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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): January 19, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917011901_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 19, 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. ,"LW ''S&'l Established 1 860 58th Year. No. 6. 90 pounds at 280 pounds nt 420 pounds nt 2G5 The Interior Journai Stanford, Lincoln 'County, Kentucky, COLEMAN 'I" 0 Tuesdays and Fridays Friday, January, 19, 1917 HIGH AVERAGE OF $29.38 MADE By Jim 145 Hamilton, of Garrard, In 105 50 Selling Hit Tobacco Over Dan50 ville Breaks This Week. pounds pounds pounds pounds pounds at at nt at nt $17.75 IS BY $20.00 $20.50 $17.50 $17.75 Stanford Boy Wins Another Great Killing at Danville of Q. & C. Engi$15.00 Honor In Football at the Un- neer By Another Proves $14.00 vcrsity of Virginia, Case of Self Defense $12.00 EXONERATED HEAD COACH CORONER'S JURY moved here, being employed as an engineer on the Queen nnd Crescent "" Undaunted by the snow storms and severe weather, business continues to go on in the same old way at the Peoples Tobacco Warehouse and the Walnut street house in Danville. Tuesday morning the snow had covered the sky lights to a depth of nearly two feet and President Ike Dunn had forty strong men shoveling off the roofs until all were thoroughly cleaned. This has been a record season. Tuesday 120,000 pounds of bacco sold over the breaks at the almost unheard of price of $18.78 lloor average. This is a record brenkcr for Kentucky markets and again stamps the Danville market in the forefront for the highest prices every day. James I. Hamilton and Hicks, of Garrard cotintyvJirokc the season record when they got an average of $29.38 per hundred for .'1,970 pounds. James I. Hamilton and Grimes, of Garrard, got an average of 20 cents a pound for 10,000 pounds. These arc only a few of the high averages. In fact every crop sold brought a high average as the prices lire continuing to increase as the days go by. President Ike Dunn says tell the growers everything is getting in shape for handling their weed as last as tney ormg u in nun mm prices are steadily increasing in Danville. There is a reason for Danville being the best market in Kentucky. The tobacco business there is operated on a strictly commission basis, is free from all speculation so far as the warehouse operators are concerned, and the ambition of Col. Dunn, Jesse Overstreet and Allen Heiatt is to get the biggest possible average for every crop offered, regardless of the size. Below are published a few of the dozen, yes hundreds, of big averages made this week: Middleton & Whitchouse, of Boyle, county, sold the following baskets: $17.50 390 pounds at $19.25 4G5 pounds 'at- ...:..'...r!.....'....'.$21.50 350 pounds at $23.50 $20.50 070 pounds at 340 pounds at $23.50 $21.00 335 pounds nt at 400 pounds AVERAGE $21.24 $21.50 255 pounds at Cobb & Potts, of Boyle county, $18.25 055 pounds at $14.00 sold the following baskets: 110 pounds at 245 pounds at $10.75 $19.11 AVERAGE ... .$18.25 O. and C. E. Tucker, of Boyle 195 pounds at L. 130 pounds at ....$18.75 county, sold the following baskets: . ..$20.75 $10.00 200 pounds at 215 pounds at .....$20.50 $15.75 105 pounds at 110 pounds at ....$22.50 $19.00 110 pounds at 21 p.unds at ....$23.50 $23.00 115 pounds at 20-- i pounds at $20.50 $23.00 135 pounds at 270 pounds at . ..$20.50 $18.00 210 pounds at i0 pounds at ....$22.00 $24.00 205 pounds at i 205 pounds at ....$19.25 $24.00 180 puonds at 135 pounds at $23.00 185 pounds at pounds at 90 ..$18.25 $19.50 215 pounds at 80 pounds at .,$17.25 $24.00 335 pounds at 100 pounds at ..$17.25 $23.00 305 pounds at 115 pounds at 80 pounds at .$10.75 $21.50 290 pounds at AVERAGE $19.13 $19.50 pounds at 255 Johnson & Parker, of Boyle coun$17.75 205 pounds at ty, sold the following baskets: AVERAGE $20.71 $17.00 & Malin, of Garrard 320 pounds at Robinson 225 pounds at $17.50 county, sold the following baskets: $19.25 ....$18.50 195 pounds at 35 pounds at $18.75 ....$18.50 245 pounds at 55 pounds at $20.50 ...$17.75 255 pounds at 155 pounds l $22.50 ....$19.00 230 pounds at 200 pounds at $22.50 ....$19.50 305 pounds at 130 pounds at $22.50 $18.75 210 pounds at 30 pounds at $20.00 ....