You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): January 16, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917011601_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): January 16, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 $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. .' ;t1 i&trw. r 3333UKKWstB09 Established I860 58th Year. No. 5. The Interior Journal 4 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, January 16, 1917 KILLING 1Y Tuesdays and Fridays WORST SNOW STORM IN YEARS 'The Beautiful" Covert Thit Part Of Kentucky At Present To a Depth Of a Foot And More say, is the worst What snow storm known in this section of Kentucky in a quarter of a century and more, now has this community In its grnsp. Reports from other sections of the state arc to the ciFect that most of the state is covered with snow from a foot deep up to two feet and more on the level, while you can find drifts as deep as you want 'em. All traffic has been suspended, except on horseback or with sleighs and sleds. The usually omnipresent Ford autoes have been put out of business in this section for the first time since they made their appearance some 10 or It") years ago. And when a Ford can't get over the roads, every one knows just how bad the going is. Three out of the five rural mail route carriers who leave Stanford each week day morning were turned hick on their routes Monday morning. The bulk of snow fell Saturday, Saturday night and again Sunday night. Judge W. L. Dawson, who travels Rural Route No. 2, didn't get very "far on his route Monday, till he struck impassable drifts which made it impossible for him to get to the mail boxes along the roadside. Arthur C. Hill, on Route No. 15, did very well considering conditions, until he hit the steep Mason's Gap hill, which his horse simply could not pull in the heavy going. Mr. Hill went on his route around the other way Tuesday morning to get as far as he could. J. B. Sartin, on Route No. 4 found the going impossible in Gosh-e- n creek, and had to return early. Several of the carriers essayed their trips this morning using two horses to their buggies. Reports from Lancaster are to the effect that a number of carriers out of that office had to discontinue their routes and the auto mail route to Danville was also put out of commission. So difficult is travel that attendance at the Stanford Graded and ,IIigh school was so slight, it was deold-time- rs ELOPED TO JEFFERSONVILLE Miss Margaret Lynn, the attractive daughter of Middlcton Lynn, cast of Stanford and Wm. Lnnkford, eloped to Jeffersonville, Ind., whore they were married last week. The Courier-Journsaid of their elopement: Lnnkford, who snirt he was 34, and lost n former wife by death December 18, 1914, and Miss Margaret Lynn, who gave her age as 1C, both of Lincoln county, Kentucky, were married in Jeffersonville by Magistrate Albert Eich. Tuesday night Sergt. Elsworth Summers, of the Jeffersonville police department, was called up by Maj. Patrick Ridge, of the Louisville force, and told to be on the lookout for the pair. He said they had eloped from Stanford and the girl was only 10 years old, the nge of Lnnkford being given as .18. Maj. Ridge said the pair reached Louisville al 9 o'clock Tuesday night, left the train at the Fourth-stree- t crossing and possibly might not come to Jeffersonville until next day. Sergt. Summers watched all the cars Tuesday night, but saw nothing of the pair and itVas.his belief they might have been stopped in Louisville. A woman came with them, but she did not make her name known. It was not known at the courthouse tho elopers were wanted and the granting of the license was not questioned when the girl said she was 19. al Mrs. Sam Lackey Dies Frank Rout's Close Call Wife of Former Lincoln Man Passes Power Plant Superintendent Came Away at Harrodsburg Near Being Electrocuted Mrs. Bcttio Lackey, wife of Sam C. Lackey, formerly of Stanford, passed into tho Great Beyond nt their homo in Harrodsburg late Saturday afternoon. Mrs. Lackey had been in feeble health for a long time. Everything that loving hands could do, was done for her, and the end came peacefully as she was surrounded by her devoted family and loved ones. Besides her devoted husband, who has tho sympathy of a host of friends in this dark hour, she is survived by two daughters, aged 18 and 15 respectively who will feel the loss of a loving mother more than words can tell. Before her marriage to Mr. Lackey, the deceased was a Miss Vnnarsdalc. A Marvin Averill, of sister, Mrs. Frankfort, also survives. She hud for years been a consistent member of the Presbyterian church. Present with their brother at the time of his wife's death were Miss Ophelia Lackey, of Stanford, and W. G. Lackey, of St. Louis. Mrs. J. C. Bailey, another sister, and Mr. Bailey endeavored to get through tho snow storm to attend the funeral on Sunday, but were unable to find a car that could take them through the impassable snow drifts. IN DANVILLE WH-lia- m Superintendent B. Frank Rout, of the Stanford Wntcr, Light & Icu Company, nnrrowly escaped death by electrocution Inst week. A current of 800 volts of electricity shot through his body, as it was, badly burned his left hand, and scorched his chest nnd side. j It was during the period of the very heavy rains last week, and the floor of the engine room in which he wns busy was very wet. The current hnd been turned on in the nftcrnoon for city lights. Mr. Rout noticed that one of the brushes on the dynamo needed adjusting, so without turning off the current, which would have switched out the lights in town, he reached over with his left hand to push the brush up. Instantly he was knocked flat, as if a mul hnd kicked him, and felt as he had been struck by lightning. The wet floor, upon which ho was standing had proven too good a conductor, the circuit was dispatch from Danville to the city papers today told of a killing there as follows: G. A. Lawhorn, 35 years old, an engineer on th6 Q. &. C. railroad, at 8 o'clock tonight shot and killed Wnltcr Jones, 30 yenrs old, also nn engineer of the same road, after the latter had shot him twice, once in the arm and once in tho bnck. Lawhorn fired only one shot, the bullet entering Jones' heart. He was sent to a hospital in n serious condition nnd is not expected to recover. He wns not able to give detail of the shooting. The police say they have learned that Jones was nt the residence of Lawhorn when the latter arrived at his home. It is said ho was in the kitchen when Lawhorn made his appearance. Both men arc well known here, having resided in this city for a number of years. Jones is survived by his wife. Lawhorn has a wife and two children. The police are making an investigation. FOUND DEAD IN SNOW DRIFT Lafayette Leach, Near Waynesburg Found Froxen To Death Early Monday Morning Here, There, Everywhere Secretary of War Baker, favors a forced military service to help the army. The Turks have released the 200 missionaries and other American citizens held in Palestine. Samuel Tucker, a well known Q. & C. engineer and Miss Ida Gooch, were married at Somerset last week. P. M. Rash, assessor of Rockcastle county, died at his home at East Fork, of consumption. Miss Mae Stultz, young daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Stultz, died