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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): December 15, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916121502_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 15, 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. & ij, ; jk JFK r0- - " t ' r- - 3 . f The Established 1860:57th Year. No. 99. 81 iNTEft IOR OURN Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, December, 15, IKE SHELBY "BIG FOOT" 1916. . JW ??- " Tuesdays and Fridays VETERAN GOES TO HIS REWARD W. R. Williams Passes Away At His Home In Hustonville Served Under Thomas In War OLDEST ODD FELLOW GONE John Edmiston Dies At Crab Orchard In 91st Year Splendid Citizen In Every Way f John Edmiston, one of the oldest "Big Foot" John Engleman, local William R. Williams, one of the citizens of Linnegro who is charged with making best known citizens of the West End coln county, and perhaps at the time a murderous assault upon Mitchell of Lincoln county, died at his home in of his death the oldest Odd Fellow in Dotson, a Waynesburg cattle man, in Kentucky, passed awvy at the home Hustonville early last Wednesday morning, after a long and useful of his son, Dr. W. J. Edmiston at Macksville, about three weeks ago, life. He would have been 74 '" of Crab Orchard at 9 o'eloei Wednesday West End territory and realized is said to have been arrested at Lebthe magnitude of the trade that Mr.jm,les w?st of Stanford about 11 age next April, had he lived. Mr. Wilmorning. anon last night. Chief B. D. Carter Sixty-tw- o had developed. The firm ' clock this, Friday morning, liams was born and reared in Hustonyears ago, in 1854, Mr. News of her sudden taking, was will go there on the 2:30 train this ville, and was a member of one of Edmiston joined the order of which has its headquarters at Harrodsburg bro-o- r the most prominent families of that he was so long a member, and he was and like Mr. Merriman, operates mot-- 1 "honed to Mr. P. afternoon to bring the negro here to of Mr. Shelby, at his law face a charge of murderous assault trucks all over its territory receiv-- 1 ther-in-lasection. He is survived by his wife, the last of the charter members of here, shortly before noon, and against him. . j office who was Miss Mary Threlkeld Bishop, Crab Orchard Lodge No luS. He had poultry, eggs, etc. ,he and Mrs. McRoberts, who is Mr. and six children, five daughters and Engleman, who is a well known been repeatedly honored by his broone son, who are Mrs. H. R. Olson, thel's of this great order, and until JiliivAcva.A In VJKianOma ij Shelby's sister, went at once to the police character, skipped out on Monhome of Mr. Shelby. Details were not day after the tragedy when it was reof Marietta, Ga., Mra. Bower Reese, the end always took an active inter- MUraerea" in i generally received, except that death w of Newnan, Ga., Mrs. Dowd McCar-le- y, ported that Dotson had died of the est in its work for humanity. He was of Okolona, Miss., Mrs. Henry laid to rest in the Widows' and Or- rormer Lincoln County Man bhot In had come suddenlv to Mrs. Shelbv, wounds in nis head. He was seen who, so far as known, had been in going west on the L. & N. railroad Back By Drunken Negro Walker, of Salt Lake City, Utah and phans' lot of the Odd Fellows in the good health previously. Mrs. F. J. Mansfield, of Winchester, but nothing more was heard of him Crab Orchard cemetery, following the Mrs. bhelby is survived only by until a passenger coming to Stanford Turnprsville. Dpc- 15. Ky., and Dr. O. S. Williams, of Hus,. observance of the beautiful ritual of . . tonville. The relatives and friends of George ner husband of her immediate family, on the late L. & N. Thursday night, the order over his remains before inEarly in lifev the deceased became awakened Chief Carter and informed terment. Religious services were con- Goode, of Fredrick, Okla., were shock- - having l?st their ?nly clM some she was a Miss him that he had seen Engleman sita member of the Christian church and ducted by his long-tim- e friend, J. C. ed when they learned that he had "?efore Marion county, and was through out his long life, he lived a McClary, at the home. the depot Lebanon. The by a drunken negro, a very brilliant and talented woman, ting in immediately atgot faithful follower of the meek and lowchief The deceased was one of the finest been murdered on the job, Her husband is a great grandson phoned to officers at Lebanon, and ly Nazerene. When the war between old gentlemen in the county, esteem on Saturday, Dec. 2nd. He went in the states broke out, he espoused the ed and beloved by all who knew him and got his laundry and came out of Gov. Isaac Shelby, first governor was soon informed that his man was side of the union, and fought bravely under arrest. He was a member of one of the coun and was shot in the back with a shot OI entuCKyin Gen. Thomas' Command. He was a Dotson is said to be on he fair ty's most prominent families Hislgun by the neffro who says he did .rn THp nPMnrRATi! member of the Masonic fraternity and road to recovery now, although his T J J r rt J rt r rt a member of Castleman Commandery, yond many years ago. Three sons 1IUI M1UW 1111. UUUUC lUlll Itll. uuuuc nr t iwrrn m rniiNTV life was despaired of for a while. An Knights Templar, of Cincinnati. For did not see the negro at all. He was a operation was performed on his skull, survive, Dr. W. J. Edmiston, with w.nch it was elicved will restore him several years he drove Rural Route whom he made his home, John S. Ed- son of the late Jerry Goode and the I do not believe in any candidate No. 1 out of Hustonville, with great miston, of Harrodsburg and Walter oldest of a large family of children, trying to get into office by riding a to consciusness so that he will be able to tell how the crime was attempted. satisfaction to the patrons of the Edmtston. He was the oldest brother He was 71 years old and never mar- - "hobby." The office of County Judge A witness is said to have been found route and the seryice generally. He of D. B. Edmiston, of Louisville. was compelled by ill health to retire In politics before the civil war, the ried. He leaves three brother, Arch is a very important office, and one in who saw Engleman strike the Wayfrom the service of the government. deceased was a Whig; during that Goode, of Snyder, Tex., Wm. Goode which each and everv tax payer of the nesburg man and then run. Funeral services were conducted-Thursdape :od he was a unior man and Mrs. J. D. Reynolds, Cairo, Mo., the county is, or should be interestjtrilous afternoon, with the full and since an uncompromising repub- Mrs. Albret Skinner, of Mercer ed, and a man to fill that office Gordon's "Quiet Talks" and beautiful Masonic ritual. Grand lican, but he never allowed his poliCommander C. N. Smith of the tical prejudices to interfere with his county, Mrs. Kate Coffey, Tom Goode should be selected because of his Knights Templar came over from personal friendship; as an nlustra' and Mrs. E. P. Martin of Lincoln, be qualification and fitness for the office, Will Be Profitable Religious Feature Danville, and conducted the services tion, Col. J. W. Guest and R. H. Bro- - sides a host of nieces and nephews and not because of some insincere Here After Christmas in the presence of a host of friends t Vr 1 and loved ones, who gathered to pay Much interest is being manifested crats in all that section, were nis :and friends who mourn that the good promise or proposition appealing to , man 1S no more- - e sPe some weens any one interest. the last tribute of respect to this in the series of "Quiet Talks" which most intimate friends. splendid citizen. In making my announcement as a will be given by Mr. S. D. Gordon in