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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): December 19, 1916 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1916 int1916121901_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 19, 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. . ft 'f TlIElNTEK istalBK0.57th "klG FOOT" SAYS HE HIT DOTSON And Claims He Was Justified In Doing So Examining Trial Of Negro Set For Thursday " OURN. Winter weather has compelled the Wilmore Construction Company and the Jessamine County Construction, of which the Woodard brothers are managers to close down their reconstruction work upon the Crab Orchard and Danville turnpikes. They completed 10.9 miles of pike work since the first named company moved its plant into the county on May 10th last, of which 7.9 miles of reconstruction work was done on the Stanford and Crab Orchard pike and three miles on the Stanford and Danville pike, these two pikes constituting integral parts of the famous Boone Way. A total tonnage of 22,211 of rock was placed upon both of the roads, which gives an estimate of the big job which these two companies had on their hands. All of this was done under the state aid plan, by which the state pays half of the cost. The total cost including ditching, shaping and resurfacing amounted to $33,126.28, and the management states that 95 per cent of this was spent right here in Lincoln county for material, etc. Mr. R. G. Young, the capable and popular business manager for the two big concerns, handled a great part of it in buying from local dealers supplies and material. All who have been over the reconstructed pikes which these companies have finished are loud in their nrai'e of the condition in which they have been put, and thu who have occasion to drive over the Jessamine county roads, say they wish that such experienced construction men as these would be placed :n charge of the reconstruction work in that, their home county. County Engineer Mc-KRiffe, and State Inspector Jack Carson and State Supervisor Oben-chai- n have watched carefully ihe work done by these two construction companies, and are weli pleaded. Whether these two compnnifs shall return to Lincoln in the spring to complete these two pikes, and take up other work, is a matter to be settled by the letting of further bids and contracts later, it is understood. The Woolards, Mr. Younjj .and iheir capable" 'assistants made many friends ee F dmS&i 1 1 Tuesdays and Fridays SHERIFF'S RACE Well Known West End Democrat And Present Chief Deputy Sheriff Issues Announcement Year- .- No. 00. 1 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesdays, December 19, 1916. No Trace Of Reed Boy 14 Degrees Below Zero Road Work Shut Down Youngster Went Visiting DRYE GETS IN Lad Left Home Three Weeks Ago Coldest Weather In Several Years On Weather Account And Woodards And Parents of the East End Thought Without Overcoat or Overshoes Move Their Equipment He Was Lost Sunday Follows Heavy Snowfall the Danville pike, was in town Monday and says that not a word or report of any kind has been heard from his little son, Charles Morgan Reed, who has been mysteriously missing from home for over three weeks now. Mr. Reed was in Danville again last week interviewing the negro who says he bought the boy's bicycle, who he claims told him, he was going to board a train for Cincinnati. Mr. Reed is of the opinion that the negro knows more about his son's disappearance than he has told. The negro had sawed off the handle bars of the machine and had otherwise disguised it. Mr. Reed says that he could give no satisfactory reason for doing C. R. Reed, on that he is the man unconscious, on "Big Foot" John Engleman, admits who knocked Mitchell Dotson, Waynesburg cattle man, Macksville street Saturday night about a month ago. Chief of Police B. D. Carter brought Engleman in from Lebanon, where he was caught last Thursday night, and the negro admitted to him, the Chief says, that he struck Dotson, hut claims that he was justified in doing so. The negro was brought before County Judge Bailey for his examining trial Monday morning but said that he was not ready, and the case went over until Thursday morning. It is expected that he will be held over to the grand jury, without going into testimony, on the part of the commonwealth as Dotson is still in the Danville hospital, recovering from the operation which was made upon his skull with the hope of saving his life. According to Chief Carter, the negro says that he met Dotson on Macksville street late the Saturday night in question, and that Dotson demanded that Engleman go and bring him a certain woman. Engleman says he refused to do so, whereupon Dotson called him a "son of a b " and Engleman says he then picked up a piece of timber that was handy and struck Dotson over the head. When Dotson sank to the ground unconscious, the negro ran away. Dotson's testimony, when is able to give it, will undoubtedly be heard with interest, in view of the defense that the negro sets up, in what was considered at first blush, a very bad case. CAPT. LOWE DEAD. tells of Sunday's Courier-Journdeath in Louisville of Capt. J. the Mat Lowe, who was in the employ of the L. & N. railroad since 1857 up to ten years ago, when he was retired on a pension, given by that great corporation. For tweny or more years Capt. Lowe ran a passenger train by Stanford and he is remembered as being one of the most courteous conductors on the system. He knew almost everybody and had a cordial greeting for all who road on his train. "Good morning," was the way he addressed passengers and it mattered not kt the time 01 aay was it was al has gone the way The railroad officials had implicit confidence in Capt. Lowe and it is told that when his train got in trouble that his statement of how it happened had more weight than all others combined. It was his custom to go straight to headquarters and tell of wht bad occurred and his statement was invariably boi'ne out by the testimony of others. He was a fine old gentleman and was held in high esteem by the heads and employes of the company, for which he worked a half century. LATEST WAR NEWS French forces continud their attack on the east bank of the River Meuse, in the Verdun region, and after a violent struggle captured and the wood to the west of hat village. The French advance was checked in front of German positions on heights north of Bezonvaux. Attempts of British detachments to enter German trenches near Hannes-camp- s, south of Arras, were sanguinarily