You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): December 12, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916121201_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 12, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. The Interior Journal Established 1860.57th Year.- - No. 98. Stanford, Lincoln County, Ke Jdfc'ffuesday, December 12, 1916. t Tuesdays and Fridays A YOUNG RACING OWNER Mrs. Fred Jeffers Wi NO TRACE OF George E. Chancellor, who MISSING BOY has been racing his string of Interesting Silver Medal C oSmmm 14-Year-- oth Cave Hotel Historic Old Registers has the sympathy of her many friends upon the death of her Burns To Ground test at Hustonville sister, Mrs. Louis Ross, which Live Stock Buyers Were Very Son of C. R. Reed forifirmal Mammoth Cave occurred last Friday. Mrs. Ross Busy And Tobacco Growers Mrs. Fred Jeffers was Left Home Two Weeks Ago at her Are Feeling Very Good winner of the W. C. T. U. Ma Til epart of which was built lived with Madisonhusband and And Parents Heart-Broke- n county , was destroyed by tire, Kirksville, rons' Silver Medal Contest aii which starting from an un- the interment was in the RichHustonville Saturday night, at known cause Business was brisker here on Sunday. She lives on the C. R. Reed, who at which there was a fine attend- urday morning, 3 o'clock Sat mond cemetery age, and death Monday, December Court Day A. J. Thompson farm, on the consumed the was 30 years of ance notwithstanding the cool building Danville pike just over the within two hours. The was due to typhoid fever and than has been known for sevweather. A most delightful employes of the hotel escaped complications. She had long Eoyle line, was in town Moneral months. Trading among impromptu adday, and reported that he and money winners. He campaign- feature was the by Mrs. Hoff- but lost all their belongings. been a member of the Chris- the stock buyers started right dress delivered his family have been totally ed the past season with three, man, mother of the young pas- Practically nothing was saved. tian church. Mrs. Fish and off the crack of the bat. They loss is about $50,000. family attended the funeral. unable to find trace of their Aristocrat, a and Christian church at The were here after all kinds of live son, Charles Morgan Reed, who Ophelia W., and Hasty Cora, tor of the She has long been There were few guests. Hubble. left home Sunday two weeks He recently engaged in the temperance All the registers of the hotel $9,000 FOR ADVERTISING stock, and nearly every hoof ago, and has never been seen bought the imported Dr. J. J. Pursley, the famous in town changed hands during work of these noble Christian and cave, which contained per- since. The disappearance of the Faux Pas, and another that women and her remarks were MHUi thegreatest collection in "Dakota Jack" of Indian reme the day. lad is the strangest sort of mys- will race as a in renjjMeof autograph signa- - dy fame, was here from LouisFarmers are all feeling good tery to everyone who has heard the spring named Dragon Sand. very entertaining and appreciated. District President Mrs. tTTIl :fimous men and worn- - ville Monday selling his goods over prices they are receiving SZptf fe7destroved. The recris- - and shaking hands with his of the peculiar case. His mother J. K. Baughman made an ef- (Mi is almost prostrated with grief, BUYS OTTENHEIM FARM fective and interesting welcom- HSjJ which in part were more friends. Since taking over the for their products. Corn, wheat, and is in a serious condition. Hughes & McCarty, local ing address and conducted the lUhaji a centurv nlrl. c.nntninprl Charley Whitemoon interests. hogs, cattle have all been high The lad, who is but 14 years real estate dealers, sold the whole affair with great tact ijuurie's of such famous per-- Dr. Pursley is doing business and now the toold, though large for his years, farm of Henry Mende, of the and ease. She is doing a mag' kfrk( ;fa 'as the late King Ed-jp- f' on a big scale. He told the I. for some time is coming on in bacco market left home on Sunday afternoon, Ottenheim section of the coun nificent work in the cause. Al England, Jenny Lind, J. that he has spent the sum of such shape that every grower Nov. 25th, on his bicycle. When ty to Bernard Grimm, of Mil- of the speakers did good wor n Booth, the Grand Duke $9,000 in newspaper advertis- is wearing broad, smiles, its "L i ii ne am not snow up All mgiiu xnat fof Russia and Dom Ped- - ing since Jan. 1st, and ha? got- is already selling higher than iio ' m, i ' nnn inHf. liberally applauded; and were his father immediately mstitut- - There are 50 acres in this farm, Subjects were izil.. ten splendid returns from . MH known in years, Col. Ike Dunn, He finally all in good shape and it is a ed a search for him. Mrs. J. K. Helm "The versatile booster for the DanWl lie the ruins were still jrot trace of him in Danville. nice little farm. Mr. Grimm Drinking House Over the Way. smoking Sunday morning vis- SOUTH VERY PROSPEROUS ville market, reported here on where the boy had sold his bi- came to the Milledgeville secMrs. Edgar Reynolds Do itors who arrived on the morn W. H. Shanks returned Sat- Monday that one floor of tocycle to a negro for $2, whom tion from Louisville several We Need the Revenue? ing train were sent on a tour of urday night from Columbus, bacco sold at Danville last he told that he was going away years ago, and is a hustling, Mrs. George Tucker Amer- the cave at the scheduled hour. Ga., where he had been for week for $10,000 higher than on the train. A lady who knew progressive farmer. ica Needs Men. The famous "cottage row," several weeks on business. He any single floor brought at any the boy, however, and lived in Mrs. Fred Jeffers A Mod- which was built in 1832, was says that with cotton selling at time last season. He says if the neighborhood, happened to ern Betsy. LAY EASON burned to the ground, as was close to 20 cents a pound, the the growers will only bring be on the 1:30 train going Mrs. Will Riffe A Saloon-les- s the main hotel. The Mammoth southern farmers are in first-cla- him their crops and not sell in north and talked with him out leyCounty Judge James P. BaiNation in 1920. Cace Hotel was perhaps the used shape; collections are the barns, he will make them of the window. She says he did emony athis most approved cerAn attractive musical pro listoric structure of its good and the south is very all rich. Tuesthe not board the train but that it day morning court house About 1,000 head of cattle when he united gram was rendered betwee vHHr'Bt; iifithe United States, as prosperous. pulled out with him still on the the speeches. were at the Jones stock yards. part of it was built in Miss Laura 'IPUiA was platform. Nothing further can in marriage Eason, both B. Lay "IR'X iaml used in 1812 to Here, There, Everywhere Nearly every one of them was of the and Archie be heard of the child. MT. ZION bought during the day. Very county iHnlr. .the miners who secured Mr. Reed says that the West End of the groom near vw sjiltaJMgter from Mammoth Marion True, aged 26 years little of the stuff brought in is a The We are having some nice youngster would often say that McKinney. young some extra progressive farmer, the cold weather at resent and hog "jBt died at home on Brush Creek, was sold asor classy,7 but cents when he became a man he in- only son of Wm. Eason, while 4 high as 1812. ty- of it killing is the game of the day. Casey county last week of tended to go to work in an the bride is the attractive young a pound. Six and a half cents dining room and ball phoid fever. Everybody was made to feel factory, or someautomobile was the usual top figure, howdaughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. sad over the death of Mrs. mmw r'erevmade of hand-hew- n thing like that as he did not M. Lay. Many friends will exWalter Belmy of Scott county, was it is related thai seriously shot through the breast last ever. Mules and horses were s&asd Margaret Brown, of Ottawa, want to be a farmer. Mr. Reed very active all day. Mule buy who assisted in g given tend heartiest congratulations. which occurred last week. Her gun says that the boy was when a gthis part of the hotel week with wire was emptied into ers went way up the pikes to death was due to neumonia- filled the very kindest treatment alSELLING A LOT OF FUR She was somewhere5 "jiearJSO jwre" many of the friends and him. Belmy was going out to kill a meet incoming iarmers ways at home ; that he never W. F. Humphrey was in years old. She was aHsi&edf'neighbors of Abraham Lin- - chicken hawk which was stealing the were bringing in h'bridsjij; whipped him in his life ; and no off their hands beforeJceallm3 ("Si coin's family. A part of .; ho ma one can imagine why he should Richmond last week to sell 325 flMnl ntilil'.'.IM tw 1'VIII hFSSBKt; tel was originally built the logs fowls on the place, and laid the gun weather sets in. Theysqia'.'ill' of on a wagon loaded with fodder. In go away as he did. At times, pieces of fur which he bought wionaiu. WESM the way up to to correct JlBMBBaiC! later weatherboarded. We want the foddwgthggtwjaa - to quality of tho 18aaeGrdH Reed fears that perhaps the from trappers all over the coun Mr. PfifijUin ft m Ti.1 on occurred in--th VMHHWmi lad met with foul play of some ty., Humphrey devotes -- nearly which which said.fr CATE IN DANVILLE o?iteenSpHnravMHHlittrenj& hofcges ware inft1i eSMsmn vvsek; iSsEfSPf' rr .sort. He has notified the .police all rof his time, to fur buying brought up to HT'inlM"",7 t Attorney George D. Hopper and is an expert at the business. was 25 years old. Cincinnati and big clay for on the 25tho are&3 went to Danville this morning Louisville, and the officers at He had in the lot he took to sav that something to Mr. Brown celebrated' hisr&OtKf to make his home in the future. Danville have done all in their Richmond 96 pole cats, 47 7"S2tfiPKK and the rest muskrat birthday. There werefTpres-- j He will practice his profession George Salmon filed suit at The Varnon z. power, but the disappearance mmences ent and all enjoyed the QayJLj at the capital of Boyle and also Lexington against irown Lor of the boy remains a mystery, and coon skins. promptly at 10 o'clock. House Miss Ethel White is very"ill represent the Penn Mutual $50,000 as damages. Yrs. Saland his mother, father, and her many friends are sorry to Life Insurance Company. Mr. mon is a daughter of the iate and 7 acres vill be sold first. Reserved seats at Acev's brothers and sisters are almost Hopper is a fine young man and heart-broke- n over the strange drug store to hear Dr, South- - know. Clemmons, the "bareMrs. Edd Graham was the his many friends here will wish Rankin 98-- 1 MARRIAGE LICENSES "Before moving to the wick. millionaire," of Fontucky. afrriv. foot guest of Mrs. Ida Thompson for him every success. One-cepostage for local The following marriage liThcr. pon farm, Mr. Reed WALLS BURTON last Saturday. first-clas- s Embry place on and censes have recently been ison the mail Make some nice money by a zone system ofdeliveries secon- sued by County Clerk George Fred Deboline is here on a rates for Clarence Burton, aged 23, the Lancaster pike, and is well buying of the beautiful "known in Stanford. matter which is ex- B. Cooper: and Miss Grace Walls, aged 22, visit from Dayton, aO., and is acreage somein Vandeveer Park d-class lots the Bennie McKinney, 24, a farboth of this vicinity were unit- thinking of buying farm in next Saturday, Dec. 16 and cut pected greatly to YOUNGSTER ed in the holy bonds of matri- this part. A charges for magazine- - and