Years ago, Mr. Edmiston united last year with relatives in Kentucky with the Baptist church. He at all and many were the happy hours they candidate for the democratic nomina- Stanford Dec. 31st to Jan. 4th untimes lived an honorable upright life, i paSsed in recalling the days of their der the auspices of the Stanford SS,00Q In Xmas Money County Judge. I and his death is a distmct loss to the childhood His funeral was conducted tion for favor of increasing declared churches. The series will start on myself in the pay Sunday evening Dec. 31 at community in which he lived and thei ChrisTo Be Distributed By Lincoln Co. a' ne Presbyterian church at Fred- - for work done on the dirt roads of the tian, with a union serivce, the subAvhole county. the National Bank Saturday which he had long been a county to 75 cents a day for a hand ject of Mr. Gordon's talk being "A i rick, of j member OLD HIGGINS FARM SOLD Simple Story of a Startling Change." and after Masonic services and not less than for wagons Saturday, at 4 o'clock, the Lincoln What is known as the o d HigRins at the grave the body was laid to and teams. You will$2.00 He speaks four afternoons at 3 notice that I did o'clock at then Presbyterian County National Bank will mail out farm, five or six miles southwest of the church not say that a man with a wagon and following this, and four nights folchecks to its Christmas Club memStanford, was sold late last week byjrest bers. This means that 577 individThere was a good crowd out Sunday team should not be paid more, but lowing at 7 o'clock at the Christian Mrs. Manning to David Robinson, of uals will have money to spend for Clay county. There are 239 acres in i to hear the new pastor. "they should not be paid less." church, his subjects being as follows: that presents this season, if they so desire, this place, and the price paid for it Afternoon Subjects Mr. W. D. Gooch and family have My opponent and friend, T. A. Rice and the sum they can disburse, if to be exactly what was $8,000, said Monday "Does Prayer Change declares in his announcement that he Anything?" "' they choose to do so, Mrs. Manning's late husband paid for moved to King's Mountain. We understand that James B. is in favor of paying hands $1.00 and $0,000, which is quite a tfy lime. Tuesday "Why Prayer Fails?" it several years ago. Mr. Robinson sum to put into circulation all at oncq came here to buy the farm owned by Beck and family will soon leave for wagon and teams $2.00 for each Wedrfisday "Howv to Insure Reand will urSotuJiediy make "business W. H. Boone, but the latter decided Montana. Mr. J. A. Manning has rent- daj of 1 0 hours. . ' ' sults iPA-ver.- " mighty good just before Christmas. .he did not care to part with it r:;rht ed the form- for next year. Thursday "The Chief Significance Now at the ime I made my an- of this World War." The Lincoln County National Bank's tct present, so sold" Mrs. Manning's Obie Anderson of California, is place for her to the Clay county man. Christmas Saings Oubs have grown nouncement I happened to know the Night Subjects visiting friends here. in popularity each vcar and more Monday "A Fascinating Bit of law of our state makes 8 hours a legMr. Bryan Cooper and wife and members will be made happy this CHRISTMAS DANCE HERE al day's work on the public roads, Biography." year with the handsome checks than Tuesday "God on a Wooing ErThe Stanford Dance Club, with l"tle daughter, Mary Catherine, visit-Wi- ll and my proposition to pay 75c and ever before. The club for next rand." - ed Mrs. K. L. Martin Sunday, Carson, Jr., at the head, is planyear's savings for Christmas starts $2.00 for 8 hours work amount to Wednesday "Does God Need You ning for its annual Christmas dance Margaret, the little daughter of at the bank promptly on Monday about the same as Mr. Rice's propo- and Me?" here on the evening of December 22. i Ml morning, Dec. 18th, and all who wish '" r1 nr Rbert CPei h&S bee" sition to pay $1.00 and $2.00 for 10 Thursday "A Mastering Passion." The tW.cc will be held at the Odd quite to join can obtain full particulars sick. Admission is free and all are cor1VV...V Hall, and a delightful afhours work. Mr. Rice forgets, or does dially invited. from the obliging officials at this pop'.? I .". ticipatcd J. T. Coffey and K. L. Martin de- - not know by the belles and that a County Judge can- ular banking institution. A friend has kindly written the folo" this section, as the annual , livered a load of tnhftcm at- DnnvJll o ' nV.id dance is always quite an loef j not make, amend or repeal our Stat lowing about the coming of Dr. Gorn um; icteivcu 10 cuius :..,i j.o ....x ute laws, ,"1' : . At the matinee tomorrow Miss Mci: L'f ' c:mi t.,: and if he wants to thus en- don here: lit il.HIl II il ttllllll 1 1111 Roberts will play "To the Sea" by 16 oents. n fi.mfcli Vlio mncsic. Hear Dr. S. D. Gordon in his A.lrmecinii a" Martin gage, he should be a candidate for the 99-- 1 Macdowell. "Quiet Dec. 31 will be entirely by invitation, attraclegislature instead of County Judge. to Jan. Talks" in Stanford, face with 4. We are face to tive cards and floor cards now being WELL KNOWN NEGRO DIES I do not pretend to say that 75 cents a great spiritual opportunity. THE J. H. WRIGHT SALE issued by the I. J. SURPRISED THEIR FRIENDS John W. Hayden ,aged 41 years, for a man and $2.00 for a man and Perhaps no man in modern times The sale of James H. Wright, who one of the best known colored citihas brought the precious gospel of His many friends in Lincoln were recently sold his farm on the CutXMAS MONEY FOR TEACHERS zens of Stanford, died at his home team is enough, considering prevail- Jesus, The Savior, to so many human given quite a surprise Thursday when off pike south of Stanford to Frank conditions, believe WwlnpuLnv i" o: ..i 4.1. : in Macksvillft illness typhoidafter a ing as much as but I county that to beings as Dr. Gordon. He has car- Logan C. McCormack, son of W. M. ' Martin, was a splendid one Thursday, weeks of fever. be the can pay ried The Message around the world, McCormack, and one of the most notwithstanding the cold weather. A mnrnino- that he has received about H"" 8,000 to distribute to the countv or years Hayden vas porter at the until some means can be devised to and his books, Quiet Talks in Pray- popular young fanners of the Mc-- 1 big crowd was present, buyers Service Cormack's section, and Miss Minnie ing from all over this and surround- school teachers for their salaries for bt- - Asaph hotel, and by his unfailing increase the road funds of our coun- er Power Temptation Our Lord's Return, and others, have Lee Sanders, of Garrard, were quiet- - ing counties. Col. John B. Dinwiddie. the last two months, which will cer- - courtesy, politeness and strict ty. been translated into a score of for- ly married at the home of Rev. D. M. was in fine fettle, and got the high come in in good time for!esty 5n.d reliability made a great If I were County Judge and the eign tongues. friends among the white folks, j nianv Walker here Thursday morning., Af- - i dollar. Sales of the live stock were ChriFtmas. Salaries are paid at this Dr. Gordon married a Kentucky ter the ceremony, the bridal party j as follows: Jersey cow to J. H. Yowell timd for two months and the countv , w.ho regarded him highly. He saved county had the money, I would glad" started a colored pool ly vote as a member of the fiscal girl, Miss Mary Kilgore, of Glas-2o- drove to the home of the bride's par-- . $68; Jersev cow, P. L. Beck $50; pedagogues can get what is coming l nis money J'nd he is a brother of "Ralph ents. Mr. and Mrs. James Sanders, at' cow, W. A. Brent $42; cow and calf, to them at Supt. Singleton's office room to which he had given his at