at her home in Columbia Monday night of tuberculosis. David G. Hourigan, 40, a brother of Dr. R. R. Hourigan, who married Miss Maud Rupley, of this city, died in Marion county last week. Dr. J. Dowden Bruncr, who has been president of Daughters' ( ollege at Harrodsburg, has been elected to a professorship at Eastern State Normal FINE BUSINESS IN 1916 The real estate firm of Guinn & headquarters at Johnson, with Science Hill, in Pulaski county, did a splendid business during the yertr 1010, just closed. They sold a total of $109,700 worth of farming lands in Pulaski, Lincoln, Casey and othei neighboring counties, which is certainly doing a nice business. The biggest deal they pulled off was on Jan. 10th this year when they sold four farms, for a total of $33,1500. The members of this hustling and popular firm are wearing broad smiles as result of the fine showing they made during the year. The I. J. has just completed new farm a handsome te catalogue for these gentlemen. They in every way are strictly and know where to come to get the right sort of printing at the right cided to dismiss clases for a week. sort of price. Pupils from the country were unable to get to town except in a few cases. McKinney Thermometers registered close to . Jiiiu luummicy iJcuuic wcic uu- Monday night about 10 degress above lighted with the presentation of "The was the lowest, but today the mer- Turn of the Tide" by the Stanford cury has hung around 25 above near- Dramatic Club. The night was very ly all day. The latest forecasts are cold, so for that reason the audience for continued cold for the next few was not large but very appreciative. days. 1' aimers are forced to use up It was a piece of good fortune that an immense amount of feed for live Miss Burch was forced to take a stock this sort of weather, and sheep part; for as well as each character breeders are zealously keeping the played his or her part, Miss Burch as lambing ewes in the barns. Wheat "Aunt Reekie Mariah" was a perfect growers are predicting a record crop "Scream." To have Been willing to if the swon stays on a while. All are look as she did proved that she was hoping for a gradual thaw when it an artist and her acting, and the does come, else all creeks and rivers strength of the entire cast was furwill lie flooded to record point should ther evidence of the fact. In these the great amount of snow which now glorious fruition days of the prohicovers the earth, be suddenly melted. bition movement it is a privilege to Trains on the L. & N. and Q. & C. have a part in it and the Stanford van very irregularly Monday, but bet- Dramatic Club is to be congratulated ter time was made Tuesday after the on being able to contribute tempertracks had once been cleared. Thu ance sentiment in so telling a way. morning trains from Louisville Mon- It is such efforts as this throughout day, due here shortly after 10, did the past years, by those who are not get in till after 1 o'clock that strong enough to register their conafternoon. victions on the temperance question, that has brought it to its present MERCER REJECTS STATE AID plaee of supreme importance. If any Mercer county has declined to ac- one cannot see that National Prohibicept State aid in the working of her tion is coming it is "Because it is turnpikes this year. David Terhune, coming so fast you cannot see it for member of the Mercer Fiscal Court the dust," as Billy Sunday says. says the State road department reW. C. T. U. MEETING quires such a heavy expenditure on each mile that the county funds are The Stanford W. C. T. U. did not entirely inadequate to work enough met the second Tuesdny, the regular road to amount to anything. Under monthly meeting day, but will meet the State aid system the upkeep of Thursday afternoon, Jan. 18, at two costs $11,000 a mile, the turnpikes o'clock in the lecture room of the while if done under the direction of Christian church of the Stanford the engineer of the fiscal court it Thursday has been set apart as a day costs only $800 a mile. of Prayer for National Constitutional Prohibition. It is earnestly desired BAD HABITS that every member be present at this Those who breakfast at eight o'- meeting and invite others to come. clock or later, lunch at twelve and have dinner at six are almost certain CINCINNATI MARKETS to be troubled with indigestion. They active; Hogs Receipts 7,300; do not allow time for one meal to dipackers and butchers, $11.0011.15; gest before taking another. Not less than five hours should elapse be- common to choice. $8.0010.10; tween meals. If you are troubled pigs and lights, $7.5010.50; stags, with indigestion correct your habits $7.009.00. Cattle Receipts, 2,000; and take Chamberlain's Tablets, and steady; steers, $0.00(5)10.25; heifers, Calyou may reasonably hope for a quick $5.509.00; cows $5.007.50. recovery. These tablets strengthen ves, strong, $5.0013.50. Sheep the stomach and enable it to per Receipts, 100; strong, $5.008.CO; naturally. Ob- lambs, steady $9.00(14.00. form its function's tainable everywhere. MANUEL SPRATT PICTURE SHOW PROGRAM (1. Livingston said the Rev. J. Tonight Paramount "The Magdalene" with Fannie Ward. words last Wednesday which united in ter Thursday Paramount "The Evil marriage O. M. Spratt and Miss Maud Manuel, sa popular young couThereof" with Frank Losee. Friday Pathe "The Perils of ple of, the East End of the county. Pauline." No. 11. "The Moonshine," Their friends will extend hearty A ''Keystone comedy. completed, nnd he says that undoubtedly if he had taken hold of the brush with both hands, he would have been isntantly killed. As it was he was given a fearful shock, which would have proven fatal for a man with any heart affection. He was made deathly sick and unable to get out for some time. His left hand is still bandaged, but his many friends Aged Mother of Mn. J. J. Dickey nre congratulating him that it was Meets Fearful Fate no worse. Mr. Rout says that about 1,800 volts will kill an ordinary man, Her many friends here were griev- so it will be seen that he had a very ed to learn of the fearful and fatal close call. accident which befell the aged mother of Mrs. J. J. Dickey, who made Stanford her home during her husband's pastorate of the Mcthodujt church here. The accident happened To Be Exhibited In Town Here By at Flemingsburg, and a dispatch from Inventors Next Court Day as there told of the horrible affair follows: Mrs. Mary Fleming was breakfast when she heard a Wonderful reports come in of the moan from another room. Dropping splendid work which the hemp breakher pans she hurried into the room and found her aged mother, Mrs. ing machine invented by the Holtz- Nancy Phillips, lying at the bed room claw Bros., of this county, is doing. door, fatally burned. She died twelve The machine is said to be standing hours later. Mrs. Phillips was '$ all tests in every way. It is breaking years old. In her efforts to tear tho about the maxium quantity of hemp garments from her mother's. body, that could be desired. That it is far Mrs. Fleming's hands were badly.! .ahead of every other machine which fcrsb 'fJi boon constructed for "this burned and ,her..haU' smgeu. ricKing up ner moiner, wno purpose, is declared by all who have was still conscious she carried her to seen it