mer, near Eubank, and Miss 98-- 1 Born, to of Roy periodicals having a nation- Lottie Gooslin, 16. A daughter Friends here have received mony by Rev. J. A. Singleton at Lamb, a boy,the wife lived a them up in smaller lots. but only with interest the news that a his home. Rev. Singleton is the short time. wide circulation, are provided of Mont Gooslin, of Eubank, PUBLIC J5ALE boy has been born grandfather of the bride. Just were married Dec. 8th., at the d for in the annual Post-offic-e Mr. Ben Howard and Felix Bill. bride's home. Mrs. Henry Zimmerman, at a few of the immediate friends Nelson, Appropriation to As I have decided to, of Crab have C. E. Wyatt, 25, of their home in Louisville. The were present. After the cere- been cutting up Orchard,boiler Montana, I will dispose go to Mrs. Nellie Wathen, 64 years old of at wife of R.N. "Wathen, banker and the Crab Orchard minister an old is a daughter of mony the went to the parents Christian happv mother public auction on Mr. W. distiller.died at her home in Lebanon church and Miss Myrtle MurMr. and Mrs. John Meier, of of the groom. Mr. and Mrs. D. forMr. and T. Holdam. Smith Mrs. Martin Wednesday, Dec. 20, 191S of Mrs. A. Burton, where a bountiful late last week. Mrs. Wathen was a ray, 23, were Highland and a sister ana Mrs. .BelJe Adams were beginning at 9 :30 A. M., at the daughter of the late John Abell and Chritian churchmarried at the city. supper was served. The follow guests at Crab OrchCyrus Gover, of this of Mrs. Smith, ing guests were present : Mrs. Broughtontown Julia Sunday. of farm known as the the old Dr. was the mother of fifteen children, ard, Dec. 8th. last Hocker farm, of a seven of whom survive. They are: Clarence Burton, 22, metal J. H. Butt, Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Latest War News Mrs. Margaret Wren was mile of Turnersville, on the Edward Wathen, of Louisiana; John worker and Miss Grace Walls, Butt, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. FaulkDespite heavy rains and sog-g- v ner, Mr. Eugene Walls, Miss the guest of Aunt Em Rogers Peyton's Well pike, the follow- A. and Richard Wathen, of Lebanon; 21, daughter of M. D. Walls, ing: Mrs. T. A. Medley, of Owensboro; were married at J. A. Singleground, the forces of the Ada Brown, Mrs. Alice Mor- last Sunday. One buggy mare, seven years Mrs. J. A. Smith and Mrs. Abell, of ton's. all along the gan and Mrs. John Faulkner. ily Mr. Calbert Wilson and famTeutonic Allies have moved in George W. Hurst, 18, son of front in Rumania continue to The bride is the daughter of Elder's house nearRev. John E. old, in foal to jack, works any- Lebanon and Miss Louise Wathen. Thompson's where; one work horse eight Rumani- M. D. Walls and is one of our suc- E. F. Hurst and Miss Frona The importance of the make progress. The store. years old; one saddle mare, cesses of the Teutonic armies Hoskins, both of the East End, an attacks which had held the prettiest and best girls, while Mrs. Maud Broughton and invaders in the Ploechti region the groom is a sober, industri Miss Pearl Brown visited their nine years old, works any- on the battlefields in the vicin- were married at J. L. Robbins' now have been broken, ac- ous young man. After partak- aunt, Mrs. Ida Thompson last where; two Jersey milk cows," ity of Bucharest is emphasaz-e- d one fresh in January and the The five large lots to be sold cording to Berlin. Several ing of an elegant dinner the Saturday night. by the announcement that, other in February; one Jersey since December 1, the Ruman- next .Saturday in Vandeveer additional Rumani- next day with a few of their thousand Mr. has reans have been made prisoner, friends, with a tearful and hap- turned Nute Wallace spending heifer; three meat hogs; four ians have lost in prisoners more Park are out of city limits. No home after stock shoats, will weigh 75 than 70,000 men, 184 cannon ans have been made prisoners. py good byes they left for De- six weeks in Indiana. 98-- 1 pounds; one Poland China guns, and the city taxes. Greek situation remains troit, Mich., where they will The Little Ivon Thompson is quite brood sow; 25 barrels of pick- and 120 machineand wounded tense. Conferences between make their future home, where ill. losses in dead News of the Churches ed corn in crib; 8 barrels of are declared to be in proporthe Entente Allies in an en- the groom has a good position Mrs. Amanda Bastin was the short corn; one stack of timok deavor to reach a very radical with the Cadillac Motor Car visitor of Mrs. Ida Thompson services at the tion to the number of prisoners thy hay; 212 bales of timothy The booty taken by the Teu Presbyterian church Wednessolution of the problem are in Company. We regret very much last week. wagon; hay; one two-horas in- day evening at 7 o'clock, progress, according to an an- to give them up, as she is a Mr. and Mrs. Tom Murrell one Deering mowing machine; tonic armies is reported British faithful member of the Baptist nouncement of the calculable." Teachers' class at 8 o'clock. guests Speaking with sorrow of the death Foreign Office. Unofficial re- church and also the organist, were theWhite. of Mr. and Mrs. one disc harrow; one two-horCapt. Robert B. Willis, his army Pie Supper At Neal's Creek ports say a revolution has been but we hope our loss will be GeorgeMiracle cultivator; one five-toot- h Mr. has moved to his cultivator; two No. 12 Vulcan of comrade, on Monday, R. V. Bishop, started in the Cyclades Islands their gain. Contributed. place he bought from Jim turning plows; two double There will be a pie supper the few remaining survivors of in the Aegean Sea. Price. Mr. Price has moved to shovel plows; one bull tongue one of Campbell's company, Co. A, at Neal's Creek schoolhouse, DANGER SIGNAL Capt. 'If the fire bell should ring would his new house. LIVE STOCK MARKET plow; one corn sheller; one Fifth Ky., Cavalry, said " Bob Willis Friday night, Dec. 15. A box Ben Lamb has rented his Hogs Receipts 6,000 head ; you run and stop it or go and help to ; buggy ; one hay was a good man, as ever went into of candy will be given to the put out the fire? It is much the same rented his farm to Jesse French corn drill one strong; packers and butchers, ; gravel bed ; one set the woods, he was tried and true. I prettiest girl present. Proceeds way with a cough. .A cough is a danMiss Beatrice Denny is visit- frame one harness; one set of knew him well. He and I escared from to go to the Neal's Creek .75(5)10; common to choice, of wagon as $7.50(5)9.35; pigs and lights, ger signal as muchtry atofire bell. You ing her aunt, Ethel White this low gears; one set of buggy Camp Douglas together and I remem- church. should no more suppress it week. $6.50 9.25; stags $6.25 8.45 than to stop a fire bell when it is we walked 30 miles the first lot of farming impleMaster Russell Thompson is harness;household and kitchen ber that By hiding in day time and A Fine Opportunity Receipts 2,900 head; ringing, but should curjs the disease Cattle night. ments: active; steers $5.50 9.25; that causes the coughing. This can on the sick list. Nice six room residence, halls, traveling at night we finally reached furniture. heifers a$5 7.75; cows $4.50 nearly always be done by taking TERMS will be made known the home of John B. Perry, in Cam- porches, etc. Good barn. All practiCough Medicine For Children 7; lives steady, $4.5012. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Manv Mrs. Hugh Cook, Scottsville, N. Y., on day of sale. paign county 111. I stayed there and cally new. 24 acres of splendid land. Sheep Keceipts 4uu neaci; have used it with the most beneficial says: begins at 9:30 prompt- worked for Perry for some time. Bob Right at edge of city limits. Electric Sale valuable for "About five years ago when strong, $4(3)7.50; lambs steady results. It is especiallythat so often the persistent cough ly. JAMES BECK, Turnersville, Willis went on to his brother's at lights, city water, etc. Close to grad we were living in Garbutt, N. Y., I MRS. FISH LOSES SISTER Mrs. W. S. Fish, of Stanford, thoroughbreds most successfully on the eastern tracks during the past season, is spending a few days with his parents, Col. and Mrs. Bedell Chancellor, at Walnut Flat, east of town, before going to New Orleans, to race tins winter, unancenor has five thoroughbreds in his stable, all of which are good four-year-o- ld we t T-r I MARKET BRISK HERE MONDAY S I I two-year-ol- ds. two-year-ol- d, two-year-o- ld 1. i 4 A. hin - e-- wlf if-- ss 4 tEi' aof 1-- bBn the 1 muzzle-loadin- VI I --rv-a TB1 -- .M. I M I I i u3?ljyfe um glggwwt. 1 ten-ru:.'- "" nt iui-reas- e NINE-POUN- D nine-poun- one-eigh- th -- Mid-wee- se Nl se .$8.5012. I 1 follows a bad cold or an attack of the grip. Mrs. Thomas Beeching, Andrews, Ind., writes: "During the winNERVOUS WOMEN When the nervousness is caused by ter my husband takes cold easily and constipation, as is often the case, you coughs and coughs. Chamberlain's will get quick relief by taking Cham Remedy is the best medicine for berlain's Tablets. These tablets also breaking up these attacks and you improve the digestion. Obtainable ev- cannot get him to take any other." erywhere. Obtainable everywhere. doctored two of my children suffering from colds with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and found it just as represented in every way. It promptly checked their coughing and cure.d their colds quicker than anything Ky. J. B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer. Belmont, ever used." Obtainable Largest line of solid gold Lavallieres at Muel- o. htt everywhere, ler S Jewelry Store. VO-- 0 ed school. About 200 yards of side walk. A nice farm practically in town and free from city taxes. You seldom GOOD FOR CONSTIPATION are excel- - have a chance for a place like this. Chamberlains's Tablets lent for constipation. They are pleas- - On the market for short time only, ant to take and mild and gentle in If you are interested, act quick. Hughes & McCarty, Stanford, Ky. 1 efefct. Obtainable everywhere. 111. Woodford Sun. Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky1. Tuesday, December KING'S MOUNTAIN Born, to the wife of Edd Murphy, a boy, named Mike. Also to the wife of Alonzo, a boy, named Vernal James. Hilton, the little son of Prof. 'and Mrs. Robert Roboult, is improving slowly after a severe attack ot pneumonia. s R. E. Horton shipped a car :load of stock from here Saturday. Collis, son of D. A. Singleton, is quite ill with inflamma- 12, !916. NOTICE THE ; Sn A t ll PUBLC Having sold my farm, I will dispose of at public auction on Lincoln County National Bank's Christmas Savings Club BEGINS tory rheumatism. Chas. 5 Mrs. Maggie Francis joined her husband at Lockland, O., a few weeks ago. Carthage, O., where he holds a position. Alford has gone to Monday, December 18, 1916 You are invited to enroll and get enough money to pay your expenses next Christmas " j A "H By Making Small Deposits Weekly 4. ' A CLASSES are organized to save amounts from $1 2.50 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 Ask Us for Particulars THE Lincoln County National STANFORD, KENTUCKY B Bank. If t tre A Oscar Sims, who was married to a Miss Alcorn, of High Bridge, returned with his bride and is receiving congratula tions from his friends. Miss Grace Walls and Clar ence Burton were married last Thursday by Rev. Singleton and have gone to Detroit, where they will make their home. Mrs. Will Murphy has sold her property to Will Gooch, of Turnersville, and will leave soon to join her husband, who has held a position at Central City, for some time. Mr. Gooch has moved to his property recently bought of Mrs. Murphy. Mr. and Mrs. Fount pishon, of Stanford, spent Saturday and Sunday with relatives here Wm. Dye is building an addition to his blacksmith shop. Several of our people attended the singing at Pleasant Point Sunday conducted by 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: Prof. McBee. Prof. Robonet has been absent from school for a few days on account of the illness of his little son. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING A 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, (2nd calf) ; One red heifer, be fresh 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. V meeting of the stockholders of First National Bank will be held at its offiice in Stanford, Ky., on Tuesday, January 9, 1917 for the Grade 5. Fleecy Gooch,. William election of directors and transaction PHONE DEAL IN CASEY long distance service can be had to A deal was consummated last week anj point, while the local service will F. Gooch, Susie Dudderar.." m& of such other business as may come Grade 4. Bessie Wilcox, .jf? whereby the Home Telephone Com- be greatly improved. before them. H. C. Baughman, Cash- 98-tpany, of Lebanon became the owner Grade 3. Helen Gooch, ' 'Brown lerv Breedlove, Alvin Holtzclaw. of the Casey County Telephone Com- GOSHEN HONOR ROLL p'any. Possession was given at once Grade G. Nannie Gooch, Earl L Grade 1. Franklin, Holtzclaw, . F D.Eeckham, Alexandria, S D., and improvements will begin at once. Gooch. Wilbert Holtzclaw, Albert Louis Gooch, James Gooch, Nancy ifolcr 39 aShorthorns at auction last ImojifcfiS'at-a- n average of $265. JVIetallic lines will be constructed so Dudderar, Goebel Sword. Miller. v fft . the d. HORSE STOCK extra good brood mare of the draft type. Splendid worker and in foal to Jack; One buggy mare, works anywhere and perfectly gentle, in foal to Jack; Two mare mules; One horse mule; One coming mare mule; One. pony mare, heavy in foal by Little Prince; One weanling pony colt, extra good. 1 Why Nm Give Really Useful Presents 1 HIS rhmtmas? HOGS 1One 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. FEED About 75 or 00 barrels of corn in crib; quite a lot of shock fodder, baled hay and straw. 1 FARMING IMPLEMENTS mowing machine; cultivating disc harrow; Emerson riding cultivator; walking cultivator; Butcher-Gibb- s turning plow No. 12; Vulgan e h plow, No. 13; turning plow; cultivator; sixty tooth smoothing har1 1 1 six-plo- w 1 1 1 1 one-hors1 1 five-toot- fr132E2&iH3iiB9MlKSHniHHMHKlHH & row; 2 double shovel plows; one Hoosier corn planter; I Fertilizer attachments for Hoosier corn planter; I. H. C. manure spreader; one e large corn sheller; wagon, good as new; 2 hay frames; buggy in best condition; 2 sets buggy harness; several sets of wagon and plow harness ; genuine Buena Vista riding saddle; J post hog oiler; new scalding box. 1 1 two-hors- 1 1 1 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 A NICE RUG ROCKING CHAIR EASY CHAIR WRITING DESK KITCHEN CABINET ALL SIZE MIRRORS A NEW COOK STOVE MACHINERY 2 4 h. p. gasoline engine; No; Ohio cutting box; I. H. C. feed grinder; cream separator; line shaft pulleys, belts, etc. This machinery has only been in use a part of one season. 3-1 1 1 J 1 A NEW MATTRESS A NICE PICTURE BRASS BEDSTEADS WICKER AND REED 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. DAVENPORT READING .LAMP HEATING STOVE HALL TREES PORCH FURNITURE These are a few Gift Suggestions which we offer and can supply at prices which vill certainly fit Come to our handsome store and look over our stock, anyway, whether you your pocket-boobuy or not. You are always welcome. k. J. H. Wright Stanford, Kentucky STANFORD PENCE & HILL KENTUCKY J. B. Dinwiddie, Auct. fTKe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, December 12, 191.6 It Means So Much to a Girl HER Engagement Ring a place in her thoughts all its own. A man can scarcely devote too much consideration to the choice of this Ring of Rings. The Interior Journal S. M. Sato-ley- , Editor akd Proprietor Entered at the postcffioe at Stanford, Ky., as second class mail matter. Both issues a week, per ycar Subscription Rates ............$1.50 .......... 1.00 Twice a week, for 8 months 75 Twice n week, for 6 months 40 Twice a week, for 3 months Once a week, either issue, per year .... 1.00 Subscriptions are to all; paper stops when time for which it is paid, is up e Political Announcements. The Interior Journal is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee for each county office is $10; for district office, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No announcement will be made until fee is paid in advance.) Christmas Gifts for For Sheriff At Newstedt's you have the advantage of selecting from the largest display of diamonds in Cincinnati exquisitely set in gold and platinum. We import these gems direct from Amsterdam, the world's diamond headquarters. pure-whit- For County Judge M. P. NORTH. T. A. RICE M. S. BAUGHMAN. J. H. LIVINGSTON. For Representative e H. G. SKILES. Everybody Socks and. Hose for children, men and women. Children's, 5c, 20c and 25c. Men's Socks, cotton, 0c to 25c; silk, 25c and 50c. Women's Hose, cotton Oc, 5c and 25c, in plain black or white split foot. Silk Hose these we want you to see they are black, white tan, navy pink and many fancy colors at 75 c, $1.50, and $2.00. We will guarantee she will accept and wear them with pleasure. 1 1 1 1 The wise and dependable counsel of our gem experts will be found an invaluable aid in the selection of a suitable Engagement Ring. j found them and returned them to the owner. The News chronicling the event remarks that Wilson is one of the "few loyal l n ji 01 tnat coioreai t democrats city so of course an other ex- planation of such any unusual display of honesty is at all j ; Dan Talbott, of Somerset, lost $50 in bills on the public square there last week, and a 'colored man named Cyp Wilson I Shirts Buy him a Shirt that he must have. If you don't he will have it to buy. We have what he wants. Work Shirts in cotton or wool. Dress Shirts a beautiful lot to select from no American dyes all good colors, from a 50c negligee to a$l silk in mens and boys sizes; pretty patterns; splendid quality; 50c 75c and $ 1 i George H. Newstedt Direct Importer Fourth and Race The full purchase price is always allowed on the exchange of a Newstedt diamond for a larger stone. Heard About Town The will of Graham Wilson, colored, better known as Green Ferrel, was probated Monday. He gave all of his property to his daughter. The Julia Allen circle of the Hubble Christian church realized $44.22 at their pie supper and candy sale on Friday night. . Jewelry Stick pins (every man who wears a wants a stick pin in it, 25c to $2.50 Collar Buttons 5 c to 25 c. Cuff Buttons, 25c to $1.50. Combination sets, composed of stick pin, cuff buttons, collar button and tie holder 4-in-hand w because-ihe- y i . Clothing Mens and boys suits, overcoats and mack-inawmost every style and color you would want and the prices to suit most any pocket. Men's suits, $7.50 to $25. Boys Suits, $3.50 to $ 0. Overcoats at $7.50 to $20. Mack-inaw- s $5, $7.50 and $10. s; 1 POSTED! We, the undeKtneer, prohibit hunting of every sort, rishin? and other trespassing upon our property: Mrs. Catherine Ador, J. Frank Smith, S. C. Rigsby, Fred Nikula, John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs. Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. Geo. Logan, J. M. Gooch, David Stephens, R. C. Dudderar, Thomas Montgomery, J. L. Beazley and Miss Florence Givens. days. Frank Thompson, Miss Mattie H. Hewes, W. G. Gooch, J. H. Thompson, F. L. Thompson, J. K. Helm, S. H. Baughman, Will Cordier, A. T. Traylor, John PoDenhaeen. J. E. Bruce, A. L. Thompson, M. F. Law- has been ill at the home of Dr. Brown, has sufficiently recovered, to return home tomorrow her many friends will be glad to know. Her daughter, Miss Mary Elizabeth McKinney, will be home the latter p:rt of the week from Cave Springs, IJ 11011Lva., ior tne onnsimas -. Mrs. Bessie McKinney, who a beautiful useful gift $1.00 to $3.00. HILE it is said it is more blessed to give than to receive, still it is a very great pleasure to re ceive, and there can be no giving without receiving, and so this is a most happy season of the year; those who give are happy in the giving; and those who receive are happy, Dr. Ganfield, of Centre College writes: "I have the privilege of knowing Dr. Southwick rence, George L. Sudduth, Jas. very well and have heard him Farmer. many times. I think he is a very wonderful man and I hope at him here in AUCTIONEERING some timeI to have congratulate Danville. surely I can get you highest prices lor your you people upon the privilege land, stock, crops or household goods. that will be yours in having him Sales Cried Anywhe- -t 98-- 1 , with you." JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Shoes Anything you want in children's men's and women's dress shoes, with regular or high tops, in patent, brown, black kid and calf. Rubber Shoes felt and gum boots. Baby Shoes 50c to $1.50. Wo- men's Shoes $2 to $7.50. Men's Shoes $2.50 to $10.00. HIGHEST PRICES PAID Remittance Mailed on Day Shipment is Received No Commission to Pay Write for Price Lit and Shipping Tag M. Sabel & Sons Incorporated Established KY- 1856 LOUISVILLE, Walter S. Dunn, who is proving one of the most success-fu- ll auctioneers of tobacco over on the Danville breaks, was in town early this week, urging farmers to hold their weed for the high prices which are being paid on the Danville market. He says that a great many growers have lost big sums this year by selling in the barn, when much higher prices have been realized by those who have taken their weed to Headwear Hats for everybody the unassuming man of age; the well dressed married man the dashing affectionate youth and the small boy. Hats of every color, size and price, $1.50 to $5. Caps 50c to $1.50. have been remember-ed- . It is not the cost and show of gifts that makes one happy, but the mere fact we are not forgotten. Our Gifts this happy Xmas season should be of less expense and more numerous, and thus make more people happy by our giving; and too, we should make useful gifts something that is helpful; something useful. We want to supply what you want from our stock. We've many to give your friends. Look at these and select what you want to give buy now, we will put it away and keep it for you use-thin- gs Umbrellas they are beautiful; they are useful. Every lady wants one wood, sterling silver and gold handles; nice quality can be engraved-wo- od One of the nicest presents to give han- dles $1 to $5. Silver and gold handles $5 to $10. :::::::: Neck Ties Every style that's made; every color of the rainbow; every combination of colors imaginable, bows tecks, strings and n hands, at 25c, 50c 75c and $1 the better ones in holiday boxes. 4-i- . Underwear -- Xmas Books FOR ALL All the latest popular copyrights 60 cents each boy to the Any size, from a 3 year-old any shape regular, long largest man and slim or short arid fat. We have them for all of these. Un;on Suits that fit you no binding on the shoulders; no cutting in the crotch. That means Munsingwear no advance in the price boys, 50 cent; man's, $1, $1.50 and $2 in cotton; $2.50 In wool. Trunks Suit cases and hand bags; paper ones, as cheap as you want them; leather ones as good as you will buy; trunks $3.50 to $10; suit cases $1.50 to $15; handbags $5 to $12.50. Sweaters The warmest garment a man can wear fits him close; not in the way; comfotable and genteel light grey, oxford, brown, navy and red, at 50c to $3. Handkerchiefs Everybody wants a few handkerchiefs they never have enough better get them in half dozen lots or more 5c, 0c and 15c each in white hemstitched. Pure linen, 25c and 50c. Silk, 25c, 50c and $1.00. 