repulsed. The Teutonic armies under Field Marshal von Mackensen in Eastern "Wallachia have crossed the Buzeu and lower Calmatuiul Rivers, and in addition to taking 1,150 prisoners captured great quantities of railroad rolling stock with innumerable vehicles of other kinds. The pursuit of the Russian and Rumanian troops in Dobrudja continues and the Teutonic forces now are close to the forest district in the north, where it is expected the armies will offer a stiff resistance. Desperate encounters marked the fighting in Volhynia, where the forces of Prince Leopold are declared by the (Berlin War Office to have stormed yards north of the railroad between Kovel and Lutsk, capturing five officers, 300 men and several machine guns and mine throwers. Be-zonva- ux rd morning"with Capt. Lowe, of all good. Russo-Rumani- an Cough Medicine For Children Mrs. Hugh Cook, Scottsville, N. Y., say?: "About five years ago when we Were living in Garbutt, N. Y., I doctbred two of my children suffering from colds with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and found it just as represented in every way. It promptly clucked their coughing and cured their colds quicker than anything I , ever ised." Obtainableevarywhere. . '. ' ti ST.- JIl' ,CW2ui-al?oo-, i i -- . fH3Kra&aTO go fgjewatchbr clock, fFolWlvlueller's elry Store. Jew96-- 6 : d time day morning brought a record temperature for the present, and several other winters in Stanford. At 2 A. M. The Interior Journal is authorized Tuesday morning the mercury registo announce W. S. Drye as a canditered 14 degrees below zero. Miss date for the Democratic nomination Lena Hampton, proprietor of the Lofor Sheriff of Lincoln county, subgan avenue greenhouses, remained up ject to the primary the first Saturday all of Monday night to see that the in August 1917. Mr. Drye is too well heavy freeze did not kill her valuable known all over Lincoln to need any plants. She says that at 2 A. M. the introduction in connection with the mercury went to 14 degrees below announcement of his candidacy. Ever zero, remained there for half an hour since attaining his majority he has and then slowly ascended. It hoverdembeen one of the hardest-workin- g ed between 30 and 35 above most of ocrats of the West End of the counTuesday. The heaviest snowfall of ty, being a resident of Hustonville. several seasons, also cover's the ground at present, having set in SunHe has served as chief deputy under day night. It followed close upon the Sheriff J. G. Weatherford and has heels of a light snowfall of a few made many new friends over the so. days before, which prepared the county, who are very loyal to him and Mrs. Reed is still almost prostrated ground well to hold the present covwill undoubtedly rally strongly to his over the disappearance of her little ering of white which is four or five son. That he had no thought of leav- inches deep in some places. banner in the forthcoming race. In making his announcement, Mr. Drye ing home permanently js felt by all of $ 1 ,000 issues the following card to the demthe family. The lad had even told his ocrats of Lincoln county: mother the kind of pie that he wanted Against L. & N. In One Of Paint To The Democrats of Lincoln County her to cook for dinner the next day. Lick Flood Damage Cases I take this method of announcing He was lightly dressed and took no my candidacy for sheriff of Lincoln One of the overcoat or overshoes with him, so Paint Lick county, subject of course, to the acunless he found a job immediately, N. damages cases against the L. & railroad tion of the democratic party. I make he is bound to be suffering this sort rard circuit was decided in the Garcourt last week when no particular claim of my achieveof weather. Mr. Reed cannot get the George Conn, of Paint T.iVfc wno ments nor the work I have done for idea out of his head that the lad nev- awarded $1,000 damages against the my party, but as a democrat, who has er left Danville. He believes that if ruiiroaa. iur. uonn sued the railroad never scratched a ticket nor faltered damages resulting from reconin my party affiliations, I ask the the child had, he would have commun- for struction of a bridge over Paint Lick honor of serving the people of the icated with his folks before this. He creek causing water to overflow his county I was born in and have alis very apprehensive that his little property. The L. & N. fought every ways lived in, as high sheriff. It is a n son was foully dealt with in some inch of the ground, having many atfact that I have been and torneys to am still a deputy under Sheriff Weaway. The police of Danville are giv- ney there. assist the company attortherford, and whether or not I have ing him every assistance possible, he clock P. M. Mrs. McKechnie Wins Suit. my duties well in thatca-nacit- v. says, but so far no clews have been The Baptist brethren will send a performed Judgment was also rendered last I leave to the people to decide. discovered which would give any in- week against Insurnice box to the Baptist Orphan's I will appreciate greatly any and all dication of his whereabouts, The case ance CompanytheofCentral Life in the Lexington Home on Friday in time for Christ- support given me anu pieuge mat my is certainly a mysterious one. sum of $2,500 in favor of Mrs. Wilbest efforts will be used in the event mas cheer. liam McKechnie, whose husband died elected sheriff LUNCHEON FOR DR. SOUTHWICK about a year ago, carrying on his life Little Miss Mamie Jordan is up at I am nominated and consideration of Lincoln. Asking your One of the most enjoyable social a policy for the amount, naming his Pineville to visit her grandparents, of my claims and hoping to serve you wife the beneficiary. The company Rev. and Mrs. R. F. Jordan. Her par- in the capacity of sheriff. events of the season was the Japaresisted payment on the ground that I Am very truly, ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jordan plan nese luncheon given at the insured was not a fit subject phyW. S. DRYE. to join her there for the season's fesby the Dramatic Art Club, in honor sically at the time the application was tivities. of their guest, Dr. Southwick, of taken. FARMER GETS GUARDSHIP Mr. Ebb Lee has been spending TOM the Emerson College, on Saturday Tom Farmer, a well known local FUNERAL OF MRS. SHELBY some time with Mr. W. F. Ballard. afternoon, Dec. lGth. The table was Neal's Creek section, A number of- - friends here attendF. F. Blankenship and son, Fount, democrat of theappointed to a guard-shi- p beautifully decorated in