in operation. So great has her bed and secured aid. Mrs. Phillips been the desire of hemp growers to had arisen only a short time before know something of it and its possiand was standing in front of the bilities, that the Messrs. Holtzclaw, grate when her nightgown became have decided to bring it to town next ignited. Mrs. J. J. Dickey, of Hutch- Court Day, if tho weather is at all inson, another daughter, was notifi- propitious, and exhibit it at work in ed and came to her mother's bedside some prominent place in town, where but not until after Mrs. Phillips had all who desire may see it at work. lost consciousness. They have issued the following card to their friends in regard to their Burned To Death Lnfnyettc Leach, n well known railroad man, who lived two and a half miles this side of Wnyncsburg on the Stanford pike, was found frozen to denth in C. W. Dunn's field between King's Mountain nnd Wnyncsburg early Monday morning. Two men who were taking a short cut across the field, came across the body of the unfortunate man. It seemed as if he had just dropped over in u snow dirft and expired, for there was not a sign of a struggle, and death appeared to have come suddenly and peacefully. The body vs frozen when found. Mr. Leach had been employed on the Q. & C. for some time. He got off work on Sunday night, at King's Mountain, and when last seen alive had started to walk to his home It was very cold, close to zero then. Ue took the short cut to his place, across the Dunn field, and was found in it, near the old Gooch burying ground. He was about 35 years of age and is survived by his wife and several children, it is understood. It was expected that the funeral service would be held Tuesday. Honors For Local Girls Won On Sewing At Exhibits During Farmers' Week In Lexington The Stanford High School Domestic Science pupils took high honors at Lexington, during Farmers' week. The girls of the Stanford High School won two prizes in the form of loving cups, in sewing. The cups were won on two exhibits, one an exhibit of nine different kinds of hems, each on useful garments. This cup was won on a similar exhibit last year, so it is now the property of the Stanford High School, having been won two consecutive years. The second cup was awarded to the best five piece suit of underwear. These garments were made by members of the Sophomore and Senior,,; classes. The same cup was won last year by the Louisville Girls High School. This cup may be seen in window of The Penny Drug Store. These two exhibits were the only ones sent from this high school. There were a number of contestants in each ring. Visitors are solicited and welcome to visit these classes at any time. New Hemp Machine pro-pari- at Richmond. Attorney J. Parker Harrison, a leading member of the Monticello bar, and Miss Sophia Parker, of Somerset, were united in wedlock's holy bonds last week. W, J. Gooch, secretary of the state fair, died at Louisville Friday after a short illness. Mr. Gooch was representative from Simpson county and speaker of thehousft dUriugthe memorable BradlejvBeckham deadlock in 1908 News of the Churches Mid-wee- Church Presbyterian service Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock. Teachers' Class at 8 o'clock. g Subject for Prayer service, Prayer." Mark 11:20-2Rev. Homer W. Carpenter, chancellor of Transylvania College, Lexington, occupied the pulpit Sunday night and also met with the Christian Endeavor Society, and gave them a fine talk. Rev. Carpenter is a noted Endeavor worker and is now state president of the Society. He never misses an opportunity to meet with them at any place. He is one of the best orators in the State and his sermon Sunday night was a rare treat. Falmouth Outlook. Rev. R. R. Noel, of this city, received a letter today from his lifetime friend, Rev. W. D. Powell, secretary of the Baptist State Board of Missions, to the effect that Dr. Powell is back on the job at Louisville, after undergoing a serious operation. He is still quite weak, but is improving his many friends all over the state are glad to know. Dr. Powell writes Mr. Noel that the physician said they cut everything bad out of him except "orginal sin." , Billy Sunday's campaign in Boston is proving his greatest. Already 0 souls have been converted. Mr. Sunday will go to Buffalo this month, and to New York in April where he will open the greatest campaign of his life. John E. Andrews, a millionaire, has offered to build two moving tabernacles of steel costing $50,000 each. These will be taken across the ocean with Mr. Sunday when he begins his round the world tour after his campaign in Chicago next fall. k "Pie-vailin0. machine: Notice To Hemp Raisers As we have a number of inquiries relative to our hemp machine from various sections of the country, will say that on next February court day in Stanford we will demonstrate our hemp breaking machine, at which time we will show to you that we have a machine that will handle the hemp straighter than the best of hemp 1'reakers, produce about 10 per cent, more weight than hand breakers, makes no tow, and will rotted, well handle hemp rotted or with too much rot far to the hand break. The machine disposes of hemp as fast as one man can put it to the machine in medium bunches. This machine has not been manufactured for sale yet, but will pay you to investigate for another year. one-half James Harrison Nally, 75, one of the most widely known citizens of Washington county, died there last week, as the result of injuries received in an accident at his home. He was in the loft of his barn when he lost his balance and fell to the first floor, fracturing his skull. The farmers of Montgomery county are so strongly opposed to a special session of the legislature and the enactment of a new tax law that they held a mass meeting at Mt. Setrling last week, and adopted strong resolutions of protest ami forwarded them to the governor. State Auditor Green has received a check for S70.111 from the Louis- WISE GREEN E. L. Green, of this county and and Miss Nannie Wise, of Alco, Va., were married last week, on Friday, January 5th at Princeton,, W. Va. They are here now at the home of groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Green, south of town, where they are receiving the congratulations of their many friends. The bride is said to be ville & Nashville Railroad Company a very attractive young lady, while of the company for last year. This the groom is a prominent young faramount covers a franchise assess- mer. ment of $15,000,000. It is presumed that the company will file a suit in the federal court to enjoin the collection of taxes on a greater amount as the franchise assessment this year was : rison, near I'hcnou, in nell county The burned last week together with the large stock of merchandise and the office supplies of the company. The postofilce and postal supplies wore Do burned. The loss is estimated at $10,- by insurance. taste 000, partly covered The Presbyterian Sunday School also sustained a loss of their organ, sing- into congressman from Alabama and for ing books, etc. Richard Pearson Hobson, a former $34,000,000. The commissary building Log Mountain Coal Company at Har of the Ugh! Acid Stomach, Sourness, Heartburn, Gas Or Indigestion Moment 'Tape's Diapepsin" Reaches The Stomach All Distress Goes J. S. & 23,-00- i Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Most Effectual "I have taken a great many bottles of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and very time it has cured me. I have found it most effectual for a hacking cough and for colds. After taking it a cough always disappears," writes J. R. Moore. l.ost Valley, Ga. Ob tainablt everywhere. a number of years one of the leading figures of that state and also of the WHISKY KILLS GARRARD BOY nation, has moved to Evanston. 