$21.00 355 pounds at 110 pounds at $19.75 ....$22.00 175 pounds at 95 pounds at $18.50 ....$35.00 350 pounds at 75 pounds at ....$18.75 ....$29.00 115 pounds at 25 pounds at $17.75 IS5 pounds at ....$32.00 1G0 pounds at 130 pounds at $13.00 .... 75 pounds at tip-to- p - AVERAGE $19.01 Hamilton & Hicks, of Garrard county, sold the following baskets: 230 pounds nt $23.00 190 pounds nt $22.50 315 pounds at $27.00 270 pounds nt $27.00 395 pounds at $32.00 320 pounds at .,.....$41.00 350 pounds at $41.00 310 pounds at $40.00 300 pounds at $27.00 330 pounds at $27.00 290 pounds nt $21.50 270 pounds at $20.50 100 pounds at $17.00 30 pounds at $14.25 AVERAGE $29.32 Reid & Girdler, of Lincoln county, sold the following baskets: 140 pounds at $19.75 275 pounds nt ..$20.00 350 pounds at $28.00 300 pounds nt $18.75 220 pounds at $18.00 185 pounds at $24.00 275 pounds at $15.50 50 pounds at $15.50 AVERAGE $20.54 J. II. Bourne, of Garrard county, sold the following baskets: 175 pounds at $17.75 230 pounds at $19.50 125 pounds at $19.00 255 pounds at $19.25 235 pounds at $17.75 355 pounds nt $21.00 205 pounds at $20.50 2G0 pounds at $18.50 80 pounds at $16.25 45 pounds at $14.50 140 pounds at $15.25 AVERAGE $18.85 Hamilton & Goins, of Garrard county, sold the following baskets: 170 pounds at $17.75 320 pounds nt $17.75 405 pounds at $19.00 390 pounds at $20.00 305 pounds at $19.75 385 pounds at $20.50 . 595 pounds at $22.50 415 pounds nt ,...$23.00. "i $2-1.5- 1 120 pounds 110 at $20.50 AVERAGE $19.39 $22.50 pounds at A DELIGHTFUL EVENING r. $22.00 190 pounds at One of the most attractive and ar$17.25 100 pounds at $18.25 tistic entertainments ever in Stan115 pounds lit $17.50 ford was given Wednesday evening 1G5 pounds at ..:.. $18.00 nt the opera house under the aus210 pounds at (15 pounds at $17.50 pices of the Stanford High School, $10.25 by Miss Gladys Beulah Powers, as135 pounds at AVERAGE $20.33 sisted by Miss Simpson, of the Gladys George Curtis, of Boylo county, Beulah Power Co., of New York. As a reader and impersonator, Miss Powsold the following baskets: $10.50 ers has no peer. Her repertoire- was 105 pounds, at $2l!50 varied and each selection was so 295 pounds at $20.00 charmingly portrayed that everyone 170 pounds at $24.00 appreciated her remarkable talent 275 pounds at $22.00 and ability. Miss Simpson accom120 pounds at $21.50 panied nt the. piano and chimes and 330 pounds at $20.00 gave several enjoyable solos. 125 pounds at $23.50 85 pounds at $17.75 STOP THAT COUGH 230 pounds at A hacking cough $15.50 50 pounds at weakens the $15.25 whole system, drains your energy and 50 pounds at gets worse if neglected; your throat AVERAGE $20.46 Tillett & Harmon, of Garrard is raw, your chest aches and you feel county, sold the following baskets: sore all over. Relive that cold at once $18.25 with Dr. King's New Discovery. Tho 250 pounds ut -- . .$17.00 soothing pine balsams heal the irrated 80 pounds at $18.50 membranes, and the antiseptic and 280 opunds at $18.50 laxative qualities kill the germs and 185 pounds at $23.00 175 pounds at break up your cold. Don't let a cold $22.00 linear. Get Dr. Kinu's New Discovert 185 pounds at $21.00 today nt your druggist, 50c. 250 pounds at Tho Coroner's jury at Danville, this city, which tried George A. Lawhorn for son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Coleman, the killing of Walter Jones, exonerhas been chosen chief conch of the ated Lawhorn as it developed that University of Virginia football team Lawhorn .killed Jones without seeing for next season. This comes as n re him. When Lawhorn appeared at the markable tribute to this young man, front door, Jones stepped through who has already distinguished him- the. .dining room into the kitchen, self every year he has played upori which was dark. Lawhorn started for the University of Virginia eleven. for a drink 6f water, not He served as captain year before knowing' Jones was in the house. As last at which time his team defeated Lawhorn renched the kitchen door, Yale, n rare honor. The college paper Jones is snid to have told him to called College Topics, had this to Stand back, and then fired. Lawhorn the selection: fired' five shots, all of which hit Jones, "Virginia is