court to pay each man $1.25 and each tention recently. . .He was a member Conner," the fiction writer-preache-r. Lancaster, where they were delight-- , P. L. Beck $69.50; cow and calf P. L. -i JjaV Beck $65; cow, R. L. Berry $34; cow. YOUNGSTER LOSES HIS PONY i oi cne colored masonic lodge near man with a team $3.00 for each day's Dr. Gordon is in demand in great fully entertained at dinner. The John Wood, the popular little son j -- icKinney. He was buried at the col-- work of 8 hours each, but the finan- centers of population and to have him pair will visit in Garrard a short IE. T. Pence. Sr., $39; cow. Wm. Lair George T. Wood, of this citv, is,?re(1 burying ground at Barrow's cial condition of our county would 'in our midst, to close the year 1910, . while after which they will return to S52 ; cow, R. L. Berry $39 ; Jersey disconsolate over the death of hisr'r,dy afternoon. not now justify these prices, and it j sitting at his feet, hearing the Old Lincoln and go to housekeeping on cow Ike Phillips $32 ; Jersey cow and pony, which occurred early this week Story of Jesus, love and power and (the Turner Carpenter farm, recently i calf, R. L. Berry $57.50; cow and ; Make some nice money by would be but piping of a hypocrite jn the dawn of the New Year to hear (purchased by the groom's father. Mr. calf, Paul Finch $50; Jersey heifer, as a result of a hurt which the ani-- 1 mal sustained a month or two ago. i buying some of the beautiful and the braying of a demogogue to it again told so wonderfully, McCormack is beinjr conerratulated ' W. L. McCarty $30.50: brindle heif- as Dr. Gordon tells it, is in jby his host of friends upon winning ter, E. T. Pence, Sr., $25; Jersey The little fellow was given everv at- - j acreage lots in Vandeveer Park make promises that I could not fultention by a veterinary but nothing ilT fill. When I was a member of the leg- deed a priviledge and should inspire so fair a bride, who is one of Gar- heifer, J. L. Beazley $30; Jersey nniiM h Hono for him. TTo was v.nl. i next Saturday, Dec. 16 and cut all to a closer walk with through- rard's most attractive daughters. She heifer, E. T. Pence, Sr., $22 ; Jersey them up in smaller lots. 98-- 1 islature I procured the passage of a out the year. Hear him. God tied at about $100. is a sister of S. B. Sanders, of Hubble, heifer, W. C. Shanks $30; Jersey law authorizing the fiscal courts of and will make a splendid helpmate heifer, J. P. Chancellor $24; two Inactivity Causes Constipation the state to furnish tools to be used for the man of her choice. They have heifer calves, W. H. Shanks $40; WANTS TO BE JUDGE News of the Churches the heartiest good wishes of all their bull calf. W. H. Shanks $27.50; red JL CACltlSC 111 U1C W1I1LUI It il JJilUV Mr. Thomas A. Rice, a nrnminmif. on the dirt roads, and if elected Presbyterian Church, Sunday, Dec. friends as they start upon the jour- calf, Ed Davis $15.50; two bull calquent cause of constipation. You citizen of Stanford, wants to hp County Judge I will be in favor of ves, Sam J. Embry $50; black caP 17. Sunday School at 9:'5; Morn- ney of life together. eel heavy, dull and listless, your com- - Judge of Lincoln county, and has so furnishing a reasonable number of ing IR. L, Berry $15; horsa Worship 11, "Christ tamtv Before .lexion is sanow ana pimpy, ana en- - announced himself. Judging from the suitable tools to be used on the dirt Christ's Birth;" C. E. Meeting at 6:30 mule, E. T. Pence, Sr., $60; yearling JOHNSON HILLYER rgy at low ebb. Clean up this condi- - many nice things that are being said roads of our county. Evening service at 7 o'clock. ! Rev. Garland Singleton mai4 m.,1 W. H. Shanks &n at once with Dr. King's New about Mr. Rice, he will easily be elect- At the Christian church Sundav a wedding ceremony in the performed Vear-ol- d Large sums have been spent in ma parlors of $106; Dec. 17th. Unified service begins mare mule. S. wr Jfe Pills, a mild laxative that re- - ed. He has a splendid record and is chinery to be used on the .pikes and the St. Asaph Hotel Thursday even Givens $167; pony colt, M. S. Tsaugh- jy wjuijwjr cb J.V u l.Jlfl.I. 1UU1I1; x tuyes the congested intestines without j popular with everybody. Mr. Rice is a (I see no good reason why those who ple's meeting at 6:30; Preaching at ing, between Oren Hillyer, a- young ' man $do; sorrel buggy mare C. L. A dose before retiring will Droxner oi Mayor bamuel Kice and have to keep up the dirt roads should 7:15. "I was glad when they said let Johnson, an vu "u? , ksure you a full and easy move Judge H. C. Rice, of this city. His not be furnished tools to do the us go to the house of the Lord." from the section of Case? county. 5? nt in the morning. 25c. at your numerous friends in this section wish work. The prices paid hands on the Red Berkshire gilts, J. N Carter higgist. him success. 99-- lt Neal's Creek roads are small enough to pay for the riKJw iu l.mhcj. ihai tULU $20; Red Berkshire boar for 17 to Miss Dulcie Baugh is on the sick labor alone, without having to furWhen it is painful to breath and James McCormack: Carlton Elkin a PUBLIC SALE In solid silver Spoons, nish tools. I hope I have made my po- list we are sorry to say. fever sends chills up and down "your plain sow $28; J. H. Poyntc-- a black )n account of having retired front Mr. Howard Kirk has come home back, you are in for a cold. A timely sow $26.50; J. H. Poynter a black sition on the road question clear. sow $28; M. S. Baughman a black el business we will offer for sale etc., I have a large assortfrom Mr. Gooch Yeakey's. dose of Dr. Bell's Pine Tar Honey sow $18. Your truly, the highest bidder on ment. W. H. Mueller's Mr. "Tom Berry was on the creek will stop the sneezes and sniffles. The M. F. NORTH THURSDAY, Dec 21, 191C Sunday. promptly at 10 o'clock the Jewelry Store. pine balsams loosens the phlegm and The Varnon sale commences 96-- 6 finning household and kitchen fur- There will be a For Christmas Goods place Friday night. pie supper at this clears the bronchial tubes, the honey promptly at 10 o'clock. House are: The pie supper is soothes and relieves the sore throat. and 7 acres will be sold first. washstands; chairs; car- - Sloan's Liniment For Stiff Joints for the church. Everyone is invited The antiseptic qualities kill the germ are beautiful and sewing machine; wardrobes; Rheumatic pains and aches get into come A Fine Opportunity-Nicis bed springs; mattresses; wash to the joints and muscles, makine- lasting, go to Mueller's Georgeand have a big time. were at and congested condition andrelieved. pitchers; heating stores; every and and Edd Fanner six room residence, halls, Croup, whooping cough chronic movement torture. Relieve yourl L'g desk; lamps; dining chairs; Highland Sunday, 96-- 6 bronchial affections quickly relieved. porches, etc. Good barn. All practiiiards; dishes, tables; refrigera- - suffering with Sloan's Liniment; it J Miss Grace Baugh spent Saturday At all Druggists, 25c. cally new. 24 acres of splendid land. ice box; kitchen range, kitch- trUhhinS'' Robert Carter has accepted the with Miss Verdell Young. Right at edge of city limits. Electric cooking utensils, etc. One fabinet; Mr. Tom Fanner's Uightcr, Miss WE GIVE REAL VALUE for the Metropolitan Life lights, city water, etc. Close to gradwing; one good pair of farm l The bl00d,sstim -I"61" two show cases, in first class suiance Company in this city. This Sylvia and son, Mack were at Uncle FOR RIGHT PRICES ed school. About 200 yards of side, action; a also a good horse and t. Dink Farmer's Sunday. pain. Placing at your disposal sincerely walk. A nice farm practically in town tion will drive out the ron. Duncan, honest quality and the best holiday and free from city taxes. You seldom made known on day of Linunent is clean, convenient aJ Sf year. Largest line of solid selections of the come inYou are cor- have a chance for a place like this. " "' ai the Ca'rV dially invited to .promptly at 10 o'clock and see our On the time only. gold Lavallieres B Dorae Muel- elaborate preparations for Christ- If you market for shortact quick. G"'h '"". the are interested, 7 Reynolds & Evans, Junction ler's Jewelry Store. 