carnations. ed the was last week funeral of Mrs. Isaac Shelby, Jr., visited homcfolks. Beautiful Japanese linen covered the which was held at their home this side at the Frankfort penitentiary Fado Parks says he will start his table. A delightful three course lun- of Shelby City Sunday afternoon, will in the future be known as'grist mill Saturday morning. He did and cheon was served. Among those pres- interment following in the Danville, Capt. Farmer. Mr. Farmer, who is acemetery. The sudden dealh"vof-Mrno grinding "last Saturday; no grist ent were: Dr. Southwick, Mrs. W. K. Shelby g democrat, was promishas cast a gloom over the Warner, Mrs. W. R. Todd, Misses Es- whole family connection and friends. while in Lincoln, who will always on hand. ed the place by friends of Gov. StanMr. F. F. Cummins is confined to ther Burch, Marie Ballard, Annie K. She was 37 years of age, and up to have a good word for them and thoir ley during the Matheny, and Elizabeth Bessie the last few days before her death, work. his room with a deep cold. Moore, Kittle Jones, Anne Davis Messrs. Joe Lunsford and Wood- primary in 1915, and is just now behad enjoyed excellent health. She had Gertrude Wilkinson and been complaining, however for seversold their tobacco ing rewarded for the good work he McKinney son Carpenter and 2,000 pounds at and his friends did for the present al days, and Dr. Jackson, of Danville, Xmas Tree Totten. crops, of 1,300 had treated her. Death came sudden17 2 and 10 2 cents respectively governor at that time. The guardship ly, however Friday from heart trou- Will Be Held Saturday Night SURPRISED THEIR FRIENDS pays $75 a month, and it not hard By The at Danville last week ble. Mrs. Shelby, before her marriage The many friends of Mrs. Juritha was Miss Margaret McAtee, of Marion Graded School Children George Severance and family havehvork excePfc beinS a trifle confining. Johnson will learn with much sur- county, and not a McElroy, as the I. The McKinney Graded School will moved to near Crab Orchard. Ed prise of her marriage to Mr. Oren J. stated Friday. Her husband alone THE SOUTHWICK RECITAL Hillyer, of Council Bluff, Iowa. Mrs. survives. They lost their only child give an entertainment and Christmas Bell and wife have moved into the I some years ago. Mr. Shelby tree at the opera house in McKinney house vacated by Mr. Severance. The Shakespeare lovers of Stanhas the Hillycr is the oldest daughter of J. H. sympathy of a host of freinds in this Saturday night, December 23. Adford enjoyed an unusual privilege Little Bettie Mae, four -- year-old Newell of Middleburg and is both his hour of great bereavement. mission is 10 cents for adults, chil- (laughter of W. C. Blankenship has Saturday afternoon at the opera house popular and accomplished. Mr. Hilldren free. The proceeds will go to been quite sick of pneumonia but is when the opportunity was given them to hear the interpretation of "Julius yer is a very prosperous Iowa far- WOODS LOSE THEIR CLOTHES the benefit of the school in the pur- better now.. Caesar" by Prof. Henry Lawrence The home of Georgia Woods, col- chase of maps and library books. The mer and stock dealer. After spending A number of steel traps were Southwick. Dr. Southwick, president ored, burned at Boneyville, the col- program will be as follows: a few days with the bride's parents Song Beautiful Christmas Day by stolen from dens near the Dick's river of Emerson College of Oratory, clas- ored settlement of Stanford, they for their home at Council Bluff. Sunday, and all south effects of the the school. bridge. The owner knows the one who sic teacher, orator and artist is a brilthe Prayer. prominent figure on the m woman and her family went up in took the traps, and if the traps are liant and Recitation Bells of Christmas platform. He was introduced by GOOD TIMES IN SOUTK smoke. At the same time, nearly all not put back to the place where they Miss Esther Whitley Burch, speaking Renewing his subscription to the of the washable clothes of Mr. and Bessie Smith. Christmas Rnnnlrl were lifted from by Christmas day, in behalf of the Dramatic Club. Dr. Mrs. George Wood and family, of this i Recitation I. J. for another year, Mr. J. F. Robcity, were also destroyed. The color- McClure. the owner will pay for space in this Southwick is a thorough Shakespeareinson, of Garrard, who deals exten- ed woman was "washerwoman" for Recitation Bethlehem Babe Mad-alin- e paper to publish the wrongdoer's an scholar and a superb elocutionist. He is a finished dramatic reader, McClure. sively in horses and mules in Georgia, Mr. Wood's family and had taken Recitation Naming Dolly Hattie name. A hint to the wise is sufficient. holding his audience spellbound and the dirty linens home with her to wash writes from Macon, Ga., as follows: reading his lines with such sympathy her B. Smith. "I enclose you herewith my check and they went up in flames Avith loss and suggestiveness that his interpreDANGER SIGNAL Mother Goose's Dilemma A numown clothes, furniture, etc. The for $1.50 for your good paper for fall quite heavily on all concerned. ber of boys and girls. If the fire bell should ring would tation lent new force and meaning Song On Our Way to School by you run and stop it or go and help to to the tragedy. Surely he was all that another year. Twenty-fiv- e cent cotput out the fire? It is much the same Shakespeare could have wanted him the school. TRAINS HIT IN MOUNTAINS ton has put everybody down here in to be, taking his hearers out of themRecitation Baby's Stocking y way with a cough. A cough is a danLocal passenger trains coming from a good humor for Xmas and here's ger signal as much as a fire hell. You selves and making them live and feel Gooch. the mountains late last week were de- wishing you a merry one." Dialogue The Plan That Failed should no more try to suppress it with the characters as he presented i Iayed by a coal car smash-uTwo Mack Singleton and Till Jackson. than to stop a fire bell when it is them. He, behind each word, had an were seriously injured when Recitation Santa Claus in a Flat ringing, but should cure the disease attitude, a gesture, a quick contracCONCERNING STANFORD FAIR trainmen head-oa coal train clashed, into a a of laughof Everett Rawlings. that causes the coughing. This can tion lips the brows-o- r of curl characters A meeting of those who have sub- long string of empty cars near Harhis which made Santa Claus and the Fairies A nearly always be done by taking ing rescribed for a stock in the next year's lan. The men were extricated and Brutus, the noble Annumber of boys and girls. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Manv men, whether humble cobbler. Brutus Stanford fair will be held Thursday moved to a nearby house where physithony or the Recitation The Christmas Angels have used it with the most beneficial cars cians were summoned. revealed in his honest though Hattie Briley. afternoon at 2 o'clock in the K. P. were derailed and it wasSeveral hours some results. It is especially valuable for was misguided efforts to create a great Recitation George's Christmas hall in Stanford. All those who have beofre the track was cleared. so often republic; Anthony in his sincere grief the persistent cough that George Vaught. follows a bad cold or an attack of put their names down for stock and Song Jolly Old Santa Claus by the grip. Mrs. Thomas Beeching, An- and fixed purpose to ruin the conPICTURE SHOW PROGRAM who are interested in seeing spirators. The mob scenes were unall the school. drews, Ind., writes: "During the winThe Jbest program the opera house Drill and Song It Came Upon the ter my husband takes cold easily and usually natural as those who have Stanford continue to give the biggest has ever had will be given this week. Midnight Clear by eight girls. such things can testify. and best country fair in the state are coughs and coughs. Chamberlain's witnessed TONIGHT Paramount, "The InThe Christmas Doll Recitation Remedy is the best medicine for urged to be present at this meeting. nocent Lie." With Valentine Grant. Lelia Rawlings. LOOK OUT, HUNTERS breaking up these attacks and you WEDNESDAY. "The Mutual, Recitation The Boy's Lament cannot get him to take any other." Hunters had better beware of New Holly Tree." John Grider. News of the Churches everywhere. Year's Day. Sportmen who go out THURSDAY. Paramount, "Maria Messenger Birds A number of Obtainable Presbyterian New Year's Day after quail should Church. Rosa," with Geraldine Farrar. k boys and girls. a resolution to get 1917 huntFRIDAY. Pathe. "The Perils of service Wednesday evening at 7 o'Largest line of solid makelicense or they will abe liable to Song Goodnight Children by the ing Pauline", No.7. Keystone Comedy. clock, "The Mission of Jesus." school. gold Lavallieres at Muel- arrest. The licenses expire Dec. 31, SATURDAY. Fox. "The Plunder" Christmas Tree. but the quail season lasts twenty-fou- r with Wm. Farum. Everyone is invited to come. Any- ler's Jewelry Store. 96-- 6 hours longer and there are no days In solid silver Spoons, one who wishes may put presents on of grace on a State license. Another GOOD FOR CONSTIPATION The program will begin the tree. etc., I have a large assortMrs. Mary Carter, 35, of Ashland, good resolution would be to abstain Chamberlains's Tablets are excel- at G:30 P. M. died aboard a street car as it was from shooting at rabbits; for, while it ment. W. H. Mueller's lent for constipation. They are pleasis that quail may passing through Catlettsburg Satur- aryclearthe law does notbe shot Janu"DAD" WILDER DEAD ant to take and mild and gentle in 1, clearly indi96-- 6 " Jewelry Store. James Wilder, one of the best day night. cate that it is legal to shoot rabbits. efefct. Obtainable everywhere. known of the older residents in this section of the county, died at his JOB FOR BAKER WALLS The play Monday evening is a lengthy Baker Walls, a well known local humor from start to finish. It full of home Sunday night after brain was DEACON DUBBS is also illness. Softening of the democratic worker was appointed to one of the best temperance plays im- the direct cause of his death. Mr. Wil100-a guard's place at the Reform School aginable. Rural Comedy Drama In Three Acts der was known to his host of friends m as "Dad" and was in many respectsa at Greendale last week. The position by Walter Ben Hare George Greathouse, 30, an employe remarkable old man. He was born in pays $40 a month and board. Mr. of the Good Luck Oil Company, in Virginia 82 years ago, the son of Da- At Crab Orchard High School Auditorium, Friday Evening, Dec. 22, 1916. Walls has gone to start work. Allen county, while taking buckets of vid Wilder. He was the father of a CAST OF CHARACTERS many crude oil from a large tank, was over- larJHfrVittjttfand leaves mourn that to jMBffiends WE GIVE REAL VALUE Deacon Dubbs from Sorghum Center, West Virginny, Tom Hajj Bronaugh come by the gas fumes and fell into Amos uoieman, nis nepnew, a young lawyer Bemue Duke FOR RIGHT PRICES theHftHBwch cemetery. Rawdon Crawley, a wolf in sheep's clothing Montez Fish Placing at your disposal sincerely Major McNutt, auctioneer and Justice of the Peace Sam Perkins NERVOUS WOMEN honest quality and the best holiday lal Luther Herron Rose Rawleigh, the brave little School Ma'am When the nervousness is caused by Ellen Moore selections of the year. You are cor- constipation, as is often the case, you ief of police and Or-- Miss Philipena Popover, with both eyes on the deacon John Eva Hilton dially invited to come in and see our will get quick relief by taking ChamPatience Edwards irintendent of water Emily Dale, the richest girl in town elaborate preparations for Christ-- , berlain's Tablets. These tablets also full of mischief Mary Gray (collector by the Lan- - Trixie Coleman, the hired girl from Sweden mas. Reynolds & Evans, Junction improve the digestion. Obtainable evYennie Yensen, .Eva Gieszl City, Ky. castavwqNMi iil last week. Deuteronomy Jones, a country product, erjnynere. Joe Tom Edmiston four-year-o- ld throe-quarters Monday night, or rather early Tues- DamageVerdict much-talked-of Preachersville, Dec. 18. The Drake's Creek neighborhood was thrown into intense excitement when it was learned that the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Christ Weyler was lost late Sunday afternoon. A general search was instituted by the neighbors and continued until about dark when he was found safe and well at the home of the Crank family about of a mile distant. When Mrs. Weyler missed her child shortly after dinner, she concluded that the little one had follwed his father to the tobacco barn on the back side of the farm. Upon Mr. Weyler's return about four o'clock the good lady was terrified when told the child had not been with Mr. Weyler. He was badly frightened to learn the babe had been absent so long with nothing known of its whereabouts. An uncovered cistern, the creek, and nearby dangerous places were immediately searched. After a considerable hunt the little one was found at the Crank home, warm and snug and being amused by playthings by members