fortunnte this year iii i was ascertained by the jury. Lnw- not know that he had even securing the services of Harris Cole- hprn-dl- d until neighbors came in man, as he has played on the football team for the past four seasons and amfa light was turned on in the wns captain of the famous team of kitchen. The body of Jones was taken 1915 which defeated Yale. He has ta .Somerset for burial. Lawhorn is been frequently mentioned for the' la.ihe Danville hopital and will The verdict of the coroner's team and for two years has been on the Football Roll of hupy was that Lawhorn killed Jones Honor of Outing Magazine. He is a anoj that he acted in hard and consistent tackier and a "Vln its story of the killing the Dan- close student of the game. Al- Lville Advocate said: though he played at guard and tacvtr. and Mrs. Lawhorn had not kle last fall, it was often evident been, living together; Mrs. Lawhorn that he did the thinking for the team hadbeen holding a position in Norand consequently developed a broad wood, Ohio, which Mr. Jones knowledge of the game. In getting. She heard her litFrom the present and rather early outlook he tle girl was sick and returned to will have a good field of material on Danville, going to the home of Mr. which to work since there are a num- IwjUiMrs. Jones' on Soth bird street. ber of good men in College who were. MpfjUiwhorn agreed to rent a house ineligible for the team last fall on ac- foMMj-and their children and to count of the them but would not live with rule. Coleman is 23 years of age and is n student ih; Isugrt had a room in St Mildred's the law school where he will be a .VyOMt. lie otten visited his children. Igejjliiyed at the depot from his run candidate for a degree in 1918. The same paper also said editorials s)OTHy before seven o'clock last night. Akgiiu&kman was there and before ly: his room he thought he would Harris Coleman, head coach of football for 1917, is admittedly one 'drc'.out and see his children. He of the best football players who has.i 4rove. to High street, got out of the ever worn the Orange and Blue. In vehicle and went into the house and addition to his undisputed merit as a askdd for his children. His little girl football player, he has a faculty for wastnercjbuttthe little boy was playat the home putting fight and enthusiasm into a ing f . of aniJ.!borst' team which few men possess. .' i ji "Topics" also contains' the following item of interest: urinirana sianea DacK 10 rne Kitcnen For the seventh successive year, where the water was. The kitchen "Outing Magazine" has picked a was dark. There was only one light in Football Roll of Honor. A canvass the house and that was in the front beis made of all the prominent foot- room and the dining room was tween the front room and the kitchbeball coaches in the country, and fore a man is placed on this roll of en. Lawhorn started into the dark honor he must be recommgnded by at two coaches who have seen him kitchen. When he got to the kitchen least play. The 109 men who have been door, according to his statements to chosen this year representing 50 dif Chief of Police Thurmond as tesificd to before the Coroner's jury, someferent institutions. The University one cursed him and fired a shot at of Virginia has two men on this Honor Roll Harold Span- and Har- him. Lawhorn fired toward where the flash appeared and never saw Jones ris Coleman. The latter was also on until nfter he was killed. However, he this list last year. said that he recognized Jones' voice For the first time in a number of when he spoke. years the University of Virginia Jones staggered over to a basket in football team will come to Kentucky one coiner and sat down in it where for a game this fall. Much interest he died. Mrs. Lawhorn stated on the will attach to this game on account witness stand that she went to him of the fact that Coleman will be the and lifted up his head and asked him head coach of the visitors, is a Ken- if he was dead and that he never tucky bby himself and played on the spoke. He was dying. He had shot Lexington gridirons as a member of Lawhorn in both arms and in the the famous Stanford High School back. Lawhorn had shot Jones under football team of several years ago. the left arm, near the heart, in