96-- 6 mas. Ky. Hughes & McCarty, Stanford, Ky. 1 City, and most respected MERR1MAN SELLS OUT jMRS. One of the biggest deals recently' Llfc,b OUDUlllNL "V made in the West End was the sale I by W. M. Merriman, of Moreland, of j fe of Well Known Stock Man Drops Sf.iS PU1S7 uuwun, iiv4 iu it xxfti x uuou US Dead At Home la The Northwest Produce Company. It is understood that Mr. Merriman received a fancy j Section of This County price for this part of his business, : receiving $1,000 a year for five years. Mrs. Isaac Shelby, wife of Isaac He will still engage in the junk, iron Shelby, who is one of the best known j and hides buying business but will turn over his large produce and poul- - stock and cattle buyers in this part try trade to the Mercer county firm, of Kentucky, dropped dead at their which already had been buying in the !home the Denny farm, about six Crab Orchard The marriage of Rev. C. E. Wyatt, pastor of the Christian church at this place and Miss Myrtle Murray, was solemnized on Friday afternoon, Dec. 8th, in that church. The beautiful and impressive ring ceremony was performed by Rev. Horace Kingsbury, of Danville, an old schoolmate and chum of the groom. The maid of honor was Miss Mae Campbell, of Danville and the best man was Harry Collier of this place. The bride was attired in a blue charmeuse dress of latest style and carried a boquet of bride's roses and looked her sweetest. Rev. Wyatt as pastor of the church here needs no write-u- p as everyone knows so well the great work he has accomplished for the church during his charge over it and those who know the bride best feel that he has chosen wisely and well. Myrtle, as president of the Christian Endeavor society here had few equals in the work and endeared herself to the little ones by her efforts for their advancement. For six years she had made her home with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Collier, who took great pains to give her every advantage socially. She is a girl of fine sense, good taste, economical and practical and will certainly be to him a loving helpmate. Both bride and groom were recipients of many useful and handsom presents which would have numbered many more had their friends been posted as to the wedding day, but it was such a carefully guarded secret that few if any knew about it until the day before. After receiving congratulations at Mrs. Collier's from their wide circle of friends and partaking of an elegant lunch, they were motored to Stanford, where they took the train for Louisville. After a visit to the groom's family at Valley View near Louisville, they will leave Jan 1st, for Ocala, Fla., where Rev. Wyatt will have charge of a church next year. In bidding good bye to these two we with others feel that church, Sunday School and Endeavor Society sustain a great loss, but w? lupe their joyful beginning of life will at its close be brighter still. On Christmas eve the Junior Endeavor ers will entertain from half past sis vvtft senat-th- o Ghristian church here. The Baptist brethren have kindly agreed to have their services begin a half hour later on this account. Every member of the Juniors must be present. This entertainment is free and we hope a full house will greet them, as they have taken much pains to present an interesting program. The leaders, Mrs. Skiles and Mrs. George Stephenson have certainly worked hard for the advancement of the little tots and they try their very best to do as their leaders suggest. JOHN CAUGHT Negro l5.U'er5f I Charged With Assaulting Waynesburg Man Here, Is Arrested In Depot At Lebanon I w . - . , I ?ae . ! - lvv Tl " Tl v v -- y ! I . amo-unAf't- - -- J - " 1 it-; t: , . 1 ,,. "--- - " - I I - hon-tain- ly ... w, of J I J mag-neticl- y, two-year-o- ld two-year-o- ld - . ! HSwSTf?1" '" '' that e - eWelrytore. IZZZTnZl mckf conJM T" In-SS- Ti KBr - 55 " llS fZZl JT b"- T hTTtaJM ZL2r at -- J. LT i .? t The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky4. Friday, December, The Interior Journal 8. M. SAuriiEY, 15, 1916 Editor and Tbopbietob THE FIRST STEP Usually the first indication of a lowering of health is found in the bowels and liver. Something goes wrong we eat too much, or work too bard and the bowel action weakens or the liver is sluggish. That heavy feeling on arising in the morning, dryness of the throat, with bad taste, a slight headache, dull eyes all show that food has fermented in the intestines, and that the body is manufacturing poisons instead of good b)ood. Clear it all out. Give the stomach and bowels a fresh start. Encourage the liver to go to -- or Manalin does all of this, without griping or weakening. It's the ideal laxative and liver tonic, because it follows Nature's plan, without discomfort, inflammation or forming a habit. Constipation may be overcome with its use. Liquid or tablet form. candy. like taste Entered at the posleffioe at Stanford, Ky., as eeeond class mail matter. Richmond Papers Raise lets The Tab- Children like them, they are safe. 10 and 25 cents. and PAINFUL COUGHS RELIEVED Dr. King's New Discovery is a soothing,healing remedy for coughs CENT ADS and colds that has stood the test of (Ads here are 1 cent a worn eacn Issue, cash with order; no ad less than 25c each issue.) nearly fifty years. For that cough that strains the throat and saps the vitality try Dr. King's New Discovery. SEE our complete of Steere's box The soothing pine balsams and. mild 99-- 1 candy. The Princess. laxative ingredients soon drive the BUY your Xmas fruits, nuts and cold from the system. Have a bottle 99-- 1 candies at the Princess. on hand for winter colds, croup, grip and bronchial affections. At your REX COAL. Two big cars just Druggist,50c. received at Fowle's yards at Row99-- 1 land. 16 cents spot cash. -A- FW I T t TaaPenmftCo Cqkuabus. 0 Subscription Rates Again Some of our good friends continue to question the necessity of the in- E crease in price of the I. J. from $1 to $1.50 a year. The Richmond Register and the Richmond Climax each a weekly paper, this week announce a subscription increase from $1.50 a year to $2 a year; less than six months ago they went from $1 to k $1.50, and they are only papers at that. When the public realizes that country newspapers are forced to pay $160 a ton for white paper which ost them only $40 a ton less than a year ago, our plight can be understood and better still when it appreciates the fact that to print the I. J., we require almost a ton a month. A great many country publishers are being simply forced out of business, as there's no way in the world they can help themselves if their constituents will not realize wliat they are up against and give them the loyal support which they must have in order to live in this hour of stress. once-a-wee- Christmas Gifts for EvVybody 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 0c, 5 c and 25 c, 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 75c, $1.50, and $2.00. We will guarantee she will accept and wear them "with pleasure. 1 1 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 invcotton or wool. Dress Shirts a beautiful lot to select from no American dyes all good colors, from a 50c negligee to a$1 silk in mens and boys sizes; pretty patterns; splendid quality; 50c 75c and $1. -WORD 1 1 The five large lots to be sold next .Saturday in Vandeveer FOR SALE A load of first class timothy hay. Joe Gann, Park are out of city limits. No 98-- 1 city taxes. 