of the family. His many friends here are glad to learn that Mr. Frank Rigsby, of Ariz., will arrive in time for Christmas. It is understood that he will most likely remain here with his father, Mr. J. H. Rigsby. Master Rice Arnold spent Sunday with Master Woods Finch at Drake's Creek Stock Farm. There will be an Xmas tree for the benefit of the Baptist Sunday school Saturday afternoon at one o'So-noita, well-know- " - s: - hard-workin- Stanley-McChesn- ey Mc-Rober- ts, Lo-rai- ne At 1-- 1-- 1 ly-ceu- Ai-le- p. n, Mid-wee- 2. A de-ceilr- fP villffi.J - ?j7 .. NJi"" A.f The Interior Journal, Stanford! Kentucky1. Tuesdays, December V A.s ,1 1916 m J' -- V W M" Your Friends ARE Come for Your Present Look Where You Please Then come to us and you will buy. We will sell you everything a boy or man wears Sox, Garters, Underwear, Shoes, Shirts, Ties, Collars, Collar Buttons, Cuff Buttons, Stick Pins, Coats, Vests, Trousers, Overcoats, Raincoats, Hats, Caps, Overalls, Sweaters, Gloves, Umbrellas and Walking Canes. JOINING We invite YOU to join our Christmas Savings Club and be one of the happy throng who will receive checks from "Santa" next Christmas ENROLL NOW i- ' Don't put it off and off until too late. Start right now, while it is on your mind. member... When the checks are Just make the first deposit and you are a distributed you will be delighted and will enjoy full-fledg- ed For the Women z : : Lu A VERY MERRY XMAS Because you will have money to make your relations and friends happy MAKE A SMALL DEPOSIT WEEK-LAND YOU WILL BE SURPRISED HOW FAST AND HOW EASY YOUR ACCOUNT WILL GROW. A few cents every week will keep your payments. Y Dress Shoes $6.50 to $2. Umbrellas with sterling silver and gold plated detachable handle, so you can put in your trunk or suit case, at $10, $7.50 and $5. Cheaper ones, $3.50 to $1. For the Men and Women Leather Hand Bags, $12.50 to $5. Leather Suit Cases, $15 to $5. Trunks and Steamers. Don't wait until Friday and Saturday to buy everybody will be rushed then buy today when you can take your time and get just what suits you. ::::::: THE You'll never miss the money! Everybody welcome. Let the children join and enjoy the Christmas spirit. Lincoln County National Bank STANFORD, KENTUC KY McRoberts Hfeagfe&aae'"'-- 2nJE' ley r4n&&r:rt?igd I In the play Xmas night each is really a star. They are Dr. O'Bannon, Mr. Todd, Dr. Early, Mr. M. C. New-lanMr. Wm. Grimes, Mrs. Wilson, Miss Wilkinson, Mrs. Warner and Miss 100-Moore. 2. d, Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Stanford, Ky. Phone 168 and 45. Office of 20-Ye- ar R. M. NEWLAND FARM LOANS D. A. THOMAS Lancaster, Ky. in sums of $2,000 or more. No loan fee charged. Phone or Write GO TO Reynolds & Evans IF ITS in town you can get it at FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, S"E our complete line of Steere's 100-- 2 Farris.' Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, fine box candy. The Prircess. 99-- 1 Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, REX COAL. Two big cars just Pictures and Stoves. W. A. ington last week where he had been Tribble FOR RENT OR SALE. House and The Interior to have his eyes looked after, but re- received at Fowle's yards at Row- Stanford. 97-- tf lot on East Main street. W. H. Wear-e- n. 99-- 1 ceived no relief. About a year ago land. 16 cents spot cash. 100-t- f S. M. Saupxey,. Editor and Proprietor he lost sight of one of his eyes and a short time ago the other eye failed NOTICE K. P. The attendance of A little cheaper GROCERIES. Entered at the pQslcffioe at Stanford, Ky., as him. He immediately went in search second class mail matter. them. Fruits, can- every member is earnestly requested j BUTTER MILK Bids for the than the rest sell of help but nothing can be done. C. A disastrous fire for our town was dies and nuts for Xmas. E.100-- Wal- on regular meeting night, Thursday .surplus milk of the Stanford creamery Subscription Rates 'will be received until midnight, Dec. narrowly averted last Saturday morn- ton. 21st, to discuss plans for a oanquet 27. When vou pnnswlpr fhp fopflinrrBoth issues a week, per year $1.50 ing at W. H. Lair's store. On enter.......... 1.00 ing the store Mr. Lair was very much Twice a week, for 8 months... FOR RENT House of 6 rooms, te be held Friday night, Dec. 29th. value of this milk as comoared to ? . .. Twice a week, for G months .75 corn it 40 surprised to find the store entirely recently occupied by Hugh Noe; for Other Twice a week, for 3 months business of importance will hundred should bring L'o cents Once a week; either issue, per year..-.:- .. 1.00 filled with smoke. The fire was. dis- rent for year pounds. H. J. MRcoberii 1917; possession at Subscriptions are to all; palt)0-- l come before the lodge. 90-tf 9&1 becrecary. per stops when time for which it is paid, is up covered to be under the front "part once. A. T. Nunnelley. of the heating stove where fire from the stove had fallen out or a stub of Political Announcements. to M a cigarette or cigar had been thrown.. iWhH The Interior Journal is authorized to an- The fire was soon extinguished. nounce the following candidates for office subMarshall Herring was called early ject to the Democratic primary the first Saturday in August, 1917. (Announcement fee last Saturday morning to the store of for each county office is $10; for district of& Stagg, at Kidd's Store. The fice, $15; for city or magisterial office $5. No Bohon announcement will be made until fee is paid store had been broken up and no clue in advance.) could be had. Entrance had made unFor Sheriff derneath a shed room by prizing up J. H. LIVINGSTON. the floor. The dogs took trail and M. S. BAUGHMAN. carried it for a few miles over the W. S. DRYE. knobs to a hemp house back of For County Judge John Asbury, Jr., where no further M. F. NORTH. trail could be had. Journal 2. ' T. A. RICE RAVEN ART WARE, JEWELRY TOYS PARISIAN IVORY MANICURE AND TOILET SETS BOOKS CUT GLASS LOWNEY'- - CANDY DOLS, ETC. JUNCTION CITY, KENTUCKY saEfsra gine recently installed at C. N. Wil- H. G. SKILES. jder's roller mill here is a hummer, puns tne macmnery in penect order and thus far has given complete satHustonville isfaction and is much cheaper for hint in the way of fuel. Howard Camnitz and famiy, of Miss Orpha Denham left Dec. 2, for Dade City, Fla. Miss Denham will Louisville, and Miss Edna Camnitz, spend a while with her sister, Mrs. and sister, Mrs. Dott VanArsdale, of Harry Neal and then spend the re- Danville atended the burial of W. R. mainder of the winter touring the