the The Virginians have arranged to play Miami and in the side and one bullet Transylvania at Lexington Nov. 3. just grazed one sida The last appearance of the Virginia Mrs. Lawhorn said the shooting beteam in Lexington was in 1902, gan at the same time and that she when they defeated Transylvania, never knew which fired the first shot; then Kentucky University, 12 to 0. that she heard some talking but did John Stucky and Hugh Bronston not know which was doing the talkwere members of the Virginia squad ing nor what either said. She was that year. The Yancey brothers, terribly frightened. George Cantrill, Thompson, Pyle She said Jones came to the house and other old Transylvania stars late in the afternoon and that she were in the line-uThe only other thought it was about G o'clock. Howgame between the two schools was ever, it was after seven. in 1903, when, playing on Lambeth Mrs. Lawhorn said that she knew field, Charlottsville, the Kentuckians that Jones frequently carried a gun were defeated. but that she did not know that he was armed that ninght. She said he had a quart bottle with a small LIVE STOCK MARKETS. Cincinnati, Jan. .18. Cattle Re- amount of whisky in it. Chief Thur ceipts 035; shipments 407; market mond took the bottle out of his poek- steady; shippers $810.25; butcher ot nnd it was on exhibition at the steers, extra $9.259.75; heifers, Coroner's inquest. Mrs. Lawhorn said that as Mr. Lawhorn came to the extra $8.50 9; cows, extra $7 7.50; canners $4.G05.25; fat bulls door Mr. Jones stepped back in the $7.508; calves steady; extra $13.75 kitchen where it wns dark. According 14. Hogs Receipts 3.0GG; ship- to the best informntion, Mr. Lawhorn ments 2,912; market steady; selected did not know that Mr. Jones was heavy $11.35. Sheep Receipts 35; there us he had just gotten in from no shipments; market steady; extra his run to Onkdale, Tennessee. It was stated to tho coroner's jury $8.25 8.50. Lambs Market steady, thnt Jones and Lnwhorn had been nt extra $13.7514. outs for more than a year. Mrs. Lawhorn said that she meet PICTURE SHOW PROGRAM Mr. Lawhorn in a hospital at SomerTonight Pnthe. "Perils of set. He was ill und she was n trained No. 11, with Pearl White. "Tho nurse in the hospital. Moonshiner." Keystone comedy. It will be remembered that one of Saturday Triangle. "Hell's Hing- their little girls was burned to death es," with Wm. S. Hart. about two years ago at their home, Monduy Triangle. "The Markot corner Second and Broadway. of Vain Desire." with H. B. Warren. Mr. Lawhorn is a native of Rugby Tuesday Paramount. "Making of Road, Tennessee, but hud been living Maddulena." in Danville, since the division was News wns received here this week that Harris Coleman, of Route. Mr. Jones had been living hero about the same time. Ho was a native of Somerset where he hns many City Council Overrules Action Of City Supervisors In Lowering Asrelatives. Both men were popular in town sessment To 05 Per Cent and tho shooting created a profound sensation in the community. Corporations nnd banks will be taxThey wore about thirty-fiv- e years ed at 80 per cent, of their capital of ago. Jones is survived by his wife. stock for the current year, as before, They lived on South Third street. as the result of action of the StanBoth men used thirty-eigh- t cnliber ford City Council nt its meeting last Smith and Wesson revolvers. Aftoi week. The action of the City Board emptying his revolver in the dark at of Supervisors in reducing the Jones, Lnwhorn ran to the front of banks nnd corporations to porch and began reloading his re- 05 per cent, was overruled by the volver. Mrs. Lawhorn asked him if he city fathers, who have the power of a was hurt. She told him he had killed sort of court of appeals over acJones. Lawhorn told her to go for a tion of the supervisors. The the members doctor. She told him to go and he of the board of supervisors who are said he was not able. She called a Messrs. J. A. Allen, J. N. Menefee, quick as possible. Police Sr., and G. H. doctor as Masters, fixed the bank and doctors soon arrived. and corporation tax G5 cent, BANKS MUST PAY AT 80 PER CENT hit-Jone- 3 Five as they felt that this is about equitable with Ihe assessment upon other Big forms of property owned