. Mr. J. W. Gardner and family have moved to Williamstown, wher he is agent on the Q. &C. Mr. H. L. Dumas has the agency lfere and has moved with his family into thier home. We are glad to have them in our midst again. Mrs. Mattie Gooch has recently purchased a new piano. Mr. Jesse Florence, of Kansas City is visiting his parents. Mrs. Barbee Wheeler and baby are visiting her mother, Mrs.. J. G. the natural process of elimination thereby disturbed, the entire system is affected, and readily subject to attack by disease. Constipation is a condition that should never be neglected. Mrs. E. R. Gilbert, of Millbro, Va., says that Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is a splendid laxative for children because they like its pleasant taste, and it acts so easily and naturally, without griping or strain, and she finds it equally effective for the rest of the 'family. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is v combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin that contains no opiate or narcotic drug. It is' mild and gentle in its action, and does not cause nain or discomfort. Druggists everywhere sell this excellent remedy for fifty cents a bottle. To avoid imitations and ineffect-tiv- e substitutes be sure you get Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. See that a facsimile of Dr. Caldwell's signature and his portrait appear on the yellow carton in which the bottle is packed. A trial bottle, free of charge can be obtained by writing to Dr. Caldwell, 455 Washington St., Monticello, 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 For that Christmas Dinner Oysters, Celery, Cranberries, Dried Fruits of fancy quality. Fruits, foreign and domestic. Everything to make your Thanksgiving dinner the best ever. Warriner. Mr. C. A. Smith is ill at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Holtzclaw have moved into their property recently purchased from W. H. Horton. Mr. Horton and family moved into the property purchased from his brother, J. T. Horton, he having moved with his family into Mr. Hayden Rey- The Lincoln Pharmacy n J. W. ACEY, Proprietor ( . STANFORD, KENTUCKY fTO PROTECT THE ROADS IN WINTER Some very sensible suggestions con cerning the hauling of heavy loads over the roads in the winter time, have been sent out by the Road De partment. Every one who wants the roads kept in as good shape as pos sible during the rough times, of winter, should read and heed. They are as follows: With the coming of the winter months when people will be trans- 1 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 Road-ste- r 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 H. C. Anderson's Garage Storage, Repairs, i l . . Tires, Accessories, Phone No. 203. Ford Agent for Lincoln County p .. 8 1 porting agricultural products to the market, it is thought well that the people in general be cautioned about the weight of load that should be hauled over macadam and gravel roads in order that the roads may not be badly damaged For wagons having tires 2 inches and less in width not more Vaat pounds including weight of wagshould be hauled. on For wagons having tires 2 2 inches not more than 4,800 pounds including weight of wagon should Le hauled ; For wagons having tires 3 inches in width a load of 5,600 ounds may be hauled, and for wagons having 4 inch tires 7,200 pounds may be haul4,-0- 00 1-- nolds' property near the railroad. Mr. M. E. Wheeldon and family have moved to L. G. Gooch's property on Woodland avenue. Mr. Win. Spradlin and fnmily have moved to Portsmouth, 0. Mr. W. G. Caudill, of Pike county, purchased Mr. Spradlin's farm and has moved with his family into it. Mr. John Routen came home from New Castle, Ind., last week. Mrs. M. F. Toliver visited relatives in Pike county recently. She was accompanied home by her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Potter and her little sister, Minnie Bell. On Saturday, Dec. 2nd, the Democrats of Waynesburg, Precinct No. 1 met in joint session promptly at 2 P. M. R.. Y. Ballard, committeeman called the meeting to order and stated the purpose of the meeting which was to elect a precinct committeeman for the next four years. T. S. Reynolds was elected temporaiy chairman and W. M. Benge temporary secretary of the meeting. After some little discussion R. Y. Ballard was nominated for precinct committeman for the next four years. Mr. Ballard has made us a champion committeeman from Waynesburg