Williams. A narrow escape from being badly east gulf and Atlantic coast cities, recrippled and maybe killed was had turning in the spring via boat from, Jacksonville-Baltimorand thence by by Mrs. Sophia Carpenter Wednesday night at Hotel Weatherford by fallrail home. & Burton sold to Arthur ing down a flight of 21 steps. Her Steele face from Wilkinson a Ford car whichwas badly cut in the her glasses, were broken fall. this week. Mrs. Alice Johnson and son, of McKINNEY HONOR ROLL Danville, were here last Friday to Grade 1. Elizabeth Metcalf, Marvisit her father, Evan Lyons. Robert Routen returned fr6m Lex ie Smith, Strand Gooch, Jr., Ray Smith, John Elliott, Fred J. Gooch, Sam Routenburg, Cleo Davidson, For Representative e, five-passenger The new Fairbanks-Mors- e oil en- X M A s 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 Clarence Owens. Grade 2. James Piles, Ranold Mc-Clu- re, Rubbers and Overshoes All sizes Ball Band and Hipress-no- ne better w. E. PERKINS, BB I ham, Ben Dunlap. Grade 3. Estelle Goode, Edsell Toombs, Claude Rawlings, Wallace Hughes, John Grider, Ralph Montgomery, George Vaught, Liston Walls. Sadie Routenburg, Mary Grider, Margaret I Gooch. Allie Smith, Madaline McClure, Roxie Smith, Edith Owens. Grade 4. James Samuel Owens, Mack H. Singleton, James Walker, Donald Hughes. Grade 5. Esca Elliott, Voyd Stanley Warner, Martha Dur- 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 Boots for the ladies. Cigars, Attractive Pipes and Smoker's Supplies, Shaving Sets and a large number of other things which peculiarly appeal to the mascuYou simply cannot afford to buy a single present unline heart. til you have looked at our magnificent stock of gifts this oeason and have seen what a grecc ss ing in money you can make by purchasing your presents right at home from Crab Orchard, Kentucky Jones. Grade 6. Hattie Briley, Ira Duncan. Ransom Elliott, Vasca Elliottt Grade 7. Eva Gover. Atta Gover, Bessie Smith, Estella True. CENT-A-WOR- D ADS 100-- 2 CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS SPECIAL REDUCED RATES TO PRINCIPAL POINTS IN THE SOUTH AND SOUTH-- I (Ads here are 1 cent a vora encti Ierus wiiu oruer; no aa less man soc eacn it.nc.j go to Farris.' FOR those good things for Xmas OYSTERS, celery, cranberries, Sat100-- 2 3T! Tickets on Sale December 20, 21, 22, 23, 24 and 25, Good F turning to Reach Original Starting Foint Prior to Midnight, Jan. . ), '17 For Tickets and Complete In irma- tion, Call on Nearest Tic) jt Agent, or Write H. C. KING, Pass, and Ticket Agent Lexington, Ky. -- urday at Farris'. FRUITS, nuts Xmas. G. H. Masters. and candies for 100-- 1 US At- -- Ivarns. orjer se'early as possible. You can get any .wbi but the best picking is- mmmurm PLEASE leave your ., FOR RENT OR SALE.H five rooms and three acraa f r barn, etc., on Whitlev to O. D. Murphy, Rowland- - JL ava. J. W. ACEY, Proprietor The Li ncoi III - S-- -" STANFORD, 'KorJHJpCY 'I HOI IMiaV: r 'S 'W1R1 71 IW". ?- - v ww fr' ; s-- , "A j-f- ' V '- 7 7 t j' 4 tV -V jr J."V & FV The Interior Journal, Stanford, KentuckjSFuesdays, December 19, 1916. t.,,7 t Children's especially solicited by Savings Accounts The First National Bank of Stanford, Ky. The Holidays are suited for the beginning of these accounts. Parents open an. account for your children today as a Christmas Gift. Three per cent paid on these accounts J. S. HOCKER, President S. T. HARRIS, H. C. BAUGHMAN, Cashier Vice-Preside- nt J. D. tYearen was in Mt. Vernon -Monday on insurance business. C. L. Carter, of Greensboro, N. C," iis her with his brother, Chief of Police B. D. Carter. . J. F. Dudderar and George F. attended the funeral of Mrs. Isaac Shelby Sunday afternoon. Spalding Hill, of Central University, spent Sunday here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hill. Joe Hill, of Cenral University, was over early in the week for a short visit ot the homefolks. Miss Edith Welburn, who is attending school at Millersburg Female College, is expected home Wednesday night for the Christmas holidays. Earl Withers continues confined to his home on Danville avenue, but is thought to be somewhat improved, his friends will be glad to know. P. T. Reynolds, is here from Rood-hous111., having come to take possession of his farm, the George Carter place on the Hustonville pike, which he recently purchased. Col. Joseph Coffey is quite ill at his home on Main street. Capt. J. L. B. Coffey, of Cincinnati and Robert Coffey of Youngtown, O., have been notified of their father's condition and will come home as soon as they can get here. v De-Borde -i A Man's Store ...for.,. A Man's Gift ! 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, e, For Christmas Goods that are beautiful and lasting, go to Mueller's 96-- 6 Jewelry Store. Personal and Social at "The Turn of the Tide" 100-- 2 Stanford Opera House. Dec. 22 Annual Christmas Dance in the Odd Fellow's hall. Dec. 25. V- A. B. C. Dinwiddie, of Shelby City, was here Thursday. D. A. Thomas was over from Lancaster early in the week on a short visit. A fine little son has arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Spoona-mor- e. Home Talent Play Xmas Night A delightful and interesting home talent play will be given at the opera house Monday night, Dec. 25th under H Mr. James M. Walter remains about the auspices of the Stanford W. C. the same. T. U. The play is entitled " The Turn Miss Ua Newland went to Crab Or- of the Tide," and the sum realized admission fees will go to aid the chard Saturday to spend Sunday with from splendid work the W. C. T. U. is dorelatives. cast has been seing. An "all-star- " the entertainment and a Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bruce went to cured for crowded house seems assured. Richmond Monday to visit Mrs. Bruce's mother, Mrs. G. B. Turley. Be sure to see Dr. O'Bannon, as the County Attorney W. S. Burch is reformed drunkard, and comedian; still confined to his rooms at the St. Mrs. Wilson as the femaleascomedian the neGrimes and Asaph hotel but is considerably im- gro Mr. WilliamThe others are not comedian. proved, his friends are glad to know. comedy parts but are all great. 