by indivi"Light" Engine Smashes Into Herd duals. The City Council took a different view of the matter, however, At Knob Lick Pike Crossing at per Beeves Killed rn self-defens- e. Five fine, big beeves, which J. W. Williams sold to T. W. Jones, and was delivering in a herd of 41, Friday morning about 11 o'clock, were instantly killed by an L. & N. engine running "light," which was going south. Five of the steers were killed assist-eaQt- er first-ye- ar to outright, three others were crippled slightly and another is hurt so that it is believed it will die. The herd was being driven by a colored man to town, for shipment at Rowland, to the Cincinnati market. The engine came around the curve from Hemp running fast, and the colored man had no time to get the steers off the track. Mr. Williams 'had sold the steers to Mr. Jones at $8.50 a hundred pounds. They averaged right at 1,375 pounds, were prime and in fine shape, and each, was worth close to $120, according to the selling price. TOTTEN and ordered the assessment increased to 80 per cent, valuation. Tho Council renewed the soft drink license of W. A. Harney on Depot street, at the $200 rate until August 8, 1917, at which time, it has been agreed all of the "hop" licenses will expire at that rate, when the new rate of $1,200, adopted a short time ago will become formally effective. This action was taken, it is understood, with the desire that the Council play no favorites, and put all of these places upon the same and equal footing. The Council made its annual settlement with the Stanford Water, Light and Ice Company for lights and water for the city, and renewed the contract with the company for the next year on the same terms. The figure paid is about $4,200 a year. Lutes A Big Land Owner ' . Former Stanford Man Buys In On SHAEFER Big North Carolina Plantation A very great surprise was received here Tuesday when it became The Goldsboro, N. C. Daily Argus known that Miss Loraine Totten was to be, married that evening to W. last week printed a notice of the Griggs vSHalfreof "W egt- - lPlpitit7GnT,'1 Sale mother West of this city. Point Mr. Shaefer came to this cfty ficent estate, The place, 'is a rriagni- with 14 tenant Monday afternoon after his bride. 10 tobacco barns, and fine land1. Mr. They left here on the 11:17 train that night for West Point, where the Lutes writes that the South is feeling ceremony was performed in the presence of a number of his relatives and friends upon their arrival there Tuesday evening at seven o'clock. Mrs. Shaefer is the youngest daughter of J. L. Totten, of Lebanon and a sister of Mrs. Walter Jones, of this city, with whom she has been making her home for some months. She is indeed a very charming young lady. For some months she has been chief musician at the Stanford opera house, singing and playing, and her music will bo greatly missed by the public. e Mr. Shaefer is manager of the Theater at West Point, Ga., where they will make their home in the future. Mrs. Shaefer has many friends in this city who wish her much joy and happiness and congratulate Mr. Shaefer on winning such a lovely companion for life's journey. Vau-dett- a"l the' home of his ''lit' ,buyersTni;3harlestf& oiv.noteiLplaiiitjon,. one ofJV frjftk, 'TSfP fine over prospects, with everybody feeling good and money plentiful. The Goldsbooro paper said of the sale referred to: At the sale of the Amos Becton farm yesterday sold for division among the heirs at Kinston, N. C, being one of the nicest and largest farms in Eastern - North Carolina, near Kinston, and containing 2,000 acres about was purchased cleared it through the Kennedy-Moy- e Realty Co., of Goldsboro, N. C, for the consideration of $10,000. The buyers of this valuable farm are Messrs. J. M. Grantham, Clias. Lutes and Kennedy-Moy- e of GoldsRealty Company, boro, nnd Copeland Bros:, of Kinston. This farm is in a high state of cultivation, and the purchasers say they expect to improve it and make it one of the best farms in Eastern North Carolina. one-ha- lf p. CASEY BOY IN PHILIPPINES Joseph II. Hernandez, a young man from Creston, Casey county, is now stationed with the United States Marines at Cavite, P. I., the town on Manila bay, where Admiral Dewey won the famous sea battle