111.. Sammy Prather, the 12 year old to reside in the future. Hobson has son of Mr. and Mrs. William Prather, been one of the prohibition leaders who reside in Garrard county, died of the country and goes to Illinois in order to take a more active jrart in from whisky poisoning. With another the fight for prohibition in that neighbor. state. Hobson's change of residence lad he visited the home of a The two boys found n quart of whis- comes as a great surprise and hns ky and thought they would drink it. proven quite a shock in political circles in Alabama. They drank the whole qiart. Sammy The absorption of the Bowling lived but twelve hours, although ev- Green Daily Messenger by tho Bowlery effort was made to save his life. ing Green Daily Times is another ilPhysician say that his entire stomnch lustration of what, the paper mill trust is doing to the newspapers of was completely paralyzed. Another this country. The Bowling Green boy by the nnme of Moberly, about papers two or three months ago inthe same age was made very ill but creased their subscription rates, but this could not save the Messenger. will recover. Paying $2,500 or more a carload for paper that formerly cost $750 to The Habit of Taking Cold $800 is more than many little dailies With many people taxing cold is and wecklicb can stand. In fact, it a habit, but fortunately one thut is would not be surprising to note in a few easily broken. Tuke a cold sponge city months the suspension of several dailies that already are none F. Also sleep with your window up. too strong financially. OwensboVo Do this and you will seldom take Messenger. cold. When you do take cold tuke Found a Sure Thing. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and I. B. Wixon. Fnrmors Mills. N. iY.. get rid of it as quickly as possible, has used Chamberlain's Tablets for bath every morning when you first years for disorders of the stomach get up out of bed not ice cold, but and liver says. "Chamberlain's Taba temperature of about 30 degrees lets arc the bst I have ever used.1 ) A. W. HOLTZCLAW, Stanford, Ky. some foods you eat hit back good, but work badly; ferment stubborn lumps and cause a sick, sour gassy stomach? Now, Mr. and Mrs. Dyspeptic, jot this down; Pape's Diapepsin digests everything, leaving nothing to sour and upset you. There never was anything so safely quick, so certainly effective. No difference how badly your stomach is disordered you will get happy relief in five minutes, but what pleases you most is that it strengthens and regulates your stomach so you can eat your favorite foods with- out fear. Most remedies give you relief sometimes they are slow, but not sure. "Pape's Diapepsin" is quick, positive and puts your stomach in a healthy condition so the misery won't different as soon as "Pape's Diapepsin" comes in contact with the stomach distress just vanishes your stomach gets sweet, no gases, no belching, no eructations of undigested food, your head clears and you feel fine. Go now, make the best investment you over made, by getting a large fifty-cecase of Pape's Diapepoin from any drug store. You realize in five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or nt come back. You feel Obtainable everywhere, Obtainable everywhere. any stomch disorder. 5-- 1 Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, January 16, 1917 It Will Prove a Con-stant Pleasure to the Children Enroll them as members of our big enthusiastic SHOES In our opinion the most serious proposition For Everybody IMETTLETOMI of general inthat terest, confronts us is the K I CHRISTMAS Savings Club and let them acquire the habit of saving. They will enjoy the idea of saving money for Christmas. The weekly deposits will keep the Christmas spirit alive the year round, and when they get checks from "Santa Claus" they will be delighted. HIGH PRICES OF LEATHER We do not believe that any reading, informed man will tell you that leather will be any cheaper for several years and all the indications are it will be higher. We would not advise you to buy something you do not need. You can't go without shoes. You are jound to have them the best you can get today are not good enough the low price ones are worthless. Don't buy them. Don't put your money into cheap shoes. We have tried to buy good ones for you. Our experience of 25 years we believe enables us to know the best ones our ad vise to you is to buy good ones and take better care of them have the heels, seams and soles repfaired -- It's Just As Much Fun the Grown-Up- s as soon as needed. Keep them well oiled and you will get a reasonable amount of wear out of them. OURS IS A SHOE STORE shoes forevery age and for every occasion. 5 J Enroll and set the children an example in THRIFT. Let everyone in the family join and all will have money to make next Christmas a "Merry Christmas" in the fullest sense for themselves, their families and their friends. EVERYONE ENROLL NOW. Mover WALK Lincoln Co. National Bank Corner Next to Court House Stanford, Kentucky The Interior Journal S. M. SAl FI.KT,..- FnlTOR AKD I I McRoberts & Bailey pti?:tkmh :.' S. Baughman, tJMjr'A.rj'a, J)t;.irj.;iw;;;. .'rf-rrrr- ?? Stanford. 5-- 4. For Representative II. G. SKILES. For Jailer W. Vnttreil at thr po'trffior at Stanford, Ky., trrontl clam mail matter. Subscription Rates . $1.50 per jrar Ilcilh iM'jrs 1.00 Tnicc a wnlc, for 8 month "5 Twice n week, for 0 months 10 Twice a week, for 3 months 1.00 Once a woik, cither Hme, ptr year nre cafh in advance to nil; piSubscription per Mop when tunc for which it is paid, is up A. CARSON. GEORGE F. DEDORDE DINK FARMER For Assessor J. N. CASH Junction City About 50 men and boys were summoned before the grand jury at Danville Monday, the 8th, to investigate the blind tiger business, and allowing boys under 18 to loaf aroui.d inside of local poolroom, without written permission from their parents. They had to go back and lose two days' time because the foreman was n witness in a case of his own and this stopped all grand jury proceedings. Amony those summoned were: L. T. Rankin, Chas. Rosel, E. R. Mike Conn, Councilmen and Prof. E. L. Grubbs and Judge Louis Kriener. Mr. J. C. Noble, wife and twelve children, all of whom are in school have moved into the Conn property Political Announcements. The Interior Journnl is authorized to announce the following candidates for office subject In the Democratic primary the first Saturday in AukuM, 1!)17. (Anncuncimrnt fie for i.ich comity office is 510; for diMrict office, $15 office $5. No for cit) or nnniiuiicitmiit will be made until feo is paid in advance. ) For State Senator JAY W. HARLAN For Sheriff J. II. LIVINGSTON. For County Judge M. I' NORTH. T. A. RICE For County Attorney J. S. OWSLEY. II. CLAY KAUFFMAN