1 Books especially for Boys 25c to 50c Books especially for Girls 25c to 50c Toy ooks to 5c to 50c The Penny Drug Store E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor PHONE NO. 2 STANFORD, KY. Stanford, Kentucky The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, December 12, Condition of High School Notes (By John Reid McKinney) 1916 The First National Bank Stanford, Ky., Dec. 1 st, 1916 RESOURCES $332,080.84 Loans, Bonds and Stocks 6,798.50 Banking House .'. 6 ,777.44 Due from Banks 24,950.84 Cash and due from U. S. Treas.... 1 have been Preparations made to have a play at the Opera House on Jan. 7, 1917. The proceeds of this entertainment will go for the purchasdicing of the tionary for the two high school rooms The show arranged for will be presented by the Gladys Power's Company in a Novel Costumed Program. Miss Pow-ed- 's long-talked-of Suggestions for Total LIABILITIES Capital Stock Surplus Fund, Earned Undivided Profits Circulation $425,607.62 $ 50,000.00 28,500.00 5,568.03 Impersonator, presents a consistent program that alternates laughter and thrills. She has met with signal success in her rare blending of the gems of Scotch, Irish and German songs and stories. Dressed in peasant costume, characteristic personality so charming that they win not only by their artistry but by the sweet, wholesome, humane touch so necessary to real attainment. The part relating to our country at home includes realistic child of each nation, she endows her Old World's people with a Concert, Contralto and Christmas tffmk DEPOSITS Total J. S. HOCKER, President Vice-Preside- nt 50,000.00 291,539.59 $425,607.62 If a man, lady, boy or girl, we have this for you something new, good and different. Shop early while stock is complete: Suit of Clothes Suit Cases A nice pair of Kid Gloves for lady or Rain Coats In Holiday boxes Qf Handkerchiefs all descriptions-gentle- man from a 0c box to a fancy $ . 5 Q 1 S. T. HARRIS, H. C. BAUGHMAN, Cashier Commissioner's Sale of impersonations, in which the old fashioned child of our fathers' and mothers' era steps out among us once more. The matinee girl and the modern clubwoman lend their share of amusement, while a stirring climax. ? Traveling Bags Buster Shirts patriotic and dramatic stDijy brings the program to an'iji-tens- e Elizabeth Carter and D. S. Holderman, of the Junior class were absent from school Mon- rp Box of Collars Suspenders and Belt in Holiday boxes Automobile Scarfs for the lady who rides Ladies' and Gents' Wool Coat Sweaters Brown and Leather Leggins with , .1 c red tops ror the boys 1 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 Saturday, Dec. 16, following () 1 9-room 191 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 sub-division- s: Lot No. 9, of about 6 acres, containing frame metal roof dwelling, a barn and a other outbuildings. (2) Lots 0 to 20,' both inclusive, will then be sold separately, and then as a whole and the bid accepted which realizes the greater sum. These lots range in acreage from about 2 to 3 2 acres. (3) Lots to 8, both inclusive will then be sold separately and as a whole and the bid accepted which realizes the greater sum. These 2 to 7 acres. lots range in acreage from about Lots 0 to 20 inclusive contain in the aggre gate about 30 acres and lots to 8 inclusive con- PROFESSIONAL AND tain in the aggregate about 20 acres. BUSINESS CARDS 13, 14, and 15 face Somerset Lots 10, 1, 12, street with frontage ranging from 135 to 80 feet I am VACCINATE prepared to vaccinate for Anand an average depth of over 600 feet. thrax, Black Leg, and all other tock diseases. Lots 6, 7, 8, 9 and 20 face on "Cut-Off- " JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, Stanford, Ky. pike with frontage ranging from 45 to 80 feet Phone 204. and an average depth of over 600 feet. J. M. REYNOLDS Lot of about 7 acres faces "Cut Off" pike UNDERTAKER, WAYNESBURG. and reaches town branch and has a tenement We carry a large and complete stock of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. house of three rooms. Phone: Farmers' line No. ; Lots 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6 are to face a new 30 feet Woodstock line No. street leading to Somerset street at Menefee and W. W. BURGIN McRoberts corner near old pond. DENTIST Tuesdays and Wednesdays Lots 7 and 8 face Somerset street in front of P. Mondays, at Crab M. McRoberts and contain about 2 2 acres each. Thursdays, FridaysOrchard Saturdays and at Stanford The whole tract to be sold as above indicated Office in Lincoln Bank Binding is in southern suburbs of Stanford, Lincoln county, Kentucky, bounded on the north by land of J. B. PERKINS Menefee and St. Asaph Branch; east by "Cut DENTIST Rooms Off" pike and W. P. Grimes; south by J. S. Phone 214 Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. Hocker and Mat Myers; west by Somerset Street r. W. PENNINGTON, and containing about 57 acres. The object of the sale is for a reinvestment of Myers House DENTIST Stanford, Ky. Flats Phone: Office 240; Res. 16S the proceeds. TERMS: The sales will be on a credit of six HARRY JACOBS months. The purchasers will be required to exeDealer In cute bonds with good security, payable to the FiiK-Monumental Work Lincoln Trust Company as Trustee, bearing 6 per cent, interest from date of sale until paid, hav- Cemet ,y Hill, ClosedStanford, Ky. Phone 164 on Saturday ing the force and effect of judgments and secured by Ken on the property sold. To the Public: 1 1 -1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -28-2- 9, day. The Freshman class lost a very valuable and distinguished member of their number, when "Tubby" Martin ceased to adorn their side of the room. The average daily attendance of the school for the first three months of the present term has been, September 362, October, 358; November, 351; For the first three months for 1915 the average was, September, 363; October, 341; November, 340. For the same months of 1914 it. was, September. 3554- - October, 357 : November, 357. The 'average"! attendance for all three months was nine more this year than last and one more than the year before last. The census report of the school district for the three years was 322, 356, 353. The pupils in the district between the ages of 14 and 21, who are not in school, for this year are 50, there being 15 between 7 and 14. Pupils who graduated from high school and attending college number 13, there being seven having graduated and not attending. 12 pupils have moved out of the district. Buy the a suit' or a pair of shoes, cap, and make his Xmas be a glad one W We have searched the market over and have succeeded in getting the best for your needs. Our house is headquarters for all articles you can use for Christmas or at any other time. Our shoe and clothing department is full to the brim no advance in prices everything new A MERRY CHRISTMAS TO EVERY ONE LIVE STOCK AND IMPLEMENTS Having sold our farm located on the Fall Lick pike, five miles from Lancaster, we will sell at public auction, on the premises, beginning promptly at 10 o'clock A M., on THURSDAY, DEC. 21st, 1916 the following personal property: Eleven yearling steers, five weight about 1,050 pounds; three weanling calves; two nice Jersey cows; one Jersey heifer; 23 ewes and John M. Casey, D. V. M. two bucks, extra good; one Red Berkshire sow and five pigs; three Veterinary Surgeon brood Cincinnati Veterinary College weight sows and nine good shoatsy Grad. about 75 pounds, all extra (Rec. by U. S. Gov.) good; two good brood mares, both in Office. Farris' Stable sorrel Kentucky foal; one extra Danville, mare, bred to jack, gentle for woman ; one weanling colt oy Bleucher, sub ject to register. E. TAYLOR, Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 p. m. and 1:30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges O. L. MINKS. Proorietor two-year-old, five-year-o- Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford PUBLIC OF SALE furniture; about 151 shocks of fod- uler; 1G hills; 145 shocks; 18 hills; about 150 barrels of good corn in the crib and four stacks of good hay.. i on day Terms reasonable and made known of sale. Burgoo for everybody. Capt. A M. Bourne, Auct. Lancaster, W. L. LAWSON AND SON, --- Kentucky Nice Home For Sale the premises on Friday, December 15th, 19 1G at 1 :30 o'clock P. M., sell to the highest bidder my home located four Tnilps wost nf Hustonville. on the 'Hustonville and Bradfordsville piker and one mile east of Ellisburg, con- frame dwelling, jsisting of good well 20 feet from door; con crete fruit house; tocK bam 6'xsz shed; tobacco barndzx with shed; woodhouse,16x 32 with 22 ; smokehouse, 16x18 ; good poultry house 12x42 feet; good store building in corner of yard 18x58 feet with I will, on 10-fo- ot 10-fo- ot ld J DR. R. Graduate of the Cincinnati VeterinVeterinary Surgeon and Dentut. Carter & Carter's Stable. Phor 5. STANFORD, KENTUCKY. IMPLEMENTS ary College. CONTRACTING See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting and Building of any sort Houses, Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. One Studebaker wagon; one spring wagon; one Kentucky wheat drill; one corn planter with check row attachment, good as new; two turning plows; one fodder sled, almost new; one Deering mower; one Wood mower, good as new; two hay rakes, two double shovel plows; one Poindexter drag harrow; one Brown riding cultivator; set of wagon harness; plow gears; collars; pads and other things too numerous to mention. Some household and kitchen two-horse 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 point. Terms made known on day of sale. Don't forget the date. MRS. J. A. ELLIS, Owner J. B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer. CAPT. AM BOURNE AUCTIONEER, The high dollar time and at lowest price; sales cried anywhere. Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense at your sale LANCASTER, KY. all the Try Our Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, ning and' Guttering Guranteed. Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines "When In Doubt Take a Bath." TinW. K. WARNER NEW OIL HEATERS Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Buggies; Open Day and Night. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a Trial, We Will Please You. H. H. Carter, Manager. Phone 5. Calls answered day or night. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. Livery and Auto Service W. H. HIGGINS Go To E. 0, Pennington, M. C. L C. C. On and after Monday, December 11, 1916, a blue print, showing the exact sixe 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 P. M. McRoberts. Hr represent the largest and best made-tc- order clothing house in this country Aiy exI. a v. t'w.e ana vo., uiucago. in. perience, in measuring and defecting the making of your clothes, gives me the advantage over one who is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order, I will promise you a square deal. You will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher prices. My PALL and WINTER line of samples is now ready for your in Practical Tailor DT TTI Ky. IVUJr LtlL Staxf-okd- . spection. Cuu now and let mc Show you. Jj; I As an external application this salve subdues in '.animation and relieves pain in sr rt for any and all ailments, vh ther afflicting man or beast, requ. ing a direct external application en ler to allay inflammation or soothe pain and heal. Cannot be excelled harmless. Sold and made BOTANIC JO IN B. HIGGINS' SALVE T. D. Newlasid & Son9 Opposite the Court-Hous- e, and get your Christmas Oysters, Celery, and Cranberries Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. CV I by John B. Higgins, Stanford, Ky. Box 25c. The Interior journal. Stanford, Kentucky1? Tuesday, December 12, AFTER THE GRIPPE 1916. Severance's List of very weak and feeble from the fleets of La Grippe, Lut Vinol has done lie a world of good. IL lias cured my joucrli. built tin inv so I fool ictivc and well again." Mrs. Lizzie Baldwin, Canton, Miss. Vinol ia a constitutional remedy aids digestion, enriches the ilood and creates strencrth. Un called for chronic coughs, colds or ironcnitis. lour, money back if it Dccamc stn-nirl- Vinol Restored Her Strength Canton, Miss. "I am 75 years old and Saunders has guest of Miss Bettie been the McCann Perry at Richmond. Mrs. J. R. Mount, of Lancaster, was the guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. McRoborts. Mr. M. O. VanDeveer has been confined to his room for Miss Sophie If a Man Could Talk to several days with a deer- cdd. - santa CJaus Jails. The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. tinues very low at her home on Danville avenue. Mrs. Elizabeth Dillion is in Lancaster with friends and Mrs. Charlotte Warren con- relatives. Personal and Social Dec. 13. Useful Gifts Reasonably Priced We have all the new ideas in Handkerchiefs from 5c to $1 We have new colored French Embroidered, at per box of 25c to $1 three Beautiful Sheer Linen Embroidered Handkerchiefs, priced 19c, 25c and 50c at Handkerchiefs in very pretty 10c, 25c and 35c Baskets at Handkerchiefs in Pretty Xmas $1 to $1.50 Slippers $1.50 to $3.50 Sets 19c and 25c Towels.. 25c to $1 Large Towels 50c to $1 Organdy Collars Broadcloth" Collars....50c to $1 Hockey Caps and Scarfs 50c to $2 Silk Hose in a pretty folder 50c, $1 and $1.50 25c and 50c Bud Vases Dark Stripe Silk Waists $3.75 and $5 Crepe de Chene and Georgette Waists, $5 Fancy Writing Paper in Boxes 25 cents 50c and 75c Baby Blankets Xmas Ribbons of all kinds and Boxes House Towel Guest at 10c, 25c, 50c, $1 Mr. and Mrs. Logan McCall of Woman's Club, at 3 p. m. have taken rooms in the Straub Dec. 16. Dr. Southwick in house and will go to houseJulius Caesar. Opera House at keeping. 2 o'clock p. m. Mrs. Alpha Downey, of Indianapolis, Ind., is here to spend Mrs. W. A. Tribble is the a few weeks with her parents, guest of Miss Lucy Peterson at Mr. and Mrs. Allen Traylor. Mrs. W. C. Wilson has reMidway. Miss Antoinette Grinstead turned home from Middlesthe has returned home from Bloom-- . boro, where she has been oi:d guest of her parents, Mr field. Mrs. Gastineau. Mrs. Annie Newland is the R. Rice, of Mr. and Mrs. guest of her daughter, Mrs. Jackson, Tenn., W. the guests are Marvin Adams at Lexington, of Col. George P. Bright and Mr. and Mrs. William Den- -' Mrs. Susan Yeager and other ny and baby, of Lancaster, relatives here. were the guests of Miss Belle Judge and Mrs. S. E. Pugh, Denny Monday. of Vanceburg, returned home Mrs. Lizzie Carter, of Row- Saturday after several days land, was at Pineville the first here with their daughter, Mrs. of the week visiting Mr. and D. M. Walker and family. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Newland Mrs. Mark Walsh and family. passed through Danville SatMrs. G. B. Turley returned to Richmond Saturday after a urday on their way to their visit to her daughter, Mrs. R. home in Stanford from a motor trip to Louisville, where they T. Bruce here. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Traylor visited relatives and friends spent the week end at Huston-vill- e Danville Messenger. Harris, W. with her parents, Mr. and D. Mesdames J. R. Welburn, Messrs. William Mrs. D. W. Dunn. and Edwin Welburn, and Miss " Miss Ophelia Lackey has re- Katherine Harris motored to turned from Harrodsburg, af- Millersburg Saturday and visiter a visit to Mrs. Sam Lackey, ted Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Pruitt who is still quite ill. and Miss Edith Welburn. Mrs. R. H. Bronaugh, Jr., of Capt. J. L. B. Coffey is in Crab Orchard, has been spend- Cincinnati, spending a month ing several days with Mrs. Su- at the factory of the Eagle san Yeager here. Lead Company before going J. C. Eubanks has been con- on the road for his firm. Mrs. fined to his home for several Coffey is visiting her sister, days with a bad attack of poi- Mrs. Jay Howenstine at Circle-villO. son oak. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Owens, Mrs. J. W. Cockings, Prof. JACKSON, MISS., MAN Hopkins and wife, of McKin-ne- Tells How To Cure Chronic Cough' J I Regular meeting L. B. Hilton. Miss Anna Cass returned to her home at Brodhead today after a visit to her sister, Mrs. 1 With the simple Faith that His Children Do, He Would Probably Say 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 you 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 something this Xmas, of course. They always do. But tell 'em, won't you, that I am not collecting curios. 50c. AndFancy Shirts-eve- ry , i J man likes to have a few 50c to $5. 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. I Do Not Want e, y, Jackson, Miss. "I am a carpenter, Sunday night. and the Grippe left me with a chronic 'Miss Mattie Burner, of Lex- cough, worn out and weak. ington, and Miss Mary Burrier, I took all kinds of cough syrups without Vinol and decided of Nicholasville, were week help.it. I read aboutha.d taken a bottle to try Before I I end guests of Miss Elizabeth felt better, and after taking two bottles run-dow- attended church here Farra. my cough is entirely cured, and I have gained R. F. Steele and Mrs. Denkip.new vim and energy." John L. Mrs. Ella Clay, of Coeburn, Va., who the burial of their father, the late W. D. Hanson, returned home Monday morning. RACE BELOW were here for Vinol is a delicious tonic which is guaranteed for coughs, colds and bronchitis and for all weak, rundown conditions. non-secret a new dog collar, a box of flowers, a box of candy, a bottle of perfume 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: The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Everybody thinks he is harder on SOCKS than anybody else. I 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. $ 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 bit of money as well as improve my appearance I am a candidate for a NEW SUIT OF CLOTHES or OVERCOAT. Yours hopefully, A MAN. 1 I Should Like FIFTH. Purses to please the some new NECKTIES; nobody ever has quite enough ties, 25 and P. S. And as you love me, fail not to tell 'em to buy the things in a MAN'S Store. Grain Calf Ladies Bags at $1 $5 Novelty Bags at Fancy Aprons at....25c and 50c Boudoir Caps..25c, 50c and $1 $1.50 and $2 Kid Gloves $1 to $5 Umbrellas Crepe de Chene Gowns, Corset Covers and Combination $1 to $5 Suits Parisian Ivory Brushes, Mirrors, Trays, Combs, Hair ReArticles, ceivers, Manicure and Peppers at 25c to $2 Salts Nothing adds to a gift like good packing. We have Holly Boxes and Folders at 3c, 5c, 10c, 15c 10c Tinsel Cord 10c Gummed Tape Tissue Paper, green or white, widths One hundred Pin Seal and All These Things and More Are at the Store of Ladies THERE IS NOTHING SO PRACTICAL, PLEASING AND USEFUL AS A PURSE OR HAND BAG. Our selection consists of over a thousand styles in PHILLIPS & PHILLIPS Stanford's Biggest Store L. D. Sanders, of Eubank section was in town court day. Mrs. Lillie Curtis, of Middle-towO., is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs W. M. Lay near Hustonville. Rev. Homer Carpenter, wife and daughter, Eleanor Tevis, of Lexington, have been guests of her parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Special THE "TWINKLE" . . Leather - Velvet - Silk From 375 $1 each to the most beautiful ..$5.00 Mli,.W n, STYLES OF SUIT CASES FROM 400 STYLES OF TRAVELING BAGS 500 STYLES OF GENTLEMEN'S POCKETBOOKS $2.00 to $25.00 $3.50 to $30.00 .. ...50c to $10.00 DEAD High Prices On Coal Funeral Preached Daily At Everything in Leather Goods that is Useful, A--r- lc a sheet vv TRUNKS LEATHER GOODS CINCINNATI, OHIO S Carpenter. J. R. Willis of Stanford was in Pineville several days this week. He is contemplates returning to Pineville to make daughters, Misses Fan, Bess and Martha Sparks, will leave soon after the first of the year for the South to spend the winMrs. Fannie Metcalf, who has been spending the summer with her son, Thos. Metcalf, at Danville, is now the gues' of Col. and Mrs. C. W. Meti if, and will spend the winte in Pineville. Pineville Sun. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey f'ie-nau- lt were in the city tc ay route to their home in B en from Louisville, wl jre Mrs. Chenault underwent an operation several weeks ago and is now completely restored to her usual good health. Lexington Herald. :h-mo- nd his home.Pineville Sun. Mrs. Wi J. Sparks and three 50 for 10c Xmas Seals Xmas Cords, Birthday Cards, New Year Cards, lc to 25c N. W. FOWLE'S YARDS At ROWLAND v ter Mt. Vernon Signal. A Gift Suggestion Severance & Son, Stanford Portraits of the Children for Christmas, 1916 Make the Appointment Early &. REX 16c Spot Cash Join the Procession! Fall in Line! .$ The Sacray Studio (The Inferior journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, December 12, A DELIGHTFUL 1916. zx&m&mm AFFAIR Was W. C T. U. Medal Contest At McKinney Last Week MsKinney, Dec. 12. One of the grandest and most enjoyable events of the season was the W. C. T. U. Matron's Contest on last rS&SS hi scQSgAt Net flnntents IB Fluid Diaor bAo H UK A For Infants and Children. - A Real Live Gift Store HERE IN STANFORD We have arranged this Christmas to make our place a real headquarters for Santa Claus, with gifts for every 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 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 masculine heart, if You simply cannot afford to buy a single present until 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 Tuesday evening at the Baptist church ps mr ui m ST5"stTM"5R-- l S3iM by the local oi'ganization of the W. C. & T"i. "C""l fjsL- T. U., of this place. The stage was T. beautified by decorations of ferns, & - lm V AVcclablcrrcparationforAs-- .. etc. All the members of the society ;v;5 ' similan$theBdtyKteguta-were dressed in white, the emblem of :U$ 1inaihc5tanaOisanauo their society. It was a feast for the &:H gods to gaze into the faces of those women and read the determination ThcrcPromotin GhccrfulncssandRcstCoatatflS, and zeal for the great and noble -cause they are supporting. Quite a neither Opium, Morpmupresent and the large audience was MineraLNoTARouv, jjuwofoidDrsmMirraBR pretty ushers, Misses Mary Lois Margaret Beck, Marjorie Gann, AW Xftfkt Cockings and Mancie Hubble, looked after them and saw that all were jj&rbauiteSoi seated. Vcnn&td Miss Mancie Ware, the very popu Oariied Sugar lar president of the society here introduced to the audience in her iifii I Remedy fot 5 T. charming and enthusiastic way giving ,NV Constipation and Diarry Stia.5 society was and fcvcnsnn- - -an outline of the work the TccnFStEEP -- V- ew doing here and some of their future jar ivr resuttin$thcrcfromny.;. V. R plans. She then presented the speak?