during the war. He is a son of Mrs. Shopis Hernandez, of Cres ton and enlisted in tho United States Marine Corps nt its San Francisco recruiting station on May 20, 1910, ,m sailed recently from that city for the Islands. During his two years' absence, the young man will visit Guam, Jai.au, and the Hawaiian Islands, and he will have an opportunity to study the quaint and curious customs of the people of foreign lands. Young Hernandez already has had some noved experience while serving with the "soldiers of the sea," and doubtless will have many interesting narratives to recount to his friends when he returns to the United States. Spanish-America- n BLUE FOR CREAMERY BUTTER. The Stanford Creamery which has already made an almost state-wid- e reputation for the excellence of the butter it produces, took further honors during the recent Farmers' Week at Lexington. In connection with the gathering of the farmers, there was a State Dairy Show, and judging of butter exhibited. In this competition the Stanford Creamery was awarded the blue ribbon for first prize, an honor well deserved and very pleasing to the friends and patrons of this popular local institution. Stanford Creamery butter has boon exhibited seven times nt seven shows, nnd has come away with a ribbon from each and every one, and generally the blue, too. BRO. BALLOU'S 81st BIRTHDAY Rev. Joseph Ballou, tho pioneer minister of the gospel in Lincoln county, will preach at the Christian church Sunday morning. The occasion is quite a momentous one in tho man of God life of this for it is his 81st birthday. He has made a practice, which is much appreciated by his host of friends of preaching to them from the Christian church on this annual occasion, and undoubtedly a large congregation will be present Sunday to hear him, and tender congratulations upon his having passed his 81st milestone. well-belov- Puul-ine- ," , SCHOOL OPENS AGAIN MONDAY With the road having become somewhat passable ngain, country people are able to get to town once more, so school will be reopened in Stanford - next Monday morning. The youngsters have greatly enjoyed their week's vacation, which tho Weather Man arranged for them, and they have put it to good use. Coasting and sleighing have been played off the boards, and each and everyone should The Eastern State Normal basket be in fine shape to do some hard work ball five defeated Centre College at when school bell rings again next Lexington, 30 to 34. Centre hud pre Monday. viously defeated Transylvania. . .. Page Two 3 M The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, January, 19, 1917 Let Us All Join Hands With Santa Qaus AND HAVE BIGGER MERRIER Jnmcs A. Bcnzley, of Lancaster, has nnnounccil as n candidate for the democratic nomination for representative in Garrard county, and from the tone of the Record, one would be inclined to Riispect Hint Editor Joe E. Robinson is not very "warm" for him. Very probably not, and hardly to be expected. Editor Robinson, who is Stanley's handy man up in this section of the woods, knows that if .Tim Bcazlcy goes to the legislature from Gnrrnrd, neither Stanley nor nny of his whisky gang which run things in the state house just at present, will be able to "handle" Mr. Beazley in the slightest degree, and naturally and to be expected, Mr. Robinson is not "for him " America lost her first and most military hero of the generation when Admiral George Dewey died at Washington Tuesday. He was 80 years old, and had spent 02 years in the service of his country. His victory at Mnnila Bay will always be the bright particular glory of the Spanish Wnr. fore- DRIVING OUT CATARRH If people know how tlio presence of cutnrrli Is a cunatiiut menace, they would hnvo nono of It. It Infcuts tomn part of tlio tlnllr.