M. S. I5AUGIIMAN. W. S. DRYE. Gal-breat- h, Claypool, Breathitt county, and has on Q. & C. railroad. Mr. Noble is of taught school twelve years, but is a farmer now. He owns a farm one and a half miles south of here. The young girls' class of the Christian Sunday School on Sunday elected Miss Virginia Routt president; Miss Elizabeth Owens, vice president; Miss Lula Jones, secretary and Miss Lida Lay treasurer. Prof. E. L. Grubbs visited the Danville library Monday and found almost all. ot the recent novels, all of the standard ones of the past, also the Hrittannia Encyclopeadm, Beacon Lights of History, Library of. best literature, the current magazines, looses and rebound of former years. It costs only $1 for 12 months subscription to it and only 300 of Boyle county's people are enrolled as such. Send Dr. James II. Letcher, of Danville $1 and become a subscriber at once. Rev. Bruce McDonald has made up about enough money to buy 100 religious song books for the Junction City High School and a sale of two fine roosters donated for this nurnose 'by Rev. McDonald's sister will be held on the Galbreath corner Saturday to the highest bidder. Mr. Yea-de- n is to be the auctioneer and Mr. Mark Anderson the clerk. . --WANTED. ged white Middle woman to do cooking and assist with Good wages. Address house work. tf "Situation," Stanford, Ky. 2-- Women's and Children's Cents Just a few sizes left. If you can use one of them, we will make the prices right. OLD FALSE TEETH We pay $1 to $5 per set. Mail to Dixie Tooth Co., 232 W. Market street. Money will be sent by return mail. Luisville, Ky. p. LARGEST percent of attendance of teachers at teachers' 'meetings, in Educational Division No. 1. G. Sin- gleton, Supt. FOR SALE. Rock crusher with II. P. gasoline engine. Will grind rock to dust. Apply to J. L. McKee 2 RifTe, Stanford. 8 5-- W. E. PERKINS, Kentucky Crab Orchard, t&itsaaaii FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble Stanford. f 97-t- New Year Good s Galore TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN I positively will not be responsible for any bills charged to my account by any member of my family in the city of Stanford. J. L. Totten, Lebanon, Ky. 4-- 2. Cut Glass, China, Community Silverware, Carving Sets, Pocket Cutlery, Aluminum and Nickel Plated Ware; Dinner Sets at Special Prices. Fruits, Candies, Nuts, Figs Raisins, Dates, all at low prices. :::::: GEORGE H. FARRIS a good deal of money by buying your stock tonic at this store; instead of paying the peddler big, fancy prices foe goods of unknown quality. Look nt these prices for that old reliable and guaranteed stock conditioner and worm expeller You can save UVnMH (pfomNca HM'O-Mi- ) FOUND Man's leather pocket- book containing only a few collar buttons and an imitation diamond stud. Owner can get same by paying 1 for this ad. 5-- V?An V ENDS CATARRH, ASTHMA, , Bronchitis, Croup, Cough, and Clds, oi EXAMINATIONS for common back SoM and guaranteed b) school diplomas will be held in my (The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. office Jan. 20, 27 and May 11, 12, finoaey Why Pay the Peddler or Can vasser Twice These Prices? CENT -WORD ADS 1917. These examination are tor pupils having completed the eighth grades. G. Singleton, Supt. 4-- 2 Your Health depends en the purity of drug! used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doctor. Sometimes it is even a matter of Life and D Our stock of drugs is the best or. frhe we can buy. We use the utmost care n compound' ing all prescriptions, as your docto will tell you It is a matter of conscience wiu us, Jh a The LincolnPkrmacy J. W. Acey, Prop. Dr. W. N. Craig Pharmacist Salesmen with auto WANTED or driving rig. Good opDortunity for FOR RENT. Two or three rooms on first floor of my cottage for 1917. energetic hard worker to build up M. S. Logan, Hustonville. 4 profitable paying business in own community. Stetson Oil Company, FOR RENT. Rooms formerly oc- Cleveland, Ohio. cupied by Dr. Price, on Main street. Apply to J. W. Rochester. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS It is against the city ordinanWANTED Tenant; married man ces to permit snow or other debris to preferred with small family. Geo. V. remain on pavcmer.K All re notifiLogan, Stanford, R. D. 4. 32p. ed to have pavements properly cleaned within 36 hours. A. B. Florence, 1 NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWN- Mayor. ERS It is against the city ordinances to permit snow or other debris to ON account of illness in my family, remain on pavements. All are notifi- , I have been unable to send rut stateed to have pavements properly cleanments for amount-- due mc, as usual ed within 30 hours. A. B. Florence, the first of the year. I will appreciate Mayor. 5.1 it greatly if all who know themselves indebted to mo, will come in and let WANTED. A good tobacco man) me have checks at once. Miss Ella who can look after his own crop. M. May Saunders, Stanford. 3-p. 4-- tf 5-) (Ads here are 1 cent a word eaen lnue, with order; no ad leu than 25e each itiue.) th Dr. Hess Stock Tonic lOO-lb- . 25-11- .. drum costs $6.50 pnil costs $2.00 ROCK-BOTTO- WE HAVE NO PEDDLER'S WAGON AND HORSES' EXPENSES TO PAY. THAT'S WHY WE CAN SELL YOU DR. HESS STOCK TONIC AT THESE PRICES REMEMBER, Here is another ptint, Mr. Farmer, we want to emphasize, that is: Dr. Hess Stopk Tonic is highly concentrated; it goes farther, us the small dose quantity proves. Dr. Hess Stock Tonic is to put your animals in a thriving condition, make tho ailing ones healthy and xpel the worms otherwise you get y lur money back right here at our tore. We also handle DR. HESS DIP AND DISINFECTANT HESS POULTRY 8R. HESS INSTANT LOUSE KILLER PAN-A-CE-A it -- Telephone No. 2 The Penny Driig Store . E. R. Coleman, Prop. 5-- 3 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: 2i.xRnu Tuesday, January 16, 1917 E&xrsrzzzzz LIST OF PROPERTIES IN LINCOLN COUNTY AND STANFORD FOR SALE 105 acres; residence; with bnsementf splendid barn with water in same; all buildings in good repair; 4 mi. from Stanford, on good turnpike; this land will grow anything you put on it. Price $100 per acre-te- rms easy. FOR SALE. FOR SALE. FOR SALE. 112 acres; FOR SALE. from 186 acres; 2 miles FOR SALE. 02 acres; FOR SALE. 125 acres; 3 email FOR SALE. house; 2 10G acres; well 6 room residence; large barn; all in grass Hustonville; house; house; 2 good stock barns; nil this land can be cultivated; produced last year over 20 bu. wheat to the ncro; 10 miles from Stanford on houses; 2 barns; 50 acres in grass, barns; watered; except about 2 A-- 10 acres, on most nil in grass; large stock barn well watered; large concrete silo; fencing nil new; good community. turn pike 4 ford. This is terms right. miles from Stanl balance 8 in timber; good orchard; Price $15 per fencing good; ford; most all per acre. 5 miles from Stanin grass. land. Price and mile to school. Price $50 Price $80 per acre FOR SALE. Main street. terms easy. turnpike. Bargain at $2,000. FOR 5! acre. rnltncfn! n I Beautiful residence Price right residence on on Danville Avenue. terms easy. Bargain at $3,000. FOR SALE. 33 acres; cottage; good barn; all other ne- ccssary buildings; 5 miles trom Stanford. Price $1,500. A graded school district. Price $800, FOR SALE. The St. Asaph Ho tel. large