precinct and the people showed their appreciation by electing him unanimously again. GEORGE H FARRIi JR. X one 'No. 1 lO For Your Load Of Coal We have a nice supply of Straight Creek and Den-haBlock Coal on hand and can fill your order prompay m Head And Nostrils , Stuffed From Cold 'Pape's Cold Compound" Cold Or Grippe In A Ends A NORT HCOTT & TUDOR Phone No 153 STANFORD, KY ed. J t. , ii..w..nrnmT F Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal Right Now! The price has already gone up and we do not know how high it is going. The mines are running short time and cannot get cars to ship. We have a reasonable supply on hand, however, but would advise that you lay in your winter's supply as soon as possible. The following rule may be used to calculate the amount that should be hauled on any wagon, cart, automobile truck or any other vehicle. The nl should "30 so limited that the bearing of the load on each wheel, including the weight og the vehicle, all of which is transmitted through the axle, shall not exceed 500 pounds per inch of tire for tires 2 inches in width ov less and for tires in excess of 2 nches in width the limit shall jnot exc;ed 500 ounds per inch width of tire for 2 inches of width plus 400 'pju-d- s for each additional inch of I j Your cold will break and all grippe misery end after taking a dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" every two hours until three doses are taken. It promptly opens clogged-up- - nos trils and air passages in the head, stops nasty discharge or nose run ning, relieves sick headache, dullness, feverishness, sore throat, sneezing, soreness and stiffness. Quit blowing Don't stay stuffed-up- ! your throbbing and snuffling! Ease head nothing else in the worlds gives such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold Compound," which costs only 25 Try Our NEW OIL HEATERS W. H. HIGGINS L cents at any drug store. It acts without assistance, tastes nice, and causes Accept no substino inconvenience. tute. ed 97-- 1 width. J. H. EAUGHMAN & COMFANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J, There is no penalty attached tr the load that may be hauled over the roads, but people should be public uirted enough not to wJ.n1. to damage the roads and should not haul more than the limit when it is x known fact that such action on their part is rapidly tearing up the raods. The various counties have gone to considerable expense to put the roads in proper condition for winter traffic and all county authorities will deeply appreciate on the part of the public using the roads. Mahan Bros.,' garage was destroyby fire at New Castle, Henry county, with $12,000 loss, and only heroic efforts of the fire department saved the town. Sloan's Liniment Eases Pain Sloan's Liniment is first thought of mothers for bumps, bruises and sprains that are continually happening to children. It quickly penetrates and soothes without rubbing. Cleaner and more effective than mussy plasters or ointments. For rheumatic aches, neuralgia pain and that grippy soreness after colds, Sloan's Liniment give prompt relief. Have a bottle handy for bruises, strains, sprains and all external pain. For the thousands whose work calls them outdoors, the pains and aches following exposure are relieved by Sloan's Lin iment. At all Drugists, 25c. WINTER TOURIST TICKETS At Reduced Fares, on sale Daily to FLORIDA-CUBA-NEW ORLEANS Stop- - Over And All Resorts of the South Liberal Privileges FINAL LIMIT FOR RETURN, MAY 31, 1917 For complete information and descriptive literature, call on nearest TICKET AGENT or write Passenger and Ticket Agent 0. C. KING, 118 East Main Street, LEXINGTON, KY. The I. J. is only $1.50 a year twice a week; $1 for once a week. W. H. Mueller's 96-- 6 Jewelry Store. ment. In solid silver Spoons, etc., I have a large assort- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, DR GANFIELD Friday, December,' 8, 1916. Page Seven NEW JOY IN LIFE TO SPEAK AT TURNERSVILLE 'FOR -- TIBW OMAN Snatched From Suicida Dread After 15 Years' Agony. SHATTERED HEALTH MENDED Mrs. Mattie Powers Leaves Home In Kentucky In Quest of Strength After Almost Giving Up Hope Finds What She Sought But Not In Way She Expected. Why Not Give Really Useful Presents This Christmas? "I thought seriously of committing suicide. Life seemed unbearable." I was a burden to myself and my children. There seemed nothing ahead of me but years of agony. Death would be welcome. "I had suffered