98-2- p Hustonville. 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 a beautiful useful gift $1.00 to $3.00. 4-in-hand Clothing to give than to still it is a very great pleasure to receive, 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, because they have been remembered. . It is not tlje 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 FOR RENT House of 6 rooms, Heard About Town recently occupied by Hugh Noe; for rent for year 1917; possession at Capt. Noble and Envoy Snelling, 90-- tf once. A. T. Nunnelley. in charge of the Salvation Army headquarters at in FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Stanford Monday, Danville, were the working with Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, big court day crowd. They are doing a Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, fine work among the poorer classes in Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble Boyle county and are receiving the hearty of officials and 97-- tf Stanford. charity organizations. WHILE it is said it is more for the A Word With Women creamery wi.'i be received until midnight, Dec. Valuable Advice for Stanford Readers .27. When you consider the feeding 'value of'this milk . .pared to $5 Many a woman enures lv. TiODifr corn it should bring 25 cents per pounds. H. J. MRcoberts, patience the daily misery of backhundred 99-- 3 Secretary. ache, pain about the hips, blue, ned-vospells, dizziness and kidney and bladder disorders, hopeless of relief If you a good time because she doesn't know what is piece in a wrist watch, the matter. is true that every pain in gent's watch, or clock, go theItbacknot hips is trouble "peculiar or to W. H. Mueller's Jew- to the sex." Often when the kidneys get congested and inflamed, such 96-- 6 elry Store. aches and pains follow. Then help the weakened kidneys. Don't expect them to get well alone. Doan's Kidney Pills have won the praise of thousands of women. They 10 TO- are endorsed at home Read this Stanford woman's convincing butter ofmilk Bids the Stanford f i 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 us 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. vant Umbrellas they are beautiful; they are useful. Every lady wants one wood, sterling silver and gold handles; nice quality can be -- One of the nicest presents to give Reynolds & Evans Presents engraved-wo- od han- Logan St., StanMrs. J. ...for... i t. ford, says: "A constant backache brought me down so I could get no Xmas relief day or night and at times I could scarcely move. I had nervous RAVEN ART WARE, JEWELRY headaches and the action of my kidneys caused me much annoyance. PARISIAN IVORY TOYS My limbs and feet were swollen and MANICURE AND TOILET SETS so sore I could hardly stand. Doan's Kidney Pills which I got at the LinBOOKS CUT GLASS coln Pharmacy relieved the backache LOWNEY'- - CANDY and other symptoms of kidney trouDOLS, ETC. ble." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy JUNCTION CITY, - KENTUCKY get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Good had. Foster-Milbur- n 99-- 1 Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. S. Good, -:- to $5. Silver and gold handles $5 to $10. $1 dles Head wear 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. :::::::: Neck Ties Every style that's made; every color of the rainbow; every combination of colors imaginable, bows tecks, strings and n hands, at 25 c, 50c 75c and $1 the better ones in holiday boxes. 4-i- Underwear boy to the Any size, from a year-ol- d any shape regular, long man and slim or short and fat. We have them for all of these. Un ion Suits that fit you no binding on the shoulders; no cutting in the crotch. That means Munsingwear no advance in the prices boys, 50 cent; man's, $1,$ 1.50 and $2 in cotton; $2.50 3-lar- A Ford for the Folks for Christmas I hard to crowd a car iato-- steak ing, but there i no other ChriitMM present that would com Bear pleasing the whole family as a ic a 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; hand bags $5 to $12.50. n wool. Handkerchiefs Everybody wants a few handkerchiefs they never have enough better get them in half dozen lots or more5c, 0c and 15c each in white hemstitched. Pure linen, 25c and 50c. Silk; 25c, 50c arid $1.00. 1 It r .v The warmest garment a man can wear fits him close; not in the way; comfo table light and genteel grey, oxford, brown, navy and red, at 50c to $3. Ford Touring Car at $360 me have your order now and get the car for Christmas. Of course if you want a Ford Car regardless of Santa Claus, I will be glad to furnish it. Lt i Henry u C. Anderson, Agent STANFORD, KY. u., w McRoberts h s- & Bailey Stanford, Kentucky r r - .. - ' s2 ' r f 1916. jt The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky.'. Friday, December, 15, O'Bannon. 99-- 1 Hear Dr. Southwick. Miss Gertrude Wilkinson is assisting at Severance & Son's. Mr. and Mrs. James Beagle, of Mt. Sterling, have been guests of Mr. and iaKL.?HwkV j tftf fer CIL. f Jr Mrs. T. M. Manning. J. M. Walter, who has been ill for several weeks is thought to be about the same. Miss Pearl Hampton visited Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Hampton at Lebanon Junction early in the week. Mrs. E. J. Lee went up to East Bernstadt on business early in the week. Mrs. Silas Anderson went to Crab Orchard Thursday to visit her parents, Rev. and Mrs. Morgan. Mrs. Charlotte Warren is reported A Man's Store A Man's Gift ! ...for... Do es bring joy to th breakfast table 9 North East South West women are solving the coffee problem. Armies have solved it. "An army travels on its stomach" and of the army breakfast, ask any soldier what he would miss most. One of the greatest American judges has said that in the home com un-happin- ess mences with the first cup of poor coffee. There is a coffee which brings a million men to breakfast "in a hurry." Today you can introduce its rich, full flavor in your home. Serve Arbuckles' for a week and notice how much more his breakfast means to him. Bring joy to your breakfast table. as resting comfortably today her host of friends will be glad to know. Mrs. W. G. McBee, of Mt. Vernon, returned home Friday after a visit to her mother, Mrs. D. B. Southard. George Dinwiddie, of Moreland, was in Stanford Monday returning from a trip to Bay City, Texas. Mrs. George Kiser, of Winchester, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs- - Walter Warren. Mr. and Mrs. D. Colson Lair, out on the Somerset pike, are receiving congratulations upon the arrival of a handsome little son. Mrs. Albert Phillips, who has been confined to her bed for several weeks on account of grippe is greatly improved. Miss Maud Carter came home today from Cave Springs, Ga., to spend the Christmas holidays with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Carter. J. T. Shadoan, a well known farmer of Pulaski county, was in Stanford looking over the court day market Very Christmassy It's in the air that merry melody the harmony of human feelings, music of a million souls Santa has little trouble fixing up the tots! particularly the Men For the Grown-upFolks, it's different. Toys won't do the Gift must have meaning. And what better thought could go with a Gift than Comfort? Whether Hats, Shoes, Overcoats, Suits, Collar Bags,. Bath Robes, House Coats, Gloves, Umbrellas, Canes, Neckties or Mufflers. For the Cold Outdoors, the Gift he'll most appreciate is somewhere in our Big Man's Store s, Copyright Hart Schaffner 8; Marx Today there are whole towns where Arbuckles is practically the only coffee used. In one State alone, in a year, four pounds of Arbuckles Coffee was used for every man, woman and child in the State four times as many pounds of coffee as the population of the State l Monday. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Osborne returned to Knoxville today to spend a short-timMrs. Osborne has been here at the bedside of her mother, Mrs. Charlotte Warren, for several weeks. Mrs. Georgia Gotiner and little daughter, Catherine Eads, of Green wood, Ind., ha.'e retnured hnwo after a pleasant visit to friends at Huston-vill- Buy HIS Gift At a MAN'S Store e. Phillips and Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store sister, Mrs. Sam Boone at Somerset. Rev. Bowling will preach at Creek church Saturday night and Sunday night. The Fair View Sunday school is getting along nicely, having a large attendance every Sunday. Lc-gavi's e. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Fish and little Dr. Southwick in Juliur, son, L. E. Fish went to Lancaster Friday to visit her sisters, Mesdames Caesar at 2 o'clock p. m. V. A. Lear and S. D. Cochran. e Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington are December 22 Annual Christmas Miss Bettie West, of Lancaster, lece'ving ongratulatior.s upon the the guest of Mrs. W. B. arri' a1 of a second litt'j diviyhtsr in has been Dance of Stanford Hop Club. their home. The little lady was borr. this, Friday morning. Dexter Ballou and family have moved to the Yager property on Danville avenue, recently vacated by W. G. Withers, who has moved the the college building. E. J. Mullins, who has been at Heidelberg, in the mountains for some time, has gone to McRoberts, one of the flourishing new towns in the rich coal and lumber fields and orders his I. J. to follow horn there. Is Miss Katherine who Anderson, went to Maysfield several days ago to assist in a photograph establishment, has returned to this city and will engage in the photography business here. Misses Annie and Louise Poage, accompanied by Miss Josephine Beaz-lea charming young guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Bybee, of Stanford, saw "Civilzation" at the Huntington Theatre Saturday night. It is a wonderful picture and a strong sermon on peace. Ashland Independent. Is supplied with the best and Meats that can be secured. Personal and Social Dec. 16. : Come Early and Look Over Our Line of Stock of Groceries Now About Farm and btock News COMPLETE The Will Appreciate a Portion of Your Trade Meat Department Ten-dere- st Phone No. 210 for Meats and Groceries EVERYTHING NEW. PRICES RIGHT E. C. V Sausage Ground at Small Cost Walton C. R. Martin, of Danville, bought a couple of small calves here Monday of J. A. Young, of Adair, for $30. Joe Chancellor, on the Crab Orchard pike, sold to N. H. Peel, of Jessamine county here Monday, a sorrel gelding for $180. L. O. Martin, of Lily Dale, Tenn., sold on the local maruet Monday 30 head of steers and heifers, to different parties in small bunches,- - at from 6 to 6 4 cents a pound. Frank Robinson, of Boyle, bought here Monday from H. B. Davis, of church section, a the McCormack's horse mule, for which he paid $145. Luther Johnson, south of town, sold a yearling steer to John T. Rigs-bof Preachersville, here Monday, for $28.50. Johnson sold to another buyer a cow for $34.65 and a couple The farmers of this community of heifers for $50. are busy gathering corn. J. C. McDonald, of West Fork, Miss Effie Ware has been on the Tenn., who is a regular on the court vasick list, but is able to be out again day stock market, sold Monday to rious parties 11 head of steers at we are all glad to know. of about $52 a head; all were Miss Sarah Sampson is visiting prospective feeders. Tom Duckworth, of Jessamine, was relatives at Harrodsburg. he Mr. C. W. Lovell and daughter, buying all the cattle here Monday up could find to suit him. He picked Elizabeth spent a day or so in Somer- about 51 head in all, securing 16 from set lost week. T. W. Jones, mostly calves at an avThe Logan's Creek school is pro- erage price of $22; from Cogar, of gressing nicely with Mr. D. C. Lair Wayne, he bought 10 cattle, averaging about 800 pounds, at $6.50. as teacher. "Uncle Jimmy" Roberts, of PulasMiss Ada Floyd is visiting her ki county, who, as usual, was en the court day market here Monday, sold six-yeai-o- Xmas Fruits, Candies Nuts, Etc. c; . . ... .. 20c Oranges, per dozen ............. Apples, per peck 35c to SOc Grape Fruit to 15c 8 Mixed Nuts and all other varieties at right prices. Bananas and Malaga Grapes at old prices STRIETMANN'S FRUIT CAKES Everything in mixed candies from 10c to 40c per lb. to-3S- ld l-- 3c 1-- y, fur-year-o- ld y, ALSO LINE OF TOYS, DOLLS, Etc. Saufley E. B. CAMPBELL Phone 261 Stanford, Ky. Joe Will Rout, of the West End of .animal, the county, sold to Monte Fox, of F. L. Thompson, of the East End, Danville here Monday, a sold to different parties, usually in mare mule for $205. This was the small lots, about 43 head of cattle highest price heard of onthe mule here Monday, at prices ranging from market here during the day, and the 5 2 to 6 2 cents a pound, accord-femal- e hybrid was an extra classy I ing to quality of the stuff. six-year-o- an-avera- ge ld J 1-- 1-- Notice to the Public: bond that has existed beIn view of the close tween this institution and the public in this section thru-oyears of our existence, we deem the two and one-ha- lf it both necessary and wise to sound this warning in the interest of our natrons. Rising prices in the near future on suits, overcoats and nearly all dress requirements are mere promises or suppositions. They are an absolute certainty. No power on earth can stay this epoch of soaring prices, which, is without a single precedent since the Civil War. This condition is the direct result of the European War and the affairs consequent upon this terrible conflict. The enormous foreign consumption of woolens for the great European armies has practically created a woolen famine in the United States and other countries. Prices are advancing everywhere, on nearly everything. We expected this state of' affairs and placed heavy orders long before prices took their upward trend. As a result, our prices have been affected little, if any, by the dire confusion which now confronts the woolen world. Our stocks are unusually complete and our prices are practically normal; and this fortunate preparedness made possible the largest volume of trade that we have ever enjoyed in the two and one-ha- lf years of our history. But we advise that no one delay purchasing what he may need at present or in the immediate future, as prices ara rising and will continue to rise for fully twelve monfl- - to come. It will be well for the public to bear this frai advice in mind while making purchases for Christmas iving. no-longer w ut :::::::: Phillips end Phillips , Smith, for $557; he also sold half a dozen heifers to Will Matheny, at $27.50 a head; to Tom Duckworth, of Caused by Disease of the Kidneys. Nicholasville, he sold 10 calves at $21.50 ahead. Senator R. L. Hubble, was on the The close connection which exists between the heart and the kidneys is mule market here Monday, looking s, well known nowadays. As soon as for some hybrids. From Mack F. kidneys are diseased, arterial tension is of the Waynesburg section, he increased and the heart functions are bought a pair of mare mules, five and attacked. When the kidneys no longer for $300; from George pour forth waste, uremic poisoning Rankin near Hubble, he secured a occurs and the person dies, and the mare mule for which he cause is often given as heart disease, or paid $160. disease of brain or lungs. J. A. Young, of Adair county, sold It is a good insurance against such a to Shel Tevis, of the Shelby City secrisk to send 10 cents for a large trial tion, here Monday, 13 stockers that package of "Anuric" the latest dis- averaged about 850 pounds ,at 7 4 covery of Dr. Pierce. Also send a cents a pound; to Will Matheny, of sample of your water. This will be Stanford, he sold eight heifers that examined without charge by expert averaged 500 pounds, at 6 cents a chemists at Dr. Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, pound; to Tuggle, of Boyle, he sold jjunaio, n. x. wnen you suiter from eight steers, that averaged about backache, frequent or scanty urine, 500 pounds, at $35 a head. rheumatic pains here or there, or that constant tired, worn-ofeeling, it's time to write Dr. Pierce, describe your symptoms and get his medical opinion without charge absolutely free. This Having decided to quit farming I "Anoxic" of Doctor Pierce's is found to be 37 times more active than lithia, will on for it dissolves uric acid in tne system FRIDAY, DEC. 22, 1916 as hot water does sugar. at the Goodknight farm, one mile Simply ask for Dr. Pierce's Anuric from Stanford, on the Danville pike, Tablets. There can be no imitation. sell to the highest bidder the followEvery package of a Anuric" is sure to ing described property: be Dr. Pierce's. You will find the signaTwo good work horses; four Jerture on the package just as you do on sey cows, one fresh and one will be Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in a few days; 24 head of yearling for blood and stomach. cattle; seven calves, mostly bin."--- ; three sows an pigs; about 40 barrels WORRY, DESPONDENCY, wagon; good two-horKidney Disease is suspected by medical of corn; one machine; one riding cul one mowing men when patients complain of backache cultivator; or suffer with irregular urination, dis- tivator; one turbed,. frequent, scanty or painful turning plow; double shovel; new passage. The general symptoms are rheu- section harrow; one old style dies matic pains or neuralgia, headaches, harrow; one subsoiler; one corn shel-le- r; dizzy spells, irritability, despondon6y, one hay frame; rubber tire bugweakness and general misery. Worry gy and harness; good set of wagon is a frequent cause and sometimes a symptom of kidney .disease. Thousand harness: nlow gear; some household nave testified to immediate relief from goods and other things too numerous these symptoms after using Dr. Pierco. to mention. J. T. LIVINGSTON, Anuric Tablets. Stanford, Ky., R. F. D. No. 2. Eu-banksix-year-old, five-year-o- SUDDEN DEATH 17 head of yearling steers to James Look Our Way and you will see thse strong bids for your spending money Big Values in Suits, You may take one-fift- h ld 1-- to $5.75, $9.75, $16.75 off the price of any ut Winter Coat PUBLIC SALE New Furs. Separate Muffs. Separate Scarfs and Sets. Useful Gifts Moderately Priced Everything for making your Xmas attractive packre se one-hor- se Jo Severance & Soa j .--' a r,r. IV .- -. - i nJ V. " f'-- ?i J&v w 'V, a. c "HI''-V V ' J , V ral IV The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, December, 15, 1916 HIGHEST AVERAGE FIGU Ever Realized In the History of Burley Tobacco Growin In Inis ecnon No a single rasKet Keiectea Mnce saies Desan. ins the Week M arket Has Been Open, Nearly $100,000 Distributed to the Growers ENTIRE FLOOR AVERAGE THIS WEEK WAS $13.00 PER HUNDRED POUNDS. VIDUAL CROPS REPORTED BELOW, ARE THE ENTIRE CROP OF EACH GROWER, SHOWING EVERY BASKET SOLD. TTrrrrso YlSUTuD ET WOMEN'S NERVES Women, more thanjnen, have excitable nerves, because tiring work and physical strain tax their more delicate nervous systems and bring premature age and chronic weakness unless treated intelligently. pills and alcoholic concoctions cannot build up a woman's strength, but the concentrated medicinal food properties in Drug-lade- n SCOTT 5 Scott I 115101 free from alcohol. T build strength from its very source and are helping thousands of women to gain control of their nerve power overcome tiredness, nervousness, impatience and irritability. SCOTT S is a liquid-foo- d &. Bownc, Bloomficld, N. J. Farm and Stock News five-year-o- Crescent a IT t n r-- r i T . tv uur- - INDI- TrrTiE' jFLL!s rrvTRTvyFrc &JELJJl'tLrlLHKa. DUILid .HlIlXIL atrri i vm-- i 2SJLV1 ait ,JJFi L 1XL& c?f tttst)jt T.TnrMr" Tr-- tt a rr? ON THE DANVILLE TOBACCO MARKET AND EVERY ONE YET MET, IS WELL PLEASED 3JJ-il4il'Jj nP7TT?7nr 1 nZ,li ,XSAJr If there is a tobacco grower in Boyle, adjoining counties, or in Cen- Simpson & Simpson, of Lincoln county, sold the following baskets: 50 G5 55 pounds at pounds at tral Kentucky, that has ever doubted the Danville Market being the best in Kentucky, that doubt is certainly moved now. re- Never in the history of av- any market, have such high floor' have been made erages been made on entire crops, as at the Danville houses since their opening, Dec. 4th. If there are any doubting "Thomas- es" 'we beg you to ask any one who has sold his tobacco in Danville. ery seller we have scenes simply has received. Tobacco continues to roll into Dan-- i EvDE- LIGHTED with the high prices he ville and will continue until the close 115 pounds 245 pounds of the season. Why? It is not only 180 pounds the best market, but, besides this, 340 pounds 280 pounds he Danville Houses do a STRICTLY 140 pounds 120 pounds COMMISSION business. 270 pounds Below are a few of the averages 195 pounds 175 pounds made on the ENTIRE LOTS brought 320 pounds to market. Ed Bourne, of Garrard county sold the following baskets: 270 210 195 270 250 3G5 2G0 $18.00 $20.00 75 pounds at $21.00 70 pounds at $17.00 W. M. Hendren, of Garrard counIn pounds at $13.75 ty, sold the following baskets: 45 pounds at $15.00 55 pounds at $16.25 13 pounds at $20.50 190 pounds at $20.50 215 pounds at $21.00 235 pounds at $21.00 J. J. & W. D. Walker, of Garrard 270 pounds at $22.00 county sold the following baskets: 360 pounds at $20.00 220 pounds at 155 pounds at $21.00 $18.75 235 pounds at $18.75 130 pounds at $19.75 435 pounds at $18.75 55 pounds at $20.00 35 pounds at $15.50 140 pounds at $20.00 1.55 pounds at $21.50 240 pounds at $21.00 325 pounds at $21.50 240 pounds at $22.00 T. Y. Hudson, of Garrard county, 275 pounds at $22.00 205 pounds at $21.00 sold the following baskets: Go pounds at pounds at Average $20.27 $14.50 350 pounds at $13.25 390 pounds at 215 pounds at 155 pounds at Average $18.27 200 pounds 25 pounds 530 pounds 430 pounds 410 pounds 500 pounds 370 pounds 515 pounds at at at at at at at at $21.00 $22.50 $20.00 $18.50 $16.25 $19.25 $19.25 $16.75 $19.50 $19.50 $19.25 $18.75 Average $18.83 of Harrodsburg, Ky. sold "the following baskets: R. A. Lawson, ', Average $20.08 pounds at 195 pounds at 95 195 pounds at 155 pounds at 140 pounds at 170 75 50 pounds at pounds at pounds at 215 pounds at at at at at at at at at at at at $21.00 $22.50 $19.75 $18.75 $18.00 $16.00 $15.75 $15.75 $15.50 $14.25 $20.00 130 pounds at 200 pounds at 240 pounds at v pounds at 260 pounds at 155 pounds at 105 $20.50 $22.50 $22.50 $23.50 $17.00 $20.00 $22.00 $18.50 $20.50 $16.50 $15.75 $14.50 $12.00 Average $18.16 Lew Ellis, of Casey county, sold $2150 S2C.50 Average $19.36 175 355 130 215 85 130 pounds at Bob Devers, of Marion county sold pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds 135 pounds 0C pounds 4r pounds at at at at at at at at $24.00 $23.00 $23.50 $20.50 $18.00 $20.00 $17.00 $16 50 $17.50 the following baskets: 250 235 265 125 140 200 50 285 280 20 pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds at at at at at at at at at at - $22.00 $19.75 ,.