-uoladjusted body and ninlcrs It useless, limn throwing on thn other organH morn tliun their nliarn of work. It nffords a carefully prepared seedf colds, Rrlp, bed for the. RcrniM tuberculosis nnd pneumonia. It so (lUiirranwa Nature'H dellcato plans us to tnako posslblo nsthtnu, hay lever nnd other respiratory disorders. It spreads" until It becomes nvstemle, thus Involving many organs and debilitating- - thn entlro HVHti'tn with serious results. Catarrh Is easily neglected, and It rarely Kots welt of Itself. It n eds propi r medlilnal correction. Kor almost half u century many tlioiivnndH havo found help In n valuable tonic with special In entnrrhal conditions. i llleacy The aim Is to clean out wasto matter, to dispel the catarrhal Inllam-matloand tnno up the- wholo systestify tem. Its users willinglynnd even that It has dono nil this more for catarrhal sufferers. What It has dono is tho best proof of what It will do. You may rely on 1'erunn. In tablet form it Is pleasant to Inkn n ml nnsv to administer. ninnnnii ilA. Tablets a r o the Ideal laxntlv nnd llvnr tonic. Tlioy havo no unpleasant effects not nnd do lml-l- t. form a IV-nin- a. n. wl 1I1iJ IVIriiJ 1 N Our Christmas Savings Club Solves the Problem Si Dinner Stories Eveiy member is SURE to have MONEY to buy presents and for other expenses incidental disappointments. Members know months in to Christmas. There will be no slips-- no advance how much they will receive when the distribution of funds is made and can arrange expenses accordingly. Enroll in one or more classes. The first deposit makes you a member. No fees. No red tape. A deposit of a few cents every week keeps up the payments. You can easily spare the small amounts. Enroll in Class Enroll in Class 5 2 I No fines. and receive $63.75 and receive $25.50 Enroll in Class 1 and receive $12.75 Enroll in Class 50 and receive $25.00 There are no restrictions. Everybody, old and young, is welcome to become a member YOUR FRIENDS ARE ENROLLING. JOIN THE HAPPY CROWD. BECOME A MEMBER AT ONCE. ,i Comer Next to Court House s f Ik JL-&i-iL .. FBtfftam siyrMji Co tiniy Mat ional Bank v vms jflJHUMKUxa i , , dtanrora, Kentucky HasssasKsmnsss nriluy in Auciiht, 1017. (Anni-iinment fee for i.trh county nffit-is $10; for district nt- for city or muEiHerial office f.r.. Xo $15; niinounceiiHtit will Ijo innile until fee Ik paid in sihnnce.) Cce, ever, undoubtedly have much more effect if the governor's habit of parB. M. St'ri,Kr Editor Aicn Fkopriktor doning so many criminals out of the EvtfTfd at the posteffiae at Stanfnrd, Ky., ? penitentiary were not so pronounced. teroml flan' mail matter The Hopkinsville Kentuckian, which has always been a loyal friend of Subscription Rates n wivk, per J far.. Both $l..r0 the governor, says that "there has 1 00 . Twice a wefk, for S innntli".. Twice u w.k, for 0 months 75 been more or less grand stand playing . Twice ii weik, fur .1 moiitlis .. .40 ii'k, ritlur per year Once 1.00 at the expense of Judge Hush" who hiilicrnptioiih are c.ivii m mU jnce to nil; : Mop whtu time for which it is piiJ, is up was right in the thick of the trouble at all times, and appears to have been Political Announcements. Tin Intirior .louriial N nutlmrlitil to an- made the guiltless "goat" of the whole nounce ttie foliowinc tanilnhiteH for fiilice miI Courier-Journa- l. The ieit to the lleinocrutic iirlmtirv the llrt Slit affair by the The Interior Journal lr For County Judge Tor State Senator 7AY W. HARLAN II. CLAY KAUFFMAN For Sheriff J. II. LIVINGSTON. II. S. BAUGHMAN. V. S. DRYE. T. A. RICE M. F. NORTH. I who saved Lube Martins life, by sending him out of town at the risk of mob violence to himself was Judge C. H. Rush. he afterwards resorted to strategy to pacify a howling mob, to gain time for Gov. Stanley to act. it does not follow that he displayed less courage than the Governor himself. Single essary handed he had quieted a howling mob he-mae HopklllSVllle ,. 1 paper then ,.,".. SllVS How Montgomery Farmers Look the report which exempts the few At the Proposed New Tax Law broken plows and rusty farming implements found on the average farm The farmers and business men of since it is a matter of common knowMontgomery county didn't mince ledge that such tools are of little words in their mass meeting when they adopted resolutions of protest value and the insertion of this clause against an extra session of the legis- is, therefore, a reflection upon the intelligence of the farmers of Kenlature, and the enactment of the protucky. posed new tax law. They go into the "Sixth We call upon our Goversubject from several view points, and to report to the people of the good thing for all con- nor it would be a State the number of useless offices cerned to