for fifteen years. Seven different doctors had treated me. Xone of them held out hope. I had been flat on my back in bed for a year. My son had to turn me over with a sheet I was helpless. "Today I can do a full day's housework with ease. I can walk miles without tiring. I .suffer no pain and enjoy every minute of life. I eat well, sleep well and have no more nervousness. I was weak and no more than a bag of bones: now I am gaining weight so fast I am outgrowing all of my clothes. Owes Much to '"Tanlac." "I feel this to b the solemn truth .all of my regained health has been due to 'Tanlac. the wonderful medicine I jut temperance lecture at the Turners-vil- e Christian church on the evening of Wednesday, December 13th. All are cordially invited to hear him. Pres. W. A. Ganfield, Danville, Ky. President Ganfield, of Central Uni versity, at Danville, will deliver a Middleburg ty Democratic Committee went to Liberty Monday to assist in orgaivring che Conn McD Fogle Miss Evelyn Cash, who teaches on Casey's Creek, came over Friday and remained till Sunday with the home Don't Throw Away Your Money Foolishly, But Buy Gifts That Will Be Permanently Appreciated Can You Possibly Think of Anything Nicer for a Present Than Something That Will Add to the Comfort and Attractiveness of the Home? CHINA CABINETS WRITING DESK KITCHEN CABINET A NICE RUG A NEW MATTRESS ALL SIZE MIRRORS ROCKING CHAIR A NICE PICTURE A NEW COOK STOVE EASY CHAIR BRASS BEDSTEADS HEATING STOVE ' DAVENPORT WICKER AND REED HALL TREES READING LAMP PORCH FURNITURE These are a few Gift Suggestions which we offer and can supply at prices which will certainly fit your pocket-booCome to our handsome store and look over our stock, anyvay, whether you buy or not. You art always welcome. k. folks H. T. Shoemaker, who lives on Grove ridge, four miles east of here, is critically ill of Bright's disease, with but little hope of recovery. He was a very fleshy man and now he is said to be reduced to a mere shadow of his former self. J. R. Wingate, who lives at the Fogle farm will have a sale Satur day, Dec. 11. He will likely move to Danville. at There are already four candidates announced for county offices down here and there are a host of others yet to come, so you see there is lots of fun ahead for us democrats, who have no part or lot in the fight. Bird hunters claim to have "poor pickin" in this neck of the woods. They say quails are scarce, and that rabbits are not plen tiful. A few more laws and game wardens, and we will have no game all. The STANFORD KENTUCKY Democrats of this precinct met here Saturday and elected R. M. Fogle as committeeman for this Mt. Moriah Heard About Town than 40 years and was formerly the ! 'STOP THAT COUGH precinct. The selection is a good one, 23sSae i,lui";"j ui ma gruuuLuiner, juage A hacking cough weakens the Recently there appeared in one of James G. Carter, Mrs. Mattie Powers, and Her "Taniao as Mr. Fogle is a dry man that canwho lived in Rock- - whole system, drains your energy and We are having some fine weather the daily Smile," Acquired After 15 Years of not be bought. papers a at resent and the farmers are busy paper printed in clipping from a castle county ever since the rebel- gets worse if neglected; your throat Suffering From III Health. Mrs. W. T. Miller and little son, Somerset which lion and who died in 1900 at the age is raw, your chest aches and you feel Wyatt, returned from Columbia Sat- striping tobacco and cutting fodder. said some one in Pulaski county had of 82. The had never heard of three weeks ago. I lantern was handed down sore all over. Relive that cold at once Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin have re- taken to the editor an old can never express my gratitude. I urday, where they had visited relalantern of turned from Lexington, where they very unique and ancient make, being to him from his parents who came with Dr. King's New Discovery. The wMi I fould get up on the housetops tives. from Scotland to Virginia more than soothing pine balsams heal the irrated and shout to all the world what this Miss RubyiLee Fogle went to Dan- had a pleasant visit with their made of a very peculiar kind of tin, 125 years ago. xncdUine did for me. I have found ville Thanksgiving. Miss Sallie membranes, and the antiseptic and such as is not seen nowadays. The Estes son, S. L. Bastin. Mr. Painter declines to tell his exTanlac a veritable God's blessing." laxative qualities kill the