garden; small barn; in the Price right . terms ensy. A. B. FLORENCE, Office 26, Lincoln County Bank Buildin BaaravrgrraT? PLEASE REMEMBER! Dr. J. G. Carpenter was in Mt. Vernon Monday. Cliff Willis is back from New Or leans where he visited his brother a short time. Misses Mary D., and Margaret Beck, of near McKinney, went to Columbia for n visit, late last week. Mr. and Mrs. Payton Brummett, of Wichita, Kan., have been guests of their niece, Mrs. It. B. Sutton. C. T. Brummett, of Lancaster, was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Sutton during the holidays. Corbin News. Rev. and Mrs. W. O. Foster, who have made their home at Atlanta, Ga., for several years have moved to Hartselle, Ala., where Mr. Foster has accepted the pastorate of the Christian church. Mrs. Foster will be remembered here as Miss Pauline . btantior A Nice Clean Stock of tt i fly. W? U2E33B3n32xi Mother! Your Child Is Cross, Feverish, From Indigestion If Tongue Is Coated, Breath Bad, Stomach Sour, Clean Liver And Bowels. Give "California Syrup of Figs" at one a teaspoonful today often saves n sick child tomorrow. If your little one is out of sorts, ngiBMSB05MfcuuwiijEaBZaiBBcaara.CTtcauiaTOri This Bank Is Seeking Your Business and is fully equipped and prepared to care for it. On Jan. 9, 1917, its Surplus Fund $ 1,500.00 was increased Making its present Surplus Fund 30,000.00 50,000.00 Its Capital is jm J 1. Good Place to Trade A Mis JPL 1i O w- I Hocker. The First National Bank Stanford, Ky. J. S. HOCKER, President Mrs. J. B. Perkins delightfully Beulah-Walker j en- sTt. H. C. BAUGHMAN, Cashier C. HAYS FOSTER, Asst. Cashier HARRIS, W. W. SAUNDERS, Ind. Bookkeeper Vice-Preside- mi. mi iiiniiii in ii w i ii i hi mi iii niiin wirim Circle tertained the on Saturday afternoon. After a very inteiesting program a delightful lunch was served by the charming hostess. Those present were: W. R. Todd, C. Hays Foster, R. T. Bruce, J. C. Eubanks, Clay P. Davis, W. O. Martin, Lelia Cook, J. II. Woods, Misses Kate Lynn Wood, Elizabeth Carter, Sarah Wood Gertrude Wilkinson. uotf Mes-dames isn't resting, eating and acting naturally look, Mother! see if tongue is coated. This is a sure sign that the little stomach, liver and bowels are clogged with waste. When cross, irritable, feverish, stomach sour, breath bad or has stomachache, diarrhoea, sore throat, full of cold, give a teaspoonful of "Califor-- . nia Syrup of Figs," and in a few hours all the constipated poison moves out of its little bowels without grining, and you have a well, playful child again. .Mothers can rest easy after giving this harmless "fruit laxative" because it never fails to cleanse the little one's liver and bowels and sweeten the stomach and they dearly love its pleasant taste. Full direc tions for babies, children of all .igc-and for grown-ufprinted on each half-sicl. There are lots of folks trading with us, why don't you" We have pre pared a nice 10c window of canned Rcotls and new roods will po into offer this window each week. We invite you to inspect the values for 10 cents. We have a few nair of men's irum boots at SI. 00. will sell fin 53.25 Some $2.50 red gum shoes at S3. 00. will sell for A few cloth top red bottom arctic boots at $1.75, will sell for $1.50 e have some shoes for men and women at bargains G5c That good country molusscs, the gallon Heinz' fig and plum puddings, something good at 35c Heinz' mince meat try a package . 25c mil 45c Lutz & Schramm mince meat, can for.. 30c No. .1 can apples for only 10c Salad Dressing, bottle 10c No. 3 can String Beans for .. .10c No. 2 Table Peach 10c No. 2 can Pork and Beans . 15c 10c No. 3 Table Peach No. 3 can pie peaches 25c 10c 3 cans Giant Lye for 3 balls Giant Lve for. 25c Breakfast Focds Corn Flakes, Pettijohn's Cream of Wheat. II'inin I Grits, Puffed Rice, Shredded Wheat, Pancake Flour and Maple S.rup 'ir;. our Pancake Flour at 10c. We will have in our window this week only, No. 2 red kidney beans at 10c. Coffee of all kinds at from 15c to 40c per pound. See our enamehvarc for $5.00 cash trade and 9Ki V. We deliver promptly ;.n Our muic complete. serve you. We are growing, and if you will share your patronage v n us we will endeavor to please you. Thanking you very kindly lor jr kind patronage and wishing you a new year, very truly '.mi all-ov- :::::::::: sin-1. i . i t v TELEPHONE, No. 219 G. H nl JJ KENTUCKY JL yt J STANFORD, sxauvmivixm&VTnzrnGXKiatTBxswjattatt Personal and Social Jan. 25 The Current Club will meet with Mrs. S. M. Miss Lelia Cress was stricken with appendicitis last week. Wayne OutEvents look. Sauf-ley, How's This? We offer Ono Hiuulrrrt Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot b9 cured by Hall's Catarrh Medicine. Hall'! Catarrh Medicine has been taken "by catarrh! sufferers for the past thirty-fiv- e years, and has become known as the most reliable remedy for Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Medicine nets thru the Blood on the Mucous surfaces, expelling the Poison from the Blood and healing the diseased portions. After you have taken Hall's Catarrh Medicine for a short time you will see a In your general great Improvement health. Start tiiklni: Hall's Catarrh Medicine at once and get rid of catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. Ohio. Sold by all Druggists. 75c. Supt. Garland Singleton goes to Frankfort, Wednesday to attend the a annual meeting of the school superMarshall Boone, of Milford, Ohio, is here visiting relatives and friends. intendents of the state. Boone, Miss Nell Marshall J. C. Eubanks has been confined tc Miss Lelia Garner, J. E. Jordan, days on account his home for several of illness. James Tribble and Coe Moser went to Miss Lelia Garner, of near Crab McKinney Friday night to sec "The Orcahrd, has been the guest 0f ji;sg Turn of the Tide." Nell Newland. Miss Kate McFarlin, of Junction Mrs. E. C. Walton spent several City, is the guest of Miss Ida Bustle days in Louisville last week. She was on Monticllo street. Green McMullin, joined there by her sister, Mrs. A. I. of Eubank, spent this week in this Mims, of Cntlcttsburg. city on business. J. II. Hill, of StanMiss Gertrude Wilkinson has re- ford, was in Somerset this week on turned home after a visit to relatives business. Somerset News. and friends at Lexington, Dnnville Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blaine are the and Liberty. guests of the former's brother, Rev. Mrs. A. II. Baugh.of Hustonville, Carey Blaine. Mr. Blaine was recentwho has been visiting at Monticello ly married to Miss Mary Logan Bag- very extensively. !by of Danville. They are enroute to was entertained Mrs. J. W. Simpson and Mrs. R. I. San Antonio, Texas, where Mr. Blaine e Ilartleson entertained at elegant is engaged in Christian'work Citizen. course dinner complimentary to her. instead of Thursday, Jau. 18th. New-land, Beware of counterfeits fig syrups. were picked up from u number of Ask your druggist for a fiO cent bot- small feeders in Fayette and neigh-- 1 tle of "California Syrup of Figs," boring counties and the shipping sen- then see that it is made by the "Calis about over. It has been an un- f- -l ifornia Fig Syrup Company." RAINBOW usually satisfactory one foi the i..ttl feeders and it is expected thai - . result there will be a vey active mar-so- n ket in feeders next season. ..