100-- 2 Miss Katherine Gregory, of the College of Music of Cincinnati, is Copyright Hart Scbalfntr &Uarx Buy HIS Gift At a MAN'S Store Phillips and Phillips Stanford's Biggest Store for 1917: Commander, G. W. Aarons; Sentinel, Ellis Preston ; Picket, Frank Elmer Sharpe; Powell; Trustees, Jesse Figg, Dr. J. R. Lieut. Commander, Past Commander, Dr. J. R. Steele; Steele and L. T. Rankin. Mr. John Roberts and family have Recording Secretary, G. A. Dunn; Finance Keeper, Thomas Clem; Phy- moved from Rowland and are occupysician, Dr. J. R. Steele; Chaplain, ing the Cosby cottage. Mrs. Roberts Jesse Figg, Sergeant, J. C. Minor; was formerly Miss Viola Kelley. Mrs. Emma Higginbottom, of LanFirst Master of Guards, W. T. Kelley; Second Master of Guards, Wm. Pul- - caster, has returned home from a ham; Master at Anns, E. L. Grubbs; visit to her sister, Mrs. F. T. Burke fi J. P. Easley, of the Kentucky Cen tral Life Insurance looking Miss arrived Ga., to folks. Biggins Woods, of Cincinnati, is expected here the latter part of the week to spend the Christmas holidays with his mother, Mrs. Adelia Woods. Mrs. Rodman W. Keenon, of Frank-fr- t, came Saturday to visit her sister, Mrs. T. W. Pennington and family and see her baby daughter who has been named, Nell, for Mrs. Keenon. Company, is here after the work this week. Mary Elizabeth McKinney Saturday from Cave Springs, spend the holidays with home I here for the holidays with her grandMontez Fish returned from Loufather, Judge James P. Bailey. R. L. Elkin and W. B. Mason, of isville and Cincinnati Mondf.y, after Lancaster, were here a short time a most pleasant visit to relatives and Tuesday on their return from the friends. Mrs. J. C. Bailey and Miss Ophelia mountains, where they had been on Lackey and Mr. Coe Moser, of Stanbusiness. Miss Mamie Walter has returned to ford, attended the Wyatt-Murra- y Lancaster after spending several wedding last Friday. days at the bedside of her uncle, Mr. Of course everyone knows that the James Walter. price of turkey was five and not fifMiss Elizabeth Short, of Lexington, ty dollars as the type made us say. Rev. Pervis and wife have taken who has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Grant North of Hustonvillle, rooms at the Sanders house until a took the train here Tuesday for Pine-vill- e house can be found, as they are to spend the holidays with her scarce. Rev. Pervis will have charge of the Christian church for 1917. He mother. Crab Orchard. is from Clay City and is an able min- ister and fine worker. Dec. 17th, On Sunday evening, will preach his farewell Rev. Wyatt sermon here and we hope a large crowd will be present. Miss Mayme Holman is visiting relatives in Paris this week. A nice large front room on lower floor for rent. Call on Mrs. Bettie Buchanan. Mrs. Susie Baugh, of Detroit, Mich, is with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Butt. Mrs. L. P. Jones came home last Sunday from a visit to her parents near London. Mr. Hugh Logan' has moved to his home on Lancaster street, the Doores place. .nL IYI3L K T9 5& rf- - jdP JS L22k 2?e dzLxiW QsJP i $? Wsa&L FOR ALL All the latest popular copyrights cents each Junction City y IBMMEiBiErSCBSE-CEuHf K53HKb5252uS9u rsssssEas E52XCZIKa We Have Just Received a Complete Line of Xmas Goods Xmas Xmas Suggestions in holiday boxes, at 10c 59c a box up to Suggestions Men's ties, cuff buttons, collars, sox, mufflers, suspenders, suits, shoes, belts handkerchiefs for Xmas. We are closing out our Ladies Suits at cost Ladies Coats at and low cost be- Christmas Handkerchiefs, Christmas Novelty Jewelry of all kinds Silver Mech Bags, $5 and $6 values, now $2.89 Big lines of silk hosiery from 39c to $1.25 x Ladies' Kid Gloves $1.19 to $1.50 We can sell you a good ladies coat for $2.98 Ladies Skirts $1.19 to $4.98 Big line of Suit Cases, $1.50 and $2 values, 98c Big line of Silk and Voile Waists 48c to $2.89 House Slippers, priced at $1.15 and $1.69 Alt kinds of Silk Scarfs and Mufflers from 25c to 98c Ladies "Shoes, special bargain, $2.50 and $3.00 values, for $1.48 We have a splendid line of Furs for Xmas were the guests Saturday and Sunday of her sister, Mrs, S. W. Burke, Sr. Mr. Billie Masden, Mr. Dow Singleton, our efficient Q. & C. section foreman went to Chattanooga Saturday on business. Mrs. Mary Wallin, aged 66 years, died Friday afternoon after a few weeks' illness of dropsy at her home on Bellevue avenue. He funeral was preached at the Catholic church Sun-- , day morning in the presence of a large crowd of friends and relatives The deceased left a son, Mr. Mack Wallin and a daughter, Miss Mollie Wallin to mourn her loss. Rev. Ernest Ford, who is a coming young preacher, preached two good two good sermons Sunday at the Christian church and in the afternoon at 3 p. m., gave many good suggestions to the officers and teachers of the Sunday School as to the best methods to pursue in the building up of our Sunday School next year. Rev. Bruce McDonald is having Mr. W. E. Johnston fix up his organ for the use of the Junction City school in singing service each morning and has not missed a single Monday to open up the morning exercises. Remember some poor unfortunate one next door to whom Santa Claus may not come this Christmas, and quietly give him or her of your abundance, this Christmas. Mrs. J. W. Bailey made an eloquent plea for Red Cross seals Friday at, Junction City school, and every high school pupil responded nobly, as did the grades. Boyle county needs a visiting nurse all the time especially in the winter time and every Red Cross Christmas stamp sold helps out that much. ' Mr. G. R. Wilkinson, of Liberty, was up Thursday to see about his Shelby City property. Mrs. E. J. Tanner and daughter, Miss Ruth Tanner, of McKinney, i Books especially for Boys 25c to 50c . Books especially for Girls 25c to 50c Toy Books to 5c to 50c The Penny Drug Store E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor PHONE NO. 2 STANFORD, KY. 1 A Ford for the Folks for Christmas It is hard to crowd a car into a stocking, but there is no .other Christmas present that would come as near pleasing the whole family as a of Lebanon Junction, spent Sunday with friends in Junction City. Mr. S. R. Wilder, who lost his right arm in a hemp brake is doing i nicely. He lost his left leg some years . ago. Mrs. E. L. Grubbs entertained the members of the Embroidery Club " ake Our Big Store Your Chmlnsas Headquarters Thursday with three of thpir guests. Born on Saturdav ni-r- .,, Dec. 2, a fine baby girl to Mr. and Mrs. El-- ? Preston. Has been named Dorothy Rebecca. A. Ford Touring Car at $360 Let me have ,r order now and get the car for ristmas. Of course if you want a ard Car regardless of Santa Clauc, .' will be glad to furnish it. Salem & Salem V Stanford, Ky. young bride, who has just gone housekeeping and whose fond mother would not teach b?r to cook while at home, is having )me great times trying to boil navy berns in ten irinutes cook chicken in five, and other such stunts. Better learn domestic science at school, if not a home in the future, girls, if you don't want to cause indigestion and divorces. The Maccabees met Thursday the 7thand elected the. following officers to t Henry C. jjnderson, Agent STANFORD, KY. fi$& The Interior Journal, Stanford, Y sssttf - i"T' iGMtfuckiy: Tuesdays, December . 