germs and Mr. Ben Boone returned to De- lantern is perforated to allow light accompanied her to McKinney and act age but says when a boy he used break up your The foregoing remarkable statement cold. visited Mrs. Tom Gooch. troit, Mich Sunday after visiting his to shine from it. The party who owns the was made by Mrs. Mattie A. Powers, lantern in hunting "possums" linger. Get Dr. King'sDon't let a cold New Discovery Jesse D. Wearen and T. D. Ranev parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Boone a the lantern claims it is the one Diogwho lives at 1C04 Superior avenue, around Brodhead. today at your druggist, 50c. were here last week solicting insur few days. enes carried when hunting for an Cleveland. It is one of scores of reports of similar extraordinary results ance. Charlie Boone, who has been quite honest man. The I. J. thinks it has IN MEMORIAM Democrats now seem to be in r ill with pneumonia is much improved this man beaten to a finish. J. J. secured from the use of Tanlac, the Bee Lick On Saturday, November 18th, the modern stomach tonic and system puri- hurry to do what they might e: his many friends will be glad to know. Painter has brought to this office a fier. Most all of the people are through Death Angel visited the happy home have done a year ago. But A. 0 There will be a pie supper at the lantern which must be identical with of Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Broughton Left Home In Kentucky. gathering corn. Stanley and his crowd were run and Mt. Moriah, school house Saturday ,the one mentioned above but which took from Continuing, Mrs. Powers said: Zack Proctor and daughter, of them their son, Josh, aged things then and it will be rememberwas in use so long that the little door "If I had not experienced it all ed how nearly they came running us night, Dec. the 9th, for the benefit was worn 11 years. He was a noble, obedient Hiatt section, have been visiting his from its hinges. Mr. Painter myself I could not have believed it Sunday school. Everybody is into the ground. Thanks to Hon. of the says he can not remember the exact son. How much he will be missed in brother, David Proctor here. possible that any medicine could do cordially invited to attend. We prom W. E. Taylor and family visited J. date Diogenes used a lantern hunt-- I the home where he was dearly loved! for me what Tanlac has done. I was J. D. Black, H. V. McChesney an ise you good pies and a fine time. A. Mullins Saturday night. ing for an honest man but says this Our deepest sympathy goes out to forced to leave my old home near Lex- others like them, who saved :t with E. M. Elder and wife and baby miss vioia v. iiiatt is on tne sick lantern has been in his even a bare "40" majority. ington, Kentucky. family more the bereaved family in their dark spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. R. hours. After services by J. W. Dishon If the price of food stuff goes list. Recovery Is Rapid. G. Taylor, near Quail. the remains were laid to rest at Mrs. B. D. Hiatt is the pleasant vismuch higher, three square meals per "Just three weeks ago I tried Tanlac. M. M. Taylor has been doing some day will be out of the question with itor of Mrs. Anna Bastin. Within a very few days I discovj The carpenter work for Mr. lacob Elder gentle voice now is hushed, ered I was sleeping better. I could many of us poor mortals. Misses Cora Bastin and Toy Hu4;.'!-iso- n eat without such terrible pains and at Brodhead. E. M. Elder has been The warm, true heart is still, Hens have gone on a strike and spent a pleasant day with Misses my bowels were moving naturally. the And on the young and innocent brow helping him. ladies are wov!er!iig where they Mary and Bessie Bastin of the Green Color came back into my face and Mr. Amos Cordial bought 75 head Is resting death's cold chill. will get their Christmas eggs. river section Thanksgiving. I began to gain in weight I found of sheep paying from $8.50 to $12 Thy hands are clasped upon thy Rev. Luther Young has resigned as I did not tire, out when I tried to do Mr. Albert Baugh, of the Saufley per head. breast. pastor of the Christian church at housework, and scon it was a pleas section, was on the hill Sunday after Mr. Neece Sparks is having- - his We have kissed thy lovely brow ure to me. In the first week I gained Yosemite and his discourse Sunday noon to see a pretty girl. dwelling house overhauled. in foar pounds. I do not know how morning