&! '"lie. ers as follows: Mrs. R. S. Scudder, 7&t3& whose subject was "Where Pat took &$$ I ,ru His Stand." Mrs. Scudder did honor XxEGESTAWiGouPAsar. fL to this subject which was rather dif?;::? .NEW TTUgi ficult on account of being in Irish brogue. Then followed Mrs. W. N. tfiocP McClure. In her strong and impressive : V way she spoke on "The Court of Last ""J McKinney being Resort." Mrs. John r" the next ojn the program her essa Exact Copy of Wrapper. was very fine, title, "In the Shadows," ii! which she rendered very splendidly. "The Relation of the Church to Th Saloon" captured the hearts of the Interesting Triangular iudires and kept the audience in Fight In "Old Eighth, laughter then made them think of more serious and deeper things and (Louisville Times) won the Silver Medal.This addresr While there have been many was delivered by Mrs. Dayton and exciting political presented to her by Rev. D. M. Wal close and ker, of Stanford. Last but least of contests in the Eighth congresthe speakers was Mrs. Edgar Rey- sional district, none has ever jar'-m-mr-w-.:-v-jr. if iBcSSMftM llnl I - f I " r Mothers Know Tfiat Genuine Castorla AIwj ays ALGOHOL-aPEKUtS- 1 Bears the :nature of & (f il 4 1 IiA Ifvfr r 9. ." . -- - use m m 1 A. -- -- V w v. m IT Fnr Ovar im ? iuf ri -- CJ 33H wen THCCCNTAUR COMPANY. NCWTOR-- 1 CI"Y Thirty Years 7S5S37 and when the returns were all in, which required several days it was found that Gov. Mc-Cre- ary nolds, who spoke on "Do We Need The Lincoln Pharmacy J. W. ACEY, Proprietor STANFORD, KENTUCKY tSKHS WHY THE NEWEST FORD Makes No Noise Admirers of the new FORD car, with its absence of brass trimmings, its shaeply hood and other features that contribute to its neat appearance, will be more than amused at the witicism of the claim that the reason the new FORD is practically noiseless is "because the brass band has been taken off the hood." Brass Bands always were noisy. Still laying all attempts at wit aside, the new FORD Touring Car at $360 and the New Ford Roadster at $345 are without a peer for economy, low cost, durability and the ability to go where other cars I! M 8 BOOTLEGGER ON SKIDS Chief of Police Joe Bonta, of Junction City and Deputy Uitend States Marshal C. L. Winfrey, of Somerset, got more than they bargained for when they arrested Puddin Scott for selling liquor without govenr-melicense. Scott weighed 300 pounds and has practically no use of his lower limbs. The perplexing problem was to get him into the wagon so that he could be taken before Commissioner W. F. Lawwill for examining trial. Winfrey's logging experience in the early nineties saved the day. A skid was provided and by use of a couple of fencing rails Scott was put into the wagon and taken to Danville. nt STOCKHOLDERS MEETING can't go. PEOPLE H. C. Anderso n's Storage, Repairs, Ford j Accessories, Phone No. 203. ar Lincoln Countv in uMBeawaaa Garage BtaCmi if Eg III I irum Bli M mi a 13 The annual meeting of the stockholders of the National Bank of Hus tonville will be held at its office in Hustonville, Tuesday, January 9 1917 for the election of directors and the transaction of such other business as may come before them 98-t- d J. H. Hocker, Cashier. m aBin Better Buy a Load or Two of Coal Right Now! STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING A meeting of the stockholders of the Lincoln County National Bank will be held at its office in Stanford, Ky., on Tuesday, January 9, 1917 for the election of directors and transaction of such other business as may come before them. W. M. this week that her brother, George 98-tBright, Cashier. Good, who lives in. Oklahoma had died. Mrs. Coffey had not.seen her In Spoons, brother for over a year and the sad came as a I assort- news good people great shock to her. of the town extend The to Mrs. Coffey their deepest sympa96-- 6 thy in her deep grief and hour of d. the Revenue?"She handled this subject with all the zeal and vim of a rue W. C. T. U. and she soon impressed the audience that we do not need the revenue. Miss Wilder, of Hustonville rendered a very beautiful solo, "Was That Somebody You?" accompanied by Miss Ruth Tanner in her talented and very charming way. The most beautiful and impressive part of the whole entertainment was the part played by the little children and Mrs. S. A. Montgomery is to be congratulated on her success in their training. The audience was very highly entertained for a few minutes by the Rev. D. M. Walker of Stanford, who spoke on Prohibition. Mr. Walker then introduced his father-in-laHon. Sam E. Pugh, of Vanceburg, who honored the audience for a few minutes with a very strong talk on Prohibition. All else that is festive and everything that is charitable bends the heads before the great project which is intended to demolish the liquor traffic and lift up lost humanity. This is a great and noble work assisted by a band of noble, pure women striving with all of their might and power to save our fathers and brothers from that awful monster, Drink. This entertainment will long be remembered by the people here as something to look back on with pleasure and pride to this town and all honor and glory to the noblo ladies o fthe W. C. T. U. Mrs. Will Montgomery has moved back to her property in town. Sh spent the summer on her farm at Arabia. Elmer Gooch, has returned to hu home in Indianapolis after a very pleasant visit with his sisters at this w, exceeded in point of interest or intensity the triangular fight for the Democratic nomination for Congress in 18S4 between Gov. James B. McCreary, of Richmond; Judge Milton J. Durham, of Danville, and Phil B. Thompson, Jr., of Harrods-burthen Congressman from g, viva voce method so that the workers were not in the dark and could see the goods delivered. Gov. McCreary was elected to Congress in the succeeding" November election and served six ruccessive terms. While he has had many interesting races none approached the one in which he gained his first congressional nomination. Rev. D. F. Spencer, a preacher of the Baptist church; his wife, Polly, and son, Simeon, were arrested by- Morton Combs, deputy sheriff of Wolf county, and brought to Campton on a peace warrant sworn out for them by Fred Landsaw, who alleges that the preacher and his family have been trying to kill him. had knocked the plum. The election was by the old Thompson, Congressman who was serving his third term, sought a renomination at the hands of his party and for a time his only opponent was Judge Durham, whom he had defeated two years previously for the nomination by only half a vote in the memorable Somer- set District Convention. After Gov. McCreary got into the race uie uemuuiiui: uisuici Committee for the first time in the history of the Eigth district ordered a primary election to decide the nomination instead convenof the tion method. The race Decamo fast and furious between the three contenders and it was plain at the outset that the contest would be for blocd. Each of the three candidates had a large personal following and friends who did not hesitate to furnish a plentiful supply of money to help favorites win the nomination. The fight was carried into every precinct in the district and excit-methroughout the campaign was at the high tide. Money flowed like water, and it is hardly probable that there was ever as much spent in a congressional race in that district The bitterness between the Thompson and Durham factions served to help Gov. Mcplace. The news of the death of Shannon Creary and he profited by this in every county. McKinney was received here with condition much, regret where he had a host of When the day for the primary rolled around excitement was friends. Mose Coffey received wore" high at every voting place and Mrs. time-honored that district. "Gats-It- " Never , Fails for Corns ! There's Nothing on Earth. like For Corns and Calluses. It iest and simplest thinff I know to use just ii few drops on in a few sec- Wear Shoes Use "Gels-It- " luses, don't experiment Just toso "GETS - IT" and nothing elso. Eas- "Whenever you set corn3 and cal- That Fit Tonight nt the floaters reaped a harvest, solid silver etc., have a large ment. W. H. Muellers Jewelry Store. PUBLIC SALE Having decided to g to Florida for the winter, I will on Saturday, Dec. 23, 1916 in many cases it being said that as much as $50 was paid for a remedj single vote. Every inch of ed as the world's best corn and The by The Lincoln Pharmacy ground was bitterly contested Penny Drug Store. does the rest-- " The onds "GETS-IT- " old way is to bundle up your toes in. harnesses and bandages, use salves-tha- t make toes raw, cotton rinps that knives and makeyour corns "diffKers" that tear your heart out and leave the corn in. No wonder they make you limp and wince. Forset alL these use "GETS-IT,- " the simplest corn remedy In the world, easiest to U30. never falls or sticks, painless. Your corn loosens, then you lift It off. Yoa can wear smaller shoes. "GETS-IT- " is sold and recommended by drucrsists everywhere, 25c a. bottle, or sent on receipt of price, by ' B.Lawrence & Co.. Chicago. 111. Sold in Stanford and recommendpop-eye- d, 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. trouble. Business is booming in our little town and the merchants are kept very busy waiting on the customers, who are doing their Christmas shop- WINTER TOURIST TICKETS At Reduced Fares, on sale Daily to FLORIDA-CUBA-NEW ping early. " ORLEANS Stop- - Over J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENrUCKY I lic outcry the following property: One Frazier cart, one iuggy, one set of Kentucky 15 bales of No. 1. timothy hay, 10 at 10 o'clock A. M., sell at pub- brake harness, Shetland pony, bushels of potatoes, one meat hog, some corn, all my household and kitchen furniture and garden tools and other chen furniture on Dec. 21. Gooch who has Miss too BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J, things E. numerous to men- confinedBelleher bed some time been with to B. THORNTON, tion. (pneumonia is" able to be up again. I. J. is only $1.50 a year twice a week; $1 for once a week. Preachersville, Ky. The a-sa- le Singleton and Owens are acting a new addition to their garage and will soon be ready to handle all kinds of work. Owens and Singleton are two of our best young business men and we predict for them a very bright future and success in their business. The Gooch Sisters having retired from the hotel business have decided of household and kitto have And All Resorts of the South Liberal Privileges FINAL LIMIT FOR RETURN, MAY 31, 1917 For c mplete information and descriptive literal .re. call on nearest TICKET AGENT or write E. C. KING, PaMeager asd Ticket Agent 113 East Main Street, LEXINGTON, KY. .. ( The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, December 12, 1916. Page Seven Heard About Town STEP LIVELY" IS A piece was contained in the College Topics', of the Univer- CALL TO WAITER Cincinnati Citizen Can't Get Meals Quickly Enough Now. HE HAS A TANLAG APPETITE Says He Had About Given Up Eating on Account of Conseauent Bad Ef fects, but Took Tanlac and Now Can Enjoy a Square Meal Without Fetl-in- g the Least Distress. "Step lively, nailer." is the cheery call heard in any restaurant that Walter Aiulegate, 3013 "Walter avenue, "Walnut mils, Cincinnati, O., may patronize. But since that command is accompanied by the "Tanlac Smile" the waiter Is .'lad to step lively. Mr. Applejrate said: Was Always Miserable. "1 can sit down now and enjoy a sq tare meal, eat anything my appetite - craves, and get vrea.v away with It bothered by intestinal fermentation of food 1 ate. I could not eat any starchy -- tufi", hiniily seasoned or sweet before I took Tanlac I was a great loss. For three years sity of Virginia about the foot ball career of Harris Coleman, a graduate of S. H. S. It said : "To say that Harris Coleman ended his football career in a blaze of glory would be putting it mildly. He was here, there and everywhere, following the ball at all times. Not only did he tackle