-- TROUT Pine-vill- Ball Brand RUBBERS iterate: for t Men and Women Men's All Rubber Arctics Men's Cloth Arctics Men's Storm Rubbers Boy's Storm Rubbers Severance & Son If 10,000 rainbow trout secured from the Government hatchery at Louisville hv the Kentucky Game and Fish Commi.sion thrive in the head quarters of the Cumberland in Harlan county, where they will be placed the first of the week. Kentucky mountain streams soon will be stocked with beautiful game fish, which FOR A LOVELY BRIDE have attracted sportsmen and made lamous imithern and western fishing (From Danville Advocate) One of the most enjoyable func- camps. The trout require cool water tions given in honor of Miss Eleanor and Poor .nd Clover Forks of the Tevis, whose marriage to Mr. E. P. Cumberland were selected by ExecuFaulconer which took place Wednes- tive Agent J. Q. Ward as the most day, was the tea given by Miss Eliz- favorable waters for the experiment. ured are fine specimens abeth Carpenter at the home of her The fish sister, Mrs. Robert L.Salter, and Mr and the experiment will be observed Salter, on Broadway, which brough .vith great watchfulness. together a number of Miss Carpenter's frienijs. Miss Carpenter and Miss Tevis received in the long living room, which had added beauty DEPENDS ON WHICH WIDOW with potted plants, bowls of pink Any man would rather be a widroses and narcissi. Miss Carpenter ow's second husband than her first. wns exquisitely gowned in a turquoise Think it over. Jeffersontown Jeffer- taffeta, while Miss Tevis was lovel.v sonian. in old rose with picture hat to match. m The tea table wns covered with lace Col. J. Q. Rowland, who has been pieces nnd had as its centerpiece i the Minks Hotel at More-lan- d silver bowl of pink roses and maiden issistant at for some time, is back again at In silver candle holders hair ferns. the Veranda here for n short stay, to wero pink shaded candles, and about ussist during the serious illness of were bowls of pink confections. Miss ColTey. Col. Rowland has Carpenter was assisted by Miss Eliz- Col. Joseph many warm friends here who are alabeth Salter and Miss Lucile Mitchell. present were Miss Eleanor ways glad to s"o him around. Those , Tevis, Miss Florence Edwards, of Capt. Raymond Conrad, the popuVersailles; Miss Marie Talbott, of Pa. is; Miss Martha Hommcl, Miss lar news agent on the Louisville- Mary Rodes, Miss Mollio Worthing-ton- , Norton run of the L. & N will soon Miss Mary Elizaboth McDowell, go to Cincinnati to have a severe opMis Katherinc Rcid, Mrs. Clifton eration performed on his tonsils. Italics, Miss Grace Otter, Mrs. Guy Cr.pt. Conrad has recently received a nuch merited promotion from tho Logan Hundley, Miss Angeline Chestnut, Miss Mary Hudson, Mrs. Fox night to the day run, as during Caldwell, Mrs. Peter Gentry Cald- - Christmas week ho broke all records s for ia!cs. Capt. Conrad is strictly a well, Mrs. Wm. Atylorson, Miss Minnie Parker live wire in every way and has many linn Wiseman, friends i v who aro watching his caDurham. r- - ach interest. d reer wit' Mr. nnd Mrs. Shelby Tevis nt a 7 o'clock dinner on Mon"This section of Kentucky is prac- -' day evening There were six younp tuples present, thoso forming the tically cleaned up in the matter of wedparty in the fat cattle," said Jonas Weil in an ding. The table flowers wero white interview in tho Lexington Leader. was a large "There a e now practically no finishroses. The center-piec- e an . beautiful decorated wedding ed cattle In the feeders hands, and bridal couple the feed yards are practically free of cake with miniature t nd containing all tho bridal favors. stock." Jonas and Sim Weil shipped Dinner was served in seven courses, Friday eight cars of fat stock to Philadelphia. Tho cattlo wero all well having rhymes, conundrums and gifts between tho courses, finished and wero bought at from which caused much merriment to the $8.60 to $9.50 per hundred. In order to make up the shipments the cuttle young people. sc-- i itr Sf 9 ov ': - Jir.vrt.i yrl'iFM, jyil.w .irv. "o - x&C&i . rr-- TTrfT --- wf i :u- 'lit ft Of course, you'll "look pleasant" in your new Crossetts. Who would i not with thoroughly pleased feet? A now right into these snappy Fall models. Croctt stile is writ- ten all over hcin Crossett fort built in cerj pair Levvij A ostTT, Inc. Makers Nori Abingtoii, Mass. Theoe tu h mahogany colored model Moc Heard About Town .3 " i! I 1 pride, licndimadc on the Harvard lat. Solid walling even tlio' tlie toiii-fort tor the man nl ioeifairl) nariou. UPUpSSETT SHOE "Makes Cites Walk Easy Priced $6 To HO Robinson's "Crossett,"we have a most complete line of Work Shoes, such as the Peters, Weyenburij, Red W: ; and the "Shoe that Jack Built' BBERS for the stormy weather-1- V Ball Band," "Goodrich" and "U. S.," which are the leading brands. Dei t be fooled into an off brand Adc-Mis- RESIDES the celebrated world's renowned - cnter-tiine- I M Tevis-Fnulcon- np-pria- to ROBINSON'S Page Four The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Farm and Stock News Fifty thousand dollars worth of imilcs were sold last Friday nnd Saturday by Hardin county dealers at an average of $200 per head. John E. Blown and brother, of Shclbyville, sold to J. E. Jnckcon, of Atlanta, Ga., 20 mules from three to 'six years of age at $157.5 a head. Adolph VonGruenignn sold nn extra nice Jersey cow Inst Week to P. fTI (oUn tionmlli) linlffvltt T),.a....t1l. " "' ' U,e cc ' e'R W pike, for $80. illustonville J. E. Allen, who recently sold his farm near DntTvillc on the Lancaster pike, to Banks Hudson Inst, week purchased from Captain B. C. Heath his farm, containing 180 acres. Monte Fox, of Danville, has returned fiom Madison county, where he bought 08 head of 1,158 pound cattle of Nelson Gay at 0.25 per J ( Tuesday, January 16, 1917 sHfiZsSfe "TANLAC SMILE" CHEERS MUSICIAN Noted Tuba Player Finds lief Alter Fifty Years. liearil C. KomIIiiiiihi Kl....l tnlm; ..r smiiii Aim.ili'iin lKimlilti-- liiivi uon ilored at Ills ddll, as liao midlencp Re- Klnm WHm. ly have HW pi.-dile- ' if Down South We Learn Jka If IFr) v idled States. Hut only bis as. sorbites Knew t hilt fiiiciitty. a few minutes liofoiv a concert, Mi". WoNe would he doubled up wllli ci!iiiiH Willie cold sweat drenched hN '" 'I'liN proii Inout ineinlier of Weber's Clucililllllill liailil. Illllll reeelitl.. -- uf in the I To Spell MIWIM I, S St sm hundred. Gatewood Beazley, the hustling young son of J. L. Benzley, sold eight turkeys of his own laising for a total of S41.40 last week. The laigest weighed ;)(' pounds. Gatewood is a , , Jl kSmTOHL A fir gentleman. Be clean; be sweet; be good. A good cigarette burns to a smooth, even ash it never parches the tongue nor dries the crackcrjack young f minor already. Ford Brent and Edwaids Burke of have bought in Spencer Bourbon, county. 