closed his work there. It is iirf Iii Poor,- hcrolcsa. fcnntv. And haveour aching hearts we know Misses Toy Hutchison and Lucile much I have gained since then, but understood that efforts will be made We no darling now. Frank J. Yeager, a Richmond less, sick, suffering, mis- I do know that all of my clothes arc at once to secure the services of a Bastin were pleasant callers of Miss for 30 years, died this week getting too tight for me. Viola Hiatt Sunday afternoon i pastor for next year. :ause ehe doesn't know any better. Sick Those little lips so sweet to kiss an operation for gall stones. "I will be only too glad to talk with Mrs. Ansel Baugh, of Stanford, Decause Bhe doesn't really know why. Are closed forever now. any one who wants to come and ask Neglected Colds Grow Worse has moved in the house with ver son, Sick because the organs that make her a Those sparkling eyes that shone so me about Tanlac. I feel I never can A cough that racks and irritates Chas. Dunaway, since the depth of tvoman are not properly performing their bright, repay the debt of gratitude I owe to .Unctions nnrl an npn cnrulififr nnnrn mne- .. Ul..W4, lilJ- Beneath that pearly brow, the throat may lead to a serious Mr. Baugh. the discoverer of this medicine." 'ages with aches and pains and distress all chronic cough, if neglected. The healThat little heart that beat so high, Aunt Elgie Baugh is on the sick aver ner quivering body. Nine-tentOne 'efficient way to remove ing pine balsams in Dr. Bell's Pine list much to the regret of her friends of women's sickness cornea Free from all care and gloom, Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stan- Honey From disorder of these special organs. Tho nasal catarrh is to treat its cause Nature's own remedy The son of Mr. Jean symptoms are various the cause the same. Are hidden now from those he loved, ford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. will soothe which in most cases is physical and relieve the irritation, Hutchinson has been very low with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the Beneath the silent tomb. Coleman, Proprietor. weakness. The system needs breathing .will be remedy Martha Chappell. Tanlac can now be obtained in fol- septic properties easier, and the anti- pneumonia, but is better at this writ ousness, for the headache, backache, nervmore oil and easily digested wakefulness, neuralgia and fifty will kill the germ ing, we are glad to say. lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Abother troubles of women which can always liauid-fooand you should which THE SHOE PINCHED raham Minks; Hustonville, Adams handy retarded healing. Have it Mr. and Mrs. James McGufFey had be traced directly to feminine weakness or (take a spoonful of for croup, sore throat and. u.oc. luuusauus oi women nznr. ncrnm A preacher at the close of one of Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-bur- chronic n.nuuui,UUUVH;iU bronchial affections. Get a a pleasant visit Thanksgiving with years ot discouragement, Joe McWilliams; Middleburg, bottle today. her sister, Mrs. Ed Leach at Waynes uavo uY'a"crio ur. .fierce, invalids his sermons said, "Let all in the vnnuu Pleasant to take. At all W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Druggists, Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., and now thank him house who are payIng the,r debts burg. 25c. for their renewed health and happiness. ' stand up." Every man, woman and Bros.; Brodhead, John Robins; LanMr. and Mrs. J. D. Bastin and Mrs. It is a medicine devised to cure one child, with one exception, rose caster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Liclc, For Christmas Goods J. E. Baer were pleasant visitors of hr;no00LdiiseT"lCma!eidisCaSCTV cer- -j their feet- - "Now everv man not to Xt J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. J sleep. re- . their s, that 'are beautiful and Hiatt adughter and sister, Mrs. J. M. stores perfect health. It fills out cheek- -- inS hls debts stand UP- - The A. Horton. last Sunday. hungry-lookin- g brightens the eyes, puts vim and tion, a careworn, lasting, go to' into the whole body. 20-Ye- ar dividual, clothed in his last summer's FARM LOANS Jewelry Store. Mueller's is Mrs. J. E. Baer, of Baraboo, Wis., visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. after each meal to enrich your 96-- 6 in sums of $2,000 or more. No loan J. D. Bastin for a few weeks. blood and help heal the sensifee