fiercely in the line and time and time cut down the tar heels on end runs, but he was frequently down the field under punts and nailed the runner in his tracks; spectators, officials and opposing players were all loud in their praise of the Virginia Referee Barry said Coleman played one of the prettiest games he had ever seen played by a lineman. The same 'paper stated that Tom Coleman, brother of Harris Coleman, and also a S, H. S. graduate had not recovered enough from a recent operation to try for the place at center from which he had scored a touchdown against Yale the year before. They spoke of his absence from the squad as being ex-capta- in. One-Thir- d ON Off Ladies and Gents Furnishings In order to induce the public to do their Xmas shopping early before the rush starts, we will inaugurate a Christmas Sale Starting Friday, Dec. 15 and Continuing Fifteen Days We're splendidly ready with a store chuck of just the niftiest Xmas things you ever saw. Shopping is a pleasure when you have such a large variety of Useful Presents from which to make your selections. : : : : "When I ate any of them I would suffer severely with gas and Moating, and with sour stom-u-h- . I had WALTER APPLE-GATpains in of Cincin- my back, and my nati, Who Says bowel action was Tanlac Restored ineular. I had His Appetite and to physic with Health. pills and such things all the time." The "Tanlac Smile"' just wouldn't 2tay off Appleuate's face as he told of the relief the medicine gave him. No Distress Now. "Tanlac," he continued, "has changed all that. I can eat anything I want. I regard Tanlac as the linot bowel regulator I ever took. It has helped me and I am thankful for iL" E, IKhe. fre-quo- nt Speaking of E. C. Walton's latest business venture, under the head of "Boneless Ham Chops Better," the humorist of the Somerset News said in its last issue: "Col. Ed. C Walton, the newspaper broker, who has bought and sold more papers than any one broker in Kentucky, has gotten a little shaky on the newspaper game, and is now proprietor of a butcher shop over at Stanford. Well, Ed can sell anything and it will not surprise the writer if within the next 30 days we see where he is selling the bones k left from the shank of a steer, polished and put into paper knives, as nothing will go to waste with him, and we bet "dollars to ginger-snaps- " Ken-tuc- Ladies' Suits Values from $10.00 to $25.00, now 1-- 3 OFF Ladies' Coats Values from $5.00 to $18.50, now 1-- 3 OFF Ladies' Dresses Xmas Suggestions Values from $5.00 to $12.50, now 1-- 3 OFF Xmas Suggestions Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stanford at The PennyDrug Store, E. R. r'olpman. Proprietor. Tanlac can now be obtained in foly, lowing nearby cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burJoe McWilliams; Middleburg, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Now ime for Pork Sausauge on The Farm Bro".; Brodhead, John Robins; Lan-c- r R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, ''". In making sausage, only J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. clean, fresh meat from healthy g, that he will soon be rated with Armour and the rest of the boys in his class. Here's hopin' you will make a million old fellow, and as meat is so high, and some day when you have a litle scrap that you do not know what to do with, send its over a round steak ,that we may know just how you feel for after eating a steak-a-dathe past month. A. IIi.ton. For Christinas Goods that are beautiful and lasting, go to Mueller's 96-- 6 Jewelry Store. 20-Ye- ar FARM LOANS D. A. THOMAS Lancaster, Ky. in sum? of $2,000 or more. No loan fee charged. Phone or Write Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Phone 168 and 45. Stanford, Ky. Uttice of R. M. NEWLAND "TKEOLI3RELIABI.E" afcSHUf z.'trjnxrr--. rm&n vv3 AT YOUR DRUGGIST. REMEDYFORMEN. J, L. Beazley & Co., Undertaker Err Jmer Phone 42, Stanford. Ky, "- -- J. C. McCLARY should be used and this meat should be thoroughly chilled after killing the animal. Meat for sausage is generally taken from the shoulders, neck, and other lean trimmings and pork fat is taken from the neck or back. In case of beef is added it may be taken from the cheek meat, neck or other lean trimmings. There are numerous ways to compound pork sausage. Lean pork trimmings, or the same with a small amount, of fat added, or combinations of beef and pork trimmings may be used, with varied selections of spices. The meat is first run through a chopper with a inch plate. It is then spread out, and spices sprinkled over it, and thoroughly mixed. To insure a more thorough mixing it may again be run through the chopper. Spices may be selected to suit the occasion, or the taste sausage maker. The of the spices used, and the amount for one hundred pounds of meat, are as follows : Salt 1 2 to 3 pounds: saltpeter 1 to 3 ounces; sugar 5 to 10 pounds; ground white pepper 8 'to 10 ounces; sage, rubbed fine, 4 to 12 ounces; mace 2 to 1 ounce; garlic 1 to 2 ounces; coriander 3 ounces ; onions 4 to 0 ounces; black pepper S ounces; mustard seed 2 ounces; ginger 2 ounces; nutmeg 4 ounce, etc. From the above list any desired selection may be used. When beef is added it is generally used in proportion of 20 per cent, beef and 80 per cent lean pork trimmings. Some prefer more beef and animals one-fourth 1-- Windsor Ties Men's Collars and Ties Ladies' Holeproof Silk Hose (All colors and fancy) 39c to $1.48 Men's Holeproof Silk Hose (Black and Colors) 24c to 59c pair Table Damasks Fine Linen Napkins Linen Towels in Regular and Guest Sizes Linen Centre Pieces Dresser Scarfs White Turkish Towels In Regular and Guest Sizes 10c to 98c Boudoir Caps, 25c to 79c Voile Shirt Waists 48c to $1.24 Ladies' Skirts Values from $1.50 to $9.00, now 1-- 3 OFF Large Selection of Suit C ases In Leather and Fibre Values from $1.50 to $7.50 now 1-- 3 OFF Men's Suits and Overcoats Values from $7.50 to $18.50, nov-l-- 3 OFF Shoes for Men and Women Selz Shoes for men A.merican Lady Shoes $1.98 to $4.98 $1.48 to 4.98 Sale Begins Friday, Dec. 15 and continues 15 days m Waists to $5 values, $2.95 $4.00 $3 to $3.50 values, $1.95 Rain Coats Men, Women and Children for $2.48 to $14.98 Ladies' Hand Bags In Leather, Silver, Mesh and Beaded Ladies' Handkerchiefs in fancy Holiday Boxes, (sets of 3) 29c 40c values, now 50c values, now 39c 75c and $1 values (six in box) 59c Crepe de Chene Handkerchiefs 50c values, now 25c Silk Gloves, 59c to $1.25 Kid Gloves, $1.24 to $1.50 Fur Scarfs, Muffs and Fur Sets Georgette and Crepe de Chene See our big line of 1PH ain Street TO THE DEMOCRATS OF LINCOLN COUNTY SALEM & SALEM management in the affairs of our commonwealth many useless offices could be abolished with a consequent Stanford, . y 1-- 3-- Undertaker Embalmer Home Phone 85 u Offica Phone 167 STANFORD. KY. make the proportion 45 per cent beef to 55 per cent pork. Pork sausage in earthen jars or crocks and covered be stripped into casings made from the small intestines of the hog. Casings can generally be purchased from the butcher shops ready for use. As announced recently in the In- saving of the state's revenues. I beterior Journal, I shall be a candidate lieve that thelsame care should be for the democratic nomination for used in the spending of the State's representative in the primary next money that would be used by a good August. business man in the spending of his It appears at this time that the own money. principal questions that will come beI shall appreciate very much youi fore the next Legislature will be the support and influence and if I am submission of the State Wide Prohi- nominated and elected I shall conbition amendment and the enactment sider the office as a sacred trust. I am of a new Revenue and Taxation Law. under no obligation to any man oj I shall favor the submission of the group of men in Kentucky politics State Wide Prohibition amendment. and I shall stand at all times for those A majority, I believe of the Demo- things that I believe to be just and crats of our state as well as a major- right and for thiise things that will r ity of the members of other political to make a greater and a better Kenparties are demanding a vote upon tucky, j this question and the time has come 98-tj H. G. SKILES. when this demand can no longer be ignored. I shall do all in my power to A CARD OF THANKS advance the cause of temperance in Kentucky. We desire to 'express, through the I shall favor a tax law that will columns of the interior Journal, our bring to light and place upon the assessor's books the millions of dollars appreciation and gratitude to our property friends, for the many kind favors be- of intangible personal (stocks, bonds, etc.) that are now es- I stowed on us daring the late illness caping taxation and will relieve the and death of our father ana especialfarmers and the smaller business in- ly to those who so faithfully assisted terests of a part of the heavy load of us in our efforfe to make his last taxation that they are now carrying. hours as comfortable as possible. I believe that with good business Mrs. E. C. Garman and Mrs. J. T. Overcoats Pinch-Back- s ' for Young Men and Conservative Models for the Older Men W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky d. Make Your Crops Bigger The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple of the of car-loa- ds well-know- n Mustain. I Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell it to you right piece in a wrist watch, gent's watch, or clock, go to W. H. Mueller Jew96-- 6 elry Store. " If you want a good time We desire to express our thanks and appreciatiov to our classmates for the beautiful'tfloral wreath offered as a tribute oftrespect to the memory of our belCyed grandfather. Paul and Mary Hill Garman. " E. T. PENCE. 'c OTHe Interior Journal. Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, December 12, Hubert Manning, on the Ot- tenheim pike, sold a heifer to 1916. rQCHWENKER'Q u -- to Buy R Half-Barr- el from R. A. Sparks three at $32.50 per head and 12 from Judge S. D. Lewis at $34 per Glave Goddard sold his 324 acre jfarm in Mercer county, known as "Wild-wood- ," to James Patterson, of Washington county, for $160 an acre. John Lutes was in Estill and Mason counties last week buying up a mixed bunch of cattle, which he took to the Richmond market and sold at an average of about 6 2 cents a pound. He sold 34 head in all. At the R. N. Beazley sale at Paint Lick last week, the farm was sold to R. G. Woods, Mrs. R. N. Beazley and Dan Burch-el- l. The price per acre was $127.25, for the first tract, $90 for the second tract and $85 1-- yearling steers at, 5 Will Matheny Monday that weighed 438 pounds, at 6 cents a pound. . In Rockcastle Joe Mat Craig bought of W. J. Sparks five 3-- 4 VISIT cents; You will profit greatly by choosing your Furs from Cincinnati's popular Fur Mart. Everything in Furs that you head. Last week Winslow's might desire at the lowest prices in Cincinnati. FURS fSake Appropriate Christmas Gifts Half-Barrel XmasOpening AT THE $15 Black Wolf Sets $15 Red Fox Sets Muff, Melon and ( QC mal Shawl; Silky Ani- $9.95 Style Muffs, Animal 4U.UU Shawls $ Skins $25 Natural Opossum Sets Melon Muff, Animal a Shawl: the newest pop- - 3 ular fur of the season. 