180 acies of land at $G0 per acio. With the above purchase Messrs. Brent and Burke now own about 080 acres of fanning lands in Spencer county. B. W. Gaines, on the Crab Orchard pike, east of Stanford, sold his crack pair of lior.se mules to Senator R. L. Hubble, of this city, late last week. and These hybrids are are an extra classy team. He got $450 for them. Thos. H. Ezell, of Nashville, Tenn., C. FERDINAND WEISE. has purchased a good pair of five- feied lioin iiniKiA Inu health woi'ile. Ivear-olred sorrel mare mules 15 lilm icllef until Tnnlac hands, weight 2,200 pounds for Sounds Praiso of Tanlac. Mr. No Imin N Mg enoiiu'li now tor Mr ?500 on the Atlanta market. Ezell has bought and sold 200 young AVche to sound the pial-- e of Tint'iic. four-year-old- s, d .1-- 4 "T.iiilac K tlie srrciiiest tliinu' In tin vol til fur woiries IiK mine." lie ..itl Mis T.inliii" Smile." niddy uiiuplcx ion iind clear, luliirlilnu' uje are urn I!e eI(Ielne lie .iiilil. "Mj whole with ji.ilus ai'd feel (liat I didn't want to oat another Mte for a week. Iccnuc i l.new I! would form as and acid and lilu.itluu' and p.iln. Gives Tnnlac Credit. "For freeing me lioiu all this want to give T.iulue the pini-- e It do .reives. After taking It I feel liettei than I have hi ten jeais It Is the of tonics. For several months Jmo not taken any. hut my 1itatioii vontinuL- -j in pel feet woiking order." 1 I "I would lie doulilcd ostein was run down, l"t 1 mules. Campbell, William of Midway, 'hipped a carload of 2G cattle to the Cincinnati market the past week, at S cents. He also sold Saturday, to Simon Weil and Son of Lexington, .'54 cattle weighing 050 pounds each for 7 2 cents, delivered at Midway. At the sale of Combs & Wilder on the IIarrodburg pike in Jessamine, two dry cows $45 and SCO; pair small horse mules $250, two old horses $40 and SG0, seven shouts 9 cents a pound, sow and six pigs R30, corn in the crib $4.50 barrel, hay in the stack $12 per ton. -2 Regardless snow of the fourteen-inc- h Tnnlac is sold exclusively in Stan- ford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. Coleman, Proprietor. Tanlac can now be obtained in following ucaroy cities: Morclar.d, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis- burg, Joe Mc Williams; Middlebuig, W. C. Bryant; Crab Oi chard, Lyne Bros.; Brodhead, John Robins; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. A. Horton. NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS It is against the city ordinances to permit .snow or other debris to i emain on pavements. All aie notified to have pavements properly cleaned within .'Hi hours. A. B. Florence, Mayor 5.1 v-i.-- I which enveloped that section, the buyeis from Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee and Kentucky were on hand at court day at Franklin, Simpson county Monday. 57 mules were puiehased at an average of $190. Two extra good pairs brought $450 and $500 lespectiveloy. Harry Lazarus & Co., of Bowling Green, bought five loads of mules in Hart, Adair, Logan and Taylor coun ties at $125 to $225. He sold five loads of mules to Alabama, Georgia, South Carolina and one load of war mules to Tennessee parties at $135 to $275. Mules of good body and in good condition are in good demand in throat." So I'm saying to you it doesn't matter how you spell cigarette, if you pronounce it SOVEREIGN. You can rely on real old, smooth, mellow Virginia and Carolina tobacco. Quality tells and You Folks of the South KNOW good blood! You Folks of the South KNOW good tobacco! Nowi let's all us good folks stick together. Let us be friends and you bet I, SOVEREIGN, will never fail you. . And besides, just keep ims aiways in your mina Buy me. am guaranteed by If you don't like me return me to your dealer and get your money back. I have said it. A Southern gentleman is known the world over for keeping his word, and I have given you mine. 1 name: And I know what it means good blood and right stock the finest ever! My! Isn't there a lot to learn? Have to keep your eyes and ears open. And the Governor says you can't get it all out of books. My folks keep telling me: "Remember you are a Southern spfcll mv I can ri ...?19' n.s "tf.v A, ' Warren county. Mr. E. C. Eubanks, who bought from the People's Bank of Perry-vill- e the land they owned on the Danville load near ths place, known as a portion of the farm belonging to the late Dr. W. A. Blown, has takiutfiur.-i- ixxizrwunv en possession. Mr. Eubanks was for H 0.OKj;i.iBLE HjtfJMSWF '?? iw a time an engineer on the Q. & C. iiih ffi srawM V.&'TmMMM ;i '! .DUPH ifTsasa itv.wd '.ws lailroad, and a mighty good one; is said to be a splendid farmer, having SSffiai had the ait of tilling the soil instilled WFftS into him when a boy. He will sow a .. " .ffflH-'3H fakti poition of the faim he bought in f Y YOUR Hit JGGI5T. hemp and has also leased land from Mr. S. T. Hancock to sow in hemp. Since coming to this county from his native county, Lincoln, he has bought We get you cash on Accounts, Notes, of Mr. S. T. Hancock a pair of r'l..;.,.u !,. nllrwtimr nulfklv 1111V- d mules, one mare whi'ie in United States. Collection and one horse for $245; also a lot gunr.inteed or no charges. : : : : of timothy hay at $13 a ton. DanMAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY ville Messenger. Ky. Somerset, Sovereign Cigarettes FOR THE GET 1ST TLE MAN OP THE SOUTH $&mi$mim VFnBMBM 1 CASH for ACCOUNTS We sell this great cigarette in Stanford. Try a package and you will be convinced that all the above advertisement says, is true un-bro- three-year-ol- 1 E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor Peiry llionaunh, who resides near Hutchinson, Hourhon county, sold to John M. Donnell, of Carlisle, 177 acres of land, near Hutchinson, for $25,000, or about $144 per acre. Myers & McClintock hnve sold four head of army mules to Fletcher Mann of Lexington, hist week for $000. Uailey Fualkner of Uourbon bought from Myers & McClintock, a pair of draft maies for $385. M. Peters, of near Ruddles Mills, has sold his ci op of 7,000 pounds of tobac co to a Paris buyer for $25 per hun-- , dred pounds straight. Wilson Alexander near Hubble, sold last week to C. P. Cecil at Danville 00 choice steers for the meat department of his store. Delivery will begin the fiist of February. These cuttle huve been fed for several months and are said to be perfect specimens. They will average over 1,000 pounds. They sold at 8 cents a four-year-old The Penny Drug Store STANFORD, KENTUCKY R. M. NEWLAND Headquarter for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Stanford, Ky. Phone 168 and 45. Ottica of s BAUGHMAN'S PUBLIC SALE at public outcry at my farm at Cedar Creek, on the Crab Orchard and Stanford piko on I will &ell 20-Ye- ar FARM LOANS Phone or Write in sums of $2,000 or more. No loan "HEN FEED" from clean wholesome We are making a mixed feed for chicken make an ideal food for the fowls. grain and feed, proportioned to fee charged. D. A. THOMAS Lancaster, Ky. THURSDAY, JAN. 18. 1917 the Mixtures 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. Here is the following described property to wit: Five milch cows; one calf; one ridinir cultivator: two Oliver Chill I Only a few No 11, Oliver Sulky . ..,,. two-hoih- , 0110 o No 2(J. onc new lllnw. wagon; onu set plow ..,., ..., Plows, left at Old Price. Don't fail to place your order now J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, . KEI, TUCKY pound. harness; one stack of millet hay; lot of tobacco sticks; 50 or 00 barrels of corn; household and kitchen furni turc, all new; big lot of canned fruits and other things too numerous to mention. GEORGE W. KING. at 10 A. M. Sale Col. W. D. Peters, uutcioneer. bee-innin- W. H. HIGGINS Corner Main and Depot Streets