charged. Phone or Write with no alcohol to falsely stimulate. It Position. tive membranes with its pure Mrs. J. M. Hiatt and TJiss Alline banishes pain, headache, low spirits, hofc "How is it, my friend," asked the D. A. THOMAS d properties. RELIABI sensations, worry minister, "you are the only man not Boone were in Stanford Saturday flashes, dragging-dow- n Lancaster, Ky. "uu wm aDie t0 meet his obligations?" afternoon shopping. The results of this Scott's of time. T n s..,.r.nnv,,.. Miss Mamie Berry was the attracSick women are invited to consult Dr. jl m,n a iictvapapci., I !. uiiswereuJ Emulsion treatment will R. M. NEWLAND lie iuii tive guests of Miss Myrtle Flannery Pierce, by lctter,rec. Address Dr. Pierce, meekly "and the brethren here who surprise those who have used Headquarters for Best Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. Sunday afternoon. irritating snuffs and vapors. stood up are my subscribers, and " FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE The modern improvement in pills REMEDYFORMEN The infant child of Mrs T Tl Phone 168 and 45. Stanford, Ky. us pray," exclaimed the min"Let Pleasant Pellets. They help NaMt TUUrt UHUGG1ST. Office of Floyd is said to be very sick. Get ture, instead of fighting with her. Genuine SCOTT'S ister. Ex. I 1 ( I 1 J v 1 s- W 14 V AAV. V I J Don't Have Catarrh hs two-year-o- ld d, g, I . I excep-hollow- in-sn- ap SCOTT S EMULSION oil-foo- -- ( Dr.-Pierc- the The Interior Journal. Sta nford, Kentucky: Tuesday, December 5, 1916. Sensational Prices! at Farm and Stock News In the Ellisburg section W. A. Spragens sold a pair of young mules to Henry Reynierson for $275. J. B. Honaker, of the West End, sold to Clay Bottom, of Junction City, 14 head of cattle that averaged 500'ounds, at 6 cents a pound. George Tucker, of Hustonville, ALL RECORDS FOR HIGH PRICES ON THE LOCAL BREAKS shipped a couple of car loads of live stock to the city markets Friday that BROKEN THIS WEEK he bought in the Middleburg section. In Garrard Burton, Bros, bought three pair of mules of Eugene Ruble and one pair of Jesse Rogers paying $300 for each pair. AlPrices Ranging Over a Quarter Million Pounds Sell Over Breaks Lazarus & Co., of Bowling Gveen, bought ten or twelve head of mules most 20 Cents a Pound at Columbia Monday, ranging in price from $120 to $200. B. T. Lunsford, of Preachersville, sold to John T. Rigsby, 10 steers that The Good News Has Spread Like Wildfire and the Wagons Heavily La- averaged 450 pounds, at $30 a head. 141c Boyle Claims Senator McCormack & Gann, West End den Are Rolling In From All Sections stock buyers, shiped two car loads of hogs and cattle to the Cincinnati market Friday for which they paid from 8 to 8 2 cents a pound to lofarmers for ihe porkers. CROP AVERAGES OF 13c TO 24c, ARE COMMON OCCURRENCES calColey Snow purchased a fancy black yearling bull for $125 to use as a breeder in his section of Casey county. He bought the animal of E. V. Carson, who is making quite a reputation with his fine herd of black cattle. Mr. Farmer come in on Saturday, Dec. 16, 1916 and buy a large lot in VanDeveer addition. Big enough for garden, chickens and cow. Build 0 house to suit yourself. Bring youi family to town where your children 97-- 3 can attend a splendid school. J. B. Honaker, near Hustonville, 'sold to W. C. Floyd, on the pike this side of the West End capital, half a dozen head of extra nice black year- ling steers at 7 cents a pound this week. Mr. Floyd also bought of John Smiley, of the Kidd's Store sec- -, tion seven steers of about the same age and averaging about 400 pounds at 7 cents a pound. The East End cattle firm of John Thompson T. Rigsby, Logan and Jack Edwards, sold 108 head of mixed stuff on the market at Richmond, Monday, at prices running from 5 4 to 7 cents a pound. James W. Williams on the Knob Lick pike, sold to a tobacco buyc named Baxter, of Harrodsburg, a barn of the weed this week, which will contain about 8,000 pounds at $16 a hundred pounds. Squire W. M. Fields, of HustonTOBACCO WAREHOUSE COMPANY SCENE AT OPENING SALE OF DANVILLE ville, Henry Fields, Marion Fields $20.00 and Al Sampson, south of Stanford, $19.75 110 pounds at Not in the history of the loose leaf 135 pounds at onn o n motored to Winchester Friday morn$18.00 zzo pounus at tohacco market in Kentucky has such 60 pounds at $u r ing to look at a new hemp break $19.75 $16.00 230 pounds at uniformly high prices prevailed as 975 pounds at $20.00 being manufactured in the Clark pounds at 265 have been paid this week. Bidding: Average $18.68 $19.75 county capital. Squire Fields hos "9 pounds at 240 was never known to be so spirited. $14.5f' acres of hemp in nice shape and is 180 pounds at It's a rare thi.ig that a crop is found Oscar Bradley, of Boyle county, 190 pounds at $13.75 looking for the best way to break and that livings less than 10 cents a sold the following baskets: $11.00 market it. 140 pounds at pound. A great scarcity exists ar.d 30 pounds at . .. $20.00 the buyers are making desperate efAverage $18.03 $22.25 70 pounds at forts tc secure the most possible. It 105 pounds at $19.75 PUBLIC SALE is impossible for the people to realize $17.50 75 pounds at Anderson & Cox, of Garrard just how high the prices are without 100 pounds at $15.50 county, sold the following baskets: being on the market and seeing the OF 115 pounds at $14.00 Average $18.71 7 quality as well as observing the r.." LIVE STOCK AND IMPLEMENTS 250 poun ds at $lo.o amount being paid. The I. J.'s advice Having sold our iarm located on $21.00 county, 210 pounds at j. E. Raley, of Marion is for the growers 10 visit the Danthe Fall Lick pike, five miles from 220 pounds at $20.00 Lancaster, we will sell at public aucville market and see with their own sold the following baskets: 200 pounds at $20.00 tion, on the premises, beginning ...$18.50 eyes befoi'e disposing of their crops. 190 pounds at 85 pounds at $18.50 promptly at 10 o'clock A M., on $18.50 Danville this year opened with a 130 pounds at 40 pounds at $20.00 THURSDAY, DEC. 21st, 1916 $20.00 higher floor average than any mar- 175 pounds at 230 pounds at $17.50 the following personal property : $18.50 ket in the state, and the record has 45 pounds at 70 pounds at $14.00 $18.75 170 pounds at STOCK up following days. been kept $ 9.25 125 pounds at $19.25 Eleven yearling steers, five M. Onstott, of Garrard county, 95 pounds at W. 90 pounds at $13.25 weight about 1,050 pounds; three $19.50 got $24.50 per hundred for his 75 pounds at weanling calves; two nice Jersey $22.50 nounds at Average $17.13 whole crop; R. L. Berry got $18.68 275 cows; one Jersey heifer; 23 ewes and $18.00 per hundred for his crop; W. A. 180 pounds at two bucks, extra good; one Red $14.50 Brent, of Lincoln county, $18.90; 205 pounds at county, Berkshire sow and five pigs; three Z. J. Raney, of Marion brood sows and nine good shoats, $11.50 sold the following baskets: Z. 0. Raney, of Marion county, 140 pounds at weight about 75 pounds, all extra $11.00 205 pounds at $19.23. The follbwing are a few of 85 pounds at $21.50 good; two good brood mares, both in the large number of big averages sorrel Average $17.95 355 pounds at $22.00 foal; one extra made: 325 pounds at $16.75 mare, bred to jack, gentle for woman ; one weanling colt oy Bleucher, subRaley & Wilson, of Marion county 260 pounds at $16.75 ject to register. W. M. Onstott, of Garrard county, sold the following baskets: sold the following baskets: Average $19.23 IMPLEMENTS $17 75 $19.00 60 pounds at 30 pounds at One Studebaker wagon; one spring $21.00 $21.00 290 pounds at 25 pounds at W. A. Brent, of Lincoln county, wagon; one Kentucky wheat drill; $20.00 sold the following baskets: $20.50 150 pounds at 45 pounds at corn planter with check one $20.00 155 pounds at $26.00 225 pounds at 60 pounds at 1 $20.50 row attachment, good as new; two $18.00 turning plows; one fodder sled, al$30.00 150 pounds at 75 pounds at 90 pounds at $21.00 most new; one Deering mower; one $16.75 130 pounds at $23.50 150 pounds at 55 pounds at $21.50 Wood mower, good as new; two hay $14.25 120 pounds at $30.00 120 pounds at 60 pounds at $21.00 rakes, two double shovel plows; one $29.00 75 pounds at Average $18.84 160 pounds at $19.00 Poindexter drag harrow; one Brown cultivator; set of wagon har$27.00 25 pounds at 205 pounds at $21.00 riding plow gears; collars; pads and ness; $26.00 35 pounds at D. P. Rankin, of Mercer county, 175 pounds at $18.75 other things too numerous to men$20.75 55 pounds at 100 pounds at sold the following baskets: $15.75 tion. Some household and kit.chen $21.50 100 pounds at . $19.25 180 pounds at 25 pounds at $15.75 furniture; about 151 shocks of fod 50 pounds at Average $24.95 $21.50 55 pounds at $14.75 der; 16 hills; 145 shocks; 18 hills; of good corn in the 150 ban-el$20.50 45 pounds at 45 pounds at $11.25 aboutand four stacks of good hay. crib $20.50 R. L. Berry, of Lincoln county, 40 pounds at Terms reasonable and made known Average $18.90 $16.25 45 pounds at on day of sale. Burgoo for everybody. sold the following baskets: Capt. A M. Bourne, Auct. ..