1 9J'9J:;h , - i jt : . Farm and StockfNW ?- - - 1 New Headquarters for i Tfrettone Tires and Service Now on Hand at Our Address Below car owners of this hereafter on us for a full supply of the internationally known Firestone Tires. W. H. Lair sold to Sidneyi'Brewn, both of Hustonville, an exta good Jersey cow and calf of $60. In the IIustonT:ilie section Wm Dodd boi cht two fino fat hogs of Mr. Dameron, at 9 cents a pound. In the East End J. M. Cress bought a pair of nice young horse mules of M F. Lawrence for $325. Sidney Brown, of Hustonville, sold to B. W. Leigh, also of Hustonville, a Jersey cow for $50. Mr. Brown also I sold a veal calf for $15. Sam Matheny, south of town, paid Tom Pence 6 cents a pound for three heifers last week, that averaged 500 ! CHRISTMAS IS COMING We're Already Here With Many Useful Gifts China, Gut Glass, Community Silverware, Carving Sets pounds. MOTOR may-coun- t Tubes and Accessories has come to be more and more an essential to safe, satisfactory motoring. And our service adds further values to the Firestone benefits of "Most Miles per Dollar.' ' Call on us any time. Firestone equipment Tires, Frank Coppage, on the Middleburg pike out of Hustonville, sold to & Gann, of Hustonville, a sow for 8 4 cents a pound. Tom Pence bought a bunch of shoats last week, securing eight head from Arthur C. Hill and half a dozen from Neeley Stone. The little fellows averaged 80 pounds, and sold at 8 cents a pound. S. 0. Eads has sold his bluegrass farm, two miles wost f "Danville Lebanon pike to J. C. Caldwell. There are 330 acres in the place and the consideration was $100 an acre. Bohemian Art Wins At International The Lancaster Record says that H. D. Lee and son, James Lee have reMc-Corma- 400-pou- nd 1-- or-th- ti! cently purchased the farm of J. I. Hamilton, known as the John White plae, containing 87 acres at $75 an acre. Lot Sale Postponed Partition Over To May 5th. of Vandeveer Park Goes See Our Assortment of Glassware Apples, Oranges, Bananas, Tangerines, Grape Fruit The heavy snow which fell last Friday night forced the cancellation of the Vandeveer lot sale, which had H. C. CARPENTER Agent Stanford, Kentucky ai "3 J. Opposite the Court-Hous- e, a US N FEED" We arc making a mixed feed for chickens from clean wholesome grain and feed, proportioned to make an ideal food for the fowls. BAUGHMAN'S been advertised for Saturday. Judge W. E. Varnon, who was here in charge of affairs, took advantage of the court's decree which provided that the sale might be held May 5th, in the event that conditions arose, which they did that made it unwise to sell at the present time. Judge Varnon had gone to considerable expense to advertise the sale of the Vandeveer Park lots and there was much interest aroused in the prospective sale of these attractive building sites. Several well known men had expressed the intention of bidding for several of the offerings, and it was a disappointment all 'round that the sale had to be declared off. It was felt, however, that much better results could be realized by postponing the sale till spring, when there will be little danger of snow, and the tracts will be green and at their best. Col. John W. Bain, of Lexington, one of the best known auctioneers in the state, came over to cry the sale, as Judge Varnon was unable to catch him over the phone and notify him of the postponement. Judge Varnon left Monday evening for his home in Asheville, N. C, but plans to return in the spring and put on sale of these attractive building sites. a-b- ig Don't fail to see our Candy Special-go- od and sweet, and very cheap 3k A Corner Main and Somerset Streets an is uggei 11 for PUBLIC SALE Montana, I will dispose of at public auction on Wednesday, Dec. 20, 1918 beginning at 9 :30 A. M., at the farm known as the the old Dr. Hocker farm, of a mile of Turnersville, on the Peyton's Well pike, the followone-eighth kHl Here is the Mixture: Cracked corn, wheat, buckwheat, su- - ' gar cane seed, oats and barley. All feed no waste in it. Try some now you will like it. $2.50 per 100 lbs. As I have decided to go to Vf III to LllictiJ er-en- A. H. BAUGHMAN &C0MPANY STANFORD, KEI.fUCKY ing: lemmEmm? Buy a W. H. Oliver Plow They're good. At where; one work horse eight years old; one saddle mare, nine years old, works anywhere; two Jersey milk cows, one fresh in January and the other in February; one Jersey nener; tnree meat hogs: lour stock One buggy mare, seven years old, in foal to jack, works any- If a man, lady, boy or girl, we have this for you something new, good and diff t. Shop early while stock is complete: Suit of Clothes Suit Cases A nice pair of Kid Gloves for lady or Handkerchiefs of all description- sfrom a 0c box to a fancy $1.50 1 gentleman Rain Coats In Holiday boxes T. D. Newland & Son, Phone No. 168. Stanford, Kentucky. shoats. will weicrh 75 pounds; one Poland China brood sow ; 25 barrels of picked corn in crib; 8 barrels of short corn; one stack of timothy hay; 212 bales of timothy hay; one two-horwagon; one Deering mowing machine; one disc harrow; one two-horse se Traveling Bags Hats Shirts ry. - ies Automobile Scarfs for the lady who rides Ladies' and Gents' Wool Coat ""Sweaters : Buster Brown and Leather Leggins with red tops tor the boys Buy the hy a suit' or a pair of shoes, cap, and make his Xmas be a glad one h cultivator ; one cultivator; two No. 12 Vulcan turning plows; two double shovel plows; one bull tongue plow; one corn sheller; one corn drill ;, one buggy ; one hay frame ; one gravel bed ; one set of wagon harness; one set of low gears; one set of buggy harness; lot of farming implements; household and kitchen furniture. five-toot- Box of Collars Suspenders and Belt in Holiday boxes ROOMS FOR RENT Over W. H. Higgins' Store Corner Main and Depot Streets i The I. J. is only $1.50 a year twice a week; $1 for once a week. Ky. TERMS will be made known on day of sale. Sale begins at 9:30 promptly. JAMES BECK, Turnersville, 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 J. B. Dinwiddie, Auctioneer. Bl Br fif vwEkt trfflr7 1 . yj &v2xjl&3&3& 6MBHHKfinnTiiinT7rviit fffPiiirpTinJiriMi Est? REMEOTFORMEN." AT YC'JR DRJGGJST. ROBINSON'S imwrmui