15 $2-48 QC J $27.50 Jap Mink Sets Muff, AniMelon-Shape mal Scarf; beautifully $17-5matched skins 0 $5 Muffs $6 Scarfs Gold Store Pure gold the standard of value, no fluctuation in gold, the price of gold is always the same. The war can make on difference with UNCLE SAM, He's "it" when it comes to finance, so our goods are the same price. But the gold filled, gold top, stiffened gold, and other just as good kinds can be found elsewhere where Bankrupt Stocks, Pawn Shop goods, Auction fakes, and bargain counter trash is usually kept and prices soar. ALL-GOLD so-called Black and Brown; large size Animal and Plain Shawls; all ". . colors $2-9- 8 Ask About Cur Railroad Refund Plan. If you cannot come, write. It Will Pay You To Come. MAIL I ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION- - Remittance Must Accompany Mail Orden. Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded. 1142-114- 6 I fc 2VIAIN CINCINNATI STREET CENT -A- -WORD ADS SEE FANCY fruits and nuts, figs at money saving BIG supply of that goody and dates 98-- 1 prices at Farris'. good candy. G. H. Farris. 98-- 1 SEE our glasses they are splendid for nice Xmas gifts at 98-- 1 Farris'. FOR RENT House of 6 rooms, recently occupied by Hugh Noe; for rent for vear 1917; possession at 00-t- f once. A. T. Nunnelley. (Ads here are 1 cent a worn encli issue, cash with order: no ad less than 25c each issue.) goods. Farris' adv of Xmas 98-- 1 FOR SALE A load of first POTATOES, .sweet class timothy hay. Joe Gann, potatoes, eggs and butter want- Hustonville. 98-2- p ed. We have a nice new stock of groceries. Quick sale small FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, 98-- 1 Rugs, "Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, profit. E. C. Walton. IRISH BAZAAR have a beautiful lot of articles for Christmas presents in my bazaar. Come in and see them before you buy. Miss Ella May 98-- 2 Saunders. CHRISTMAS Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble 97-- tf Stanford. of Mt. Vernon, bought of David, Will and Jack Hysinger, 25 hogs which averaged about 225 pounds at 8 cents a pound. These hogs were bought to fill out a car load which the W. J. Sparks Company shipped to Cincinnati. Mr. Farmer ccme in on Saturday, Dec. 16, 1916 and buy a large lot in Va,nDeveer addition. Big enough for garden, chickens and cow. Build a house to suit yourself.' Bring your family to town where your children can attend a splendid 97-- 3 school. The bluegrass farm belonging to the estate of the late'P. J. Millet, a wealthy turfman, who died in Knoxville last October, was sold at auction last week to William H. Whaley, Jr., for $175 per acre. This which is located in Bourbon county contains 328 acres and is well improved. Beechwold, the fine stallion sold Bowling Green last Thursday by Morgan Yewell commissioned in suit of I. H. Thurman vs J. B. Bowles, etc., was purchased by F. I. "Wheeler, one of Nelson coijnty's. enterprising stockmen. Mr. Bowles at one time refused $3,000 for this fine stallion, and Mr. Wheeler is to be congratulated on his purchase. for the third tract. The W. J. Sparks Company, Visit This Up-to-Minu- te Real Jewelry Stor French Ivory Where you will find a complete stock of the best in CutGlass,Silverware,Watches,CIocks Christmas Gift as acceptable. Handsomely engraved in colors. You will find in this City Store a selection as large as any city. Fifty Toilet and Manicure Sets in handsome cases, from 3.00 to $30.00. All small pieces and fancy articles, Mirrors, Puff Boxes, Combs, Brushes, Card Cases, Powder Boxes, Talcum Cases, Burnishers, Salve Jars, Tooth Brush Holders, Picture Frames, Files, Knives, Pin Cushions, Perfume Bottles, Shoe Horns, and 100 other articles. is our hobby this year, more ivory sold this year than in the past 10 years. No other 8 i" Gold Jewelry Watches in 50 different siyles from $100.00 down to $1.00- - Diamonds" r. Rings, Pendants, LaVallieres, Broaches, and Diamond Rings from $5.00 to $200.00. Set Rings in Pearls, Rubys, Amethysts, Garnet, Turquois, Blood Stone, Sardonyx, Sapphire,. Agate, Emerald, Moon Stone, Opal, Cameo, Olivene, Etc. Signet Rings, all sizes and we engrave them the best. Emblem Rings, Men's Fancy and Set Rings. Remember there is at least 1,000 to select from. Scarf Pins, 50 different kinds from 50c to $50.00. Charms, Lockets, Collar Buttons, Belt Buckles, Baby Sets, and GOLD BRACELETS, guaranteed gold and an immense line up to the minute. Cuff Butfancy and signet. Tie Clasps from 25c to $6.00. Eye Glass Chains, Hat Pins, tons, Earrings, Vest Chains, Coat Chains, Waldeman Chains, Fobs in Solid Gold, filled and leather FOUNTAIN PENS (THE BEST) 1-10 All having claims against End, sold to Logan Thompson Foster, of this city, he bought the estate of the late W. D. last week 10 head of calves for 10 light hogs at 8 cents. Harry Lazarus & Co., of Bowling Hanson are notified to present S218. them properly proven to the An average of approximately $300 Green, bought a load of mules from FOR SALE. One mare and one horse, five and seven years old; two milch cows, wagon and buggy and harness, household and kitchen furniJohn Rigsby, the young hustture; good piano, organ. Everything ling stock buyer of the Preach-ersvill- e A meeting of the stockholders of cheap. Call on Mrs. H. H. Jones, two section, bought 10 the Lincoln Trust Company will be miles west of Highland. head of steers last week from held at its office in Stanford, Ky., B. T. Lunsford, for which he on Tuesday, January 9, 1917 for the a barm and Stock News paid $35also head; from Henry election of directors and transaction Catron, of the East End, of such other business as may come he bought 10 light steers at The H. A. McClintic sale near Mon98-tbefore them. roe CUy, Mo., amounted to $15,000. $30 a head ; of E. L. Wilson, he secured eight short yearOne span of mules brought 495. Robbins Bros., of the East lings for $260; from John B. ADMINISRATOR'S NOTICE 9G-3- p. d. and JOHN HOLLAND " once. S. R. Hanson, ville, Ky. undersigned administrator on or before Jan. 15th, 1917. All owing him will please settle at Huston98-3. was made on achoice lot of Shorthorns at the recent foiii" days' sale held at Maasdom & Wheeler, Sibley, la. At Tomson Bros.' Calf Sale held at their farm near Wakarusa, Kans., last month 10 Shorthorn bull calves averaged $422.50 and 33 females Hai-tingto- Watches Free The opera house management desires that every boy wear a WATCH See Mr. Knabe at the Opera House Wednesday Afternoon after school and he'll tell you how to get one of these nickel watches JOHN WHITE fc CO. LOUISVILLE, KY. S. T. Harbison & Co., of Lexington, recently sold a carload of Kentucky saddle horses by auction at Durland's Riding Academy, New York City. The Picket, a fine looking, high styled, chestnut gelding, catalogued as "a prospective champion," topped the 0 sale, J. E. Stevenson having paid for him to show next season. John- Hays Hammond was among the the top price. for Buenos Aires, Argentina, buyers. He paid $340 for Likely, a At the dispei'sal sale of Ewell South America. They go on a Farm Jerseys, owned by Percy Brown, prospecting tour with the idea handsome bay mare, 14.3 hands high. Spring Hill, Tenn., was held Nov. 17. of securing 5,000 acres of Ration 131 head brought $13,254, or an wheat producing land. The Balancing The The Dairy Herd For average of $101.17. E. P. Gulledge, government has countless thouEconomy in feeding usually i of Durant, Miss., paid the top price, sands of acres of land known demands that as much of the $675 for the bull Aristocratic Noble. as sedge grass" land open for J. R. Williams says there are 30,- - cultivation which it allows the ration as possible be made up feed stuffs, es000 bushels of hemp seed in Jessa use of for five ,,vears, provided of home-grow- n regard to the with mine county unsold. The hemp seed the promoter breaks the land pecially crop in that county is larger by sev-- I on which the sedge grass roughage. First, provide for all the eral thosand bushels this season than grows. If they secure the land roughwas ever known before. Mr. "Williams they will operate eight or ten good, clean farm-grow- n eat up is paying $5 a bushel. The lint is sell- tractor engines. They will be age that the cow will rough-acre- s clean, as the nutrients in Nich-olasvil- le handsome figures. Nicholas-vill- e gone about two months. ing at $1,-G5I . $470.30. C. E. Churchill, of Neb., held a sale of Shorthorns at James B. Beck, of Turners-ville- s, Sioux City, la., recently making an is advertiing a sale of average of $366 on 42 head. The top his live stock, farming tools, was $1,010. and household effects, in the I. On Monday, Nov. 20, J. M. Over- J. preparatory to going west. ton dispersed his enth-- herd of Jer- He plans to go to the Gallatin seys at his Overton Hall Farm near Valley, of which Belgrade is Nashville, Tenn. He sold G5 head for the principal town, and where $11,745 making the nice average of Charley Nunnelley, the Hubble 180.70. boys and others from this secAt a Hereford Cattle sale held at tion are making good and rais.Nashville, Tenn., recently 42 head ing a world of wheat in Monowned by B. B. Gillespie and Son, of tana. Gallatin, Tenn., brought $10,000, or C. T. Ashley and J. R. Wilan average of $226.75 each. $486 was liams will leave kbout the 15th e Taylor county at $115 to $200; also one from Marshall county at $75 to $220; two carloads of high grade and thoroughbred cattle at $25 to $130; two loads of Duroc hogs. They sol one load of mules at Atlanta at $140 to $250; one load to South Caroline at $140 to $225; one load to Georgia at $140 to $250; two loads to British army at $140 to $200. BRACELET WATCHES An immense line from $3.00 to $50.00. 1,000 rings to select from. 100 watches, 100 clocks and everything in Jewelry at the SIGN OF THE BIG CLOCK, OPPOSITE the COURT HOUSE, Winslow Jewelry Co. Danville, Kentucky have enough left for a large flow of milk. If the dairyman has plenty of alfalfa hay, he can practically balance his rations nicely with ordinary farm grains, such as corn, barley and oats. Five per cent of cottonseed meal or linseed meal added to this grain mixture will increase production. If the roughage consists entirely of native hay, straw, corn fodder or corn silage, he can still use his home grown grains, but it will be necessary to use bran, cottonseed meal also to supply sufficient protein. A good grain mixture in this case would consist of equal parts ground barley, ground oats and oil cake or oil meal. If the roughage ration is of a mixed nature such as 10 pounds alfalfa hay and 30 to 35 pounds corn silage, the dairyman might use a mixture of two parts corn chop, tfvo parts bran or oats and one part cotton seed cake. These gr-iimixtures should be fed at the rate of one pound grain for every three and one-ha- lf or four pounds of milk each cow is n producing. News. for :raw FURS tliaas and Liberal assortment inri full valiM paid 6at f kins enn., who was on the market here Monday, had just come back from Cincinnati, where he had a load of canner cows and 1 steers and heifers. He sold 14 WILBUR R.SMITH BUSINESS COLLEGE cows for which he got $4.35 Tta lit, ua HimmriiHiBiniu nmrge ht. LniT.rvij. PriMAnthg vuri at exnorlenM" in mercantile .while he realized $5.10 on his and banking bnilneM, also rears educating iOfiM ddtsa KTtBCK B. SlUTH.Lexlastoa, Ky. stocker steers. L. O. Martin, of Lilly Dale, News. JSSV are generally much cheap er than in concentrated feeds. Now consider whether the BOOKKEEPING grain on hand is such as to Bu8ines8,Phonography make a balanced ration with JITPEWRITINGand roughage used. Concentrates TELEGRAPHY 40 Christmas Goods Galore Cut Ulass, China. Lommunitv Silverware. Carvincr Sets. Pocket Cutlery, Aluminum and Nickel Plated' Ware; Dinner Sets at Special Prices. Fruits, Candies, Nuts, Figs Raisins, Pates, all at low prices. 1 must be used because cows cannot consume enough coarse bulky feed to supply all their own bodily requirements, and :::::: GEORGE H. FARRIS