$13.5 $17.75 40 pounds at 290 pounds at M. B. Bartell, of Boyle county, W. L. LAWSON AND SON, $17.75 270 pounds at Average $18.75 sold the following baskets: Kentucky Lancaster, $17.50 275 pounds at 75 pounds at $17.00 $17.75 240 pounds at Hardin & Ellis, of Casey county, 435 pounds at $18.75 POSTED! $17.50 sold the following baskets: 190 pounds at 40 pounds at $18.50 undersigned!, prohibit We, $21.00 150 pounds at $17.50 35 pounds at 200 pounds at $18.75 hunting the every sort, fishing and of $20.00 90 pounds at $17.00 300 pounds at 35 pounds at $18.75 other trespassing upon our property: Z. $18.50 150 pounds at $19.75 255 pounds at Adoi. J. Frank 50 pounds at $17.00 Mrs. Catherine $19.25 185 pounds at 275 pounds at $20.00 Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, Average $17.76 $17.75 235 pounds at 85 pounds at $18.00 John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs Arnold vZurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. Logan. $20.50 pounds at 235 Average $18.58 A. J. Watts, of Jessamine county, J. M. Gooch, David Stephens, R. C. $16.00 240 pounds at i Dudderar, Thomas Montgomery, J. L. . $10.75 sold the following baskets: Beazley snd Miss Flnrencp Given. county, 185 pounds at Jake Robinson, of Lincoln $17.00 Frank Thompson, 135 pounds at Miss Mattie H. Average $17.49 sold the following baskets: $20.00 Hewes,' W. G. Gooch, J. H. Thomp160 pounds at $16.00 235 pounds at $20.00 son, F. L. Thompson, J. K. Helm, S. 175 pounds at Ellis & Powers, of Casey county, 120 pounds at $16.75 pounds at 125 $13.5ti H. Baughman, Will Cordier, A. T. Traylor, John PoDenhaeen. J. E. $19.75 sold the following 'baskets: pounds at 275 $16.50 Bruce, A. L. Thompson, M. F. Law110 pounds at . . $19.00 $18.50 215 pounds at 45 pounds at rence. George L. Sudduth. Average $17.75 $17.75 $18.75 170 pounds at at 115 pounds .1-. PUBLIC SALE' Having sold my farm, I will dispose of at public auction on Thursday, Dec. 14 beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., at the farm on of pike, about a mile south-eas- t the Cut-of-f Stanford, the following live stock and other personal property: ! CATTLE Eight milch cows, of which 3 have young calves; these are exceptionally good ones; One 3 year-old red cow, be fresh this month, red heifer, be fresh (2nd calf) ; One in April; One Jersey heifer, be fresh in April; Three exceptionally nice Jersey heifers; these are from the best of milkers; One half Jersey heifer, long yearling; Two bull calves of good quality; Two black heifers, calves by registered -- bull. I 1-- extra good brood mare of HORSE STOCK the draft type. Splendid worker and in foal to buggy mare, works anyJack; One where and perfectly gentle, in foal to Jack; Two horse mare mules; One 1 mare mule; One mule; One coming heavy in foal by Little pony mare, Prince; One weanling pony colt, extra good. HOGS One registered Ky Red Berkshire boar few of his equal; One Ky Red Berkshire gilt; Several Ky Red Berkshire weanling pigs; other brood sows of excellent quality. ii FEED About 75 or 00 barrels of corn in crib; quite a lot of shock fodder, baled hay and straw. 1 two-year-ol- d, five-year-o- ld mowing maFARMING IMPLEMENTS chine; cultivating disc harrow; Emerson walking cultivator; riding cultivator; Butcher-Gibb- s turning plow No. 2 ; Vulcan h e turning plow; plow, No. 13; sixty tooth smoothing harcultivator; row; 2 double shovel plows; one Hoosier corn planter; Fertilizer attachments for Hoosier corn planter; I. H. C. manure spreader; one e wagon, good as large corn sheller; new; 2 hay frames; buggy in best condition; 2 sets buggy harness; several sets of wagon and plow harness ; genuine Buena Vista riding saddle; post hog oiler; new scalding box. 1 1 1 six-plo- w 1 1 1 1 1 one-hors1 1 five-toot- 1 1 1 two-hors- 1 1 1 1 MACHINERY-1 1 1 two-hor- se This machinery has only been in use a part of one season. BLACKSMITH TOOLS Mechanics vice, one forge, one anvil; one extra good post drill and many other tools. HOUSEHOLD and KITCHEN FURNITURE. TERMS will be made known on day of sale. Sale begins at 10:00 O'clock promptly. h. p. gasoline engine; I No. Ohio cutting box; I. H. C. feed grinder; cream separator; line shaft pulleys, belts, etc. 2 3-- 4 1 s J. H. Wright Stanford, Kentucky J. B. Dinwiddie, Auct.