$21.50 $21.00 $21.50 $20.00 $20.00 $17.00 $18.75 $12.50 the following baskets: 205 165 250 165 210 210 290 Average $21.91 270 220 pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds at at at at at at at Average $18.95 John Harmon, of Mai-iosold the following baskets: n Average $20.03 Bowlin & Baughman, of Lincoln, county, sold the following baskets: 135 pounds -- at at 150 255 175 110 30 pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds at at at at at $25.00 $26.00 $22.00 $19.25 $15.50 Average $23.35 pounds 165 pounds 50 pounds' 215 pounds 140 pounds 205 pounds 230 pounds 245' pounds 195 at at at at at at at . 25 at $17.75 $18.75 $18.75 Campbell & Wilson, of Springfield $21.00 Ky., sold the following baskets: $21.00 $18.25 $20.50 230 pounds at Nillie Cox, of Casey county, sold 345 pounds at $20.00 $15.50 320 pounds at $21.00 the following baskets: 390 pounds at $20.00 $18.00 S16.00 165 pounds at 420 pounds at 55 pounds at $18.75 345 pounds at $14.75 85 pounds at $20.00 $17.50 county, 40 pounds at 100 pounds at $18.00 140 pounds at ..'. $15.50 220 pounds at $15.00 $20.00 $22.50 $22.00 Guy Hundley & Reeves, of Boyle $25.00 county, sold the following baskets: $20.50 W. F. Rogers and Coyle, of Casey $19.75 $22.50 235 pounds at 445 pounds at $16.25 county, sold Thursday 4705 pounds $20.50 .TS16.50 of tobacco at the high average of $20.50 390 pounds at ' 145 pounds at $17.75 ..$18.25 of $18.90 the hundred. pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds at at at at at at at at- - at $19.50 $19.50 $20.00 $20.50 $20.50 $21.00 $18.00 $15.00 $12.75 $13.25 Wils Rogers, of Paint Lick, bought here Monday from Ike Phillips a pair mare mules for $425. of Fred Reynolds, near Waynesburg, sold a span of aged horse mules here Monday to W. B. Burton, of Lancas- Aberdeen-Angu- s ter, for $200. Southdown Sheep, Duroc Jersey Hogs E. G. Gilliland, of the King's The best bloodlines of each of these Mountain section, sold a individ- mare mule here Monday to Joe Gann, famous breeds. High-clas- s coin nf nit T1 otut; lit (III LMilUd IV of Hustonville, for $170. N. H. Peel, horse buyer of j E. V. Carson, Prop. R. F. D. No. 5 Stanford, Kentucky Nicholasville, fund only a couple of nags here Monday which suited his purpose. He bought them for $200. Charley Oatts, of Danville, sold W. II. Boone, south of Stanford, here Monday to John H. Helm, also Monday to James Cross, of of Boyle, sold here half a dozen steers that avClinton county, a span of yearling eraged about 700 pounds, at $6. mare mules for $165. Dr. Hugh Reid, of Stanford, sold Robert B. Woods, of Stanford, sold to James Cross, of Clinton county, mare mule here Mon- here Monday a three yearling mules, day to Wils Rogers, of Paint Lick, two females and one male, for $350. for $185. Mr. Farmer come in on Saturday, Smith Powell, of the West End, sold 8,000 pounds of tobacco to W. Dec. 16, 1916 and buy a large lot in P. Kincaid, of this city, last week at VanDeveer addition. Big enough for garden, chickens and cow. Build a 15 cents a pound. house to Bring your J. Nevin Carter sold here Monday family to suit yourself.your children town where to W. B. Burton, of Lancaster, a can attend a splendid school. 97-- 3 gray harness gelding for George D. Boone, the Ottenheim $115. He also sold to Mr. Burton a stock man, sold a bull here Monday horse mule of the same age for $150. to Tom Duckowrth, of Nicholasville, S. K. Dudderar, of the Gilbert's for $36. Mr. Boone last week purCreek section, sold to W. B. Burton, chased three canner cows from Laof Lancaster, a gelding tham of his section at $3.75 a hunwhich was sired by Don Varrick for dred; one from Wm. DeBorde at $3.50 and bought up a car of mixed $200, here Monday. hogs in that section of the county of Harris Bros., of Hubble bought of various parties at from 8 to 8 c. J. D. Whitehouse, of Boyle last week John M. Cress, near Preachersville, 15 head of steers that averaged 750 added three fine individuals to the herd he is pounds at 7 cents a pound. Thoy will splendid Aberdeen-Angu- s accumulating. He bought from Col. put the beeves on feed. R. II. Crow, of the Shelby City secJames A. Cross, of Savage, Clin- tion c f he county, an extra fine cow ton county, was in the market for and ea'i of thi; breed which likely young mules again here Mon- cost him $350, and he paid $150 to day. He bought altogether eight Col. Crow for a magnificent young head, paying an average of $120 a bull calf. head for them. Jones & Cress, local stock men, Smith T. Powell, near Hustonville. sold 34 heifers here Monday to Day bought half a dozen thoroughbred Bros., of Winchester, which averaged Jersey calves from W. E. Moss, of GOO pounds: at SG a hundred: to E. Lancaster, early in the week, for F. McGinnis, they sold a dozen steers which he paid $120. All were heif- that averaged 700 pounds, at $G.50; ers and Mr. Powell will add them to and a bunch of calves to Tom Duckthe Jersev herd he is accumulating. worth, of Jessamine at an average Farris F. Fitznatrick, near Hubble, price of $22.50 a head; to M. F. Eusold to M. B. Eubanks of Boyle about banks, of Boyle, they sold seven a month ago half a dozon heifers that heifers at $0.25. a hundred. he has just delivered. They averaged GOO pounds and sold at 6 cents. To a Mr. Rodes, of Boyle, Mr. Fitzpat-ric- k sold 12 steers that averaged 050 pounds at 6 2 cents a pound. W. R. Gaines, of Crab Orcahrd, sold to John M. Cress, of Preachcrs-villa bunch of 10 shoats that aver- IT BRINGS RELIEF TO BOY aged 100 pounds at 7 2 cents a STANDING HIS WATCH IN pound last week. To Perry Ballard MUD Mr. Gaines sold a veal calf for $6. John Spoonamore, who recently Once upon a time, only a few rented the Finch farm in the East months after this terrible world war End, bought a nice pair of mare had begun, Private Bailey, a soldier mules, one a coming three and the in the ranks had stood for days in other a coming from B. the trenches "somewhere in France." The cold rains soaked him to the W. Gaines, on the Crab Orchard skin; the mud was deep. He had had early this week. They cost him $380. no rest. Weary and aching with Everett V. Carson, of the West rheumatic pains, he recalled the faith his mnfhpr hnfl in Slnnn's T.inimpnt. End. sold a grade Aberdeen-Angu- s calf to C. L. Snow, of Casey county, I He asked for it in his next letter last week, for S75. Mr. Carson has ' home. A large bottle was immediately his farm now fully stocked with this sent him and a few applications killpopular breed, and also Southdown ed the pain, once more he was able sheep and Duroc Jersey hogs, and is to stand the severe exposure. He in shape to supply all inquirers. He j shared this wonderful muscle-sooth- er starts out right by advertising them in with his comrades, and they the I. J. Read his advertisement else- 'all agreed it was the greatest "rein-- I where in this issue. f orcement" that had ever come to Will Neal, between Hustonville and , their rescue. At your druggist, 25c, Moreland. weighed up and delivered to Yowell and Er.ds, of Hustonville, the herd of 35 cattle he engaged to them some time ago at $7 and $1 on the head. The beeves went over th" scales Thursday morning, and averaged 950 pounds. It is understood lhat the original buyers turned over the bunch to Ike Shelby, who m turn sold them at a profit to Simon Weil and Son, of Lexington. ld Heights Stock iVkfrfJS J. Farm Cattle five-year-o- ld !,. ai-m- y five-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld l-2- ) 1-- Mother Love Aids Son In Trenches e, 1-- two-year-ol- d, BAUGHMAN'S Average $18.25 "HEN FEED" We are making a mixed feed for chickens from clean wholesome grain and feed, proportioned to make an ideal food for the fowls. Average $18.10 Here is the Mixture: Cracked corn, wheat, buckwheat, sugar cane seed, oats and barley. All feed no waste in it. Try some now you will like it. $2.50 per 100 lbs. Average $17.00 J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KENTUCKY r- -