do the same before such a proposition is given an endorsement he has found at Frankfort, as we he said he would do before the from any source. Read what the far- recall election and in his inaugural address. mers and taxpayers of Montgomery county thought of the matter, in the We would especially be glad to have his views as to the necessity for the following resolutions: following offices: Separate commis"First That we call on Hon. A. sions for our Penal and Charitable O. Stanley, Governor of Kentucky, Institutions; Insurance Board, atnot to call the Legislature in extra- torney for such a board, which, as ordinary session to consider the bills we recall, the Attorney General said proposed by the Kentucky Tax Com- was a useless place, as well as Specimission, as we believe the expense of al Attorney Generals; the Game and such a session a useless and unnec- Fish Commission; one-- ,For County Attorney For Jailor J. 5. OWSLEY. 'For Representative II. G. SKILES. V. A. CARSON. GEORGE F. DEIIOItDE DINK FARMER ; For Asesor j J. N. CASH . The Governor And The Mob Gov. Stanley's action in going to Calloway county last week when a to lynch a negio mob threatened priMiiier, is being generally commended, notwithstanding the fact that many of the governor's critics see in it another of thou "grand-stanplays" for which our governor has be No matter come rather famous. whether it was or not, it was a splen- iliil lesson to all olllcials of the maj- esty of the law anil law enforcement as opposed to mob rule. It would how- d , before the Governor arrived. It ought to be possible to irive Gov. Stnnlev due credit for going to Murray, with out making a goat of Judge Rush who was there all the time and did not leave until the Governor left. The Governor himself, who knows all the facts, ought to stop the vicious assaults on Judge Hush by the Louisville papers. The Winchester Democrat looks at the affair from a very pertinent angle, when it says: "Gov. A. 0. Stanley made a great play to the galleries last week by rushing to Murray for the purpose of preventing a negro's lynching by a mob. The negro killed a policeman. Of course, the Governor's action, while somewhat dramatic, was all right but we started out to say that if Stanley will quit and pardoning so many uiminnls, thus assuring the people that justice will be done by the reg- ular lnw, then perhaps mob spirit will not be so bad in Kentucky." cut-throa- ts ! ! You Want To Be Keep your blood pure; that's the only way. Don't wait until you feel badly, but begin NOW. Impurities in tho blood put unnecessary work upon all the organs, making weakness and old age come quicker. Do as Grandfather did; take S. S. S., the lest of all blood tonics, proven for 50 years. Take it now; take It often, and you will have strength, health and happiness. At your druggist's. iWlFT SPECIFIC CO, ATLANTA. Strong And Well Ak Grandfather He'M TcU Yon CA. S.S.S.Will Strtngthtn Yom "Second We believe the report of '' " " ""J"" uiuan uiii--, in imii. u noes not. lay the burden of taxation upon all classes of property fairly or equally. We therefore condemn such report because of such fact and the further fact that it calls for the creation of another useless- commission (more officers for the State), as we believe the work of a new ta.v bill, if one is The Lexfngton commerce bodies adopted, should be done for the people of the State by the elective offi- and the Blue Grass fair have secured cers. the services of Denny B. Good as "Third We condemn the report secretary and manager. They could because it witf greatly and unjustly huve made no better selection. Denny increase the taxes upon the lands, in is good when it comes to putting the proportion to that of other classes of right sort of pep into any sort of inproperty. We favor a revenue law stitution, and if the business men of and believe that out- - should be fram- the fair queen of the Blue Grass ed that all property in Kentucky, listen to him he will put her on the real and personal, would be made to map by such a large majority as she bear its just proportion of taxation. has never known before. The coun"Fourth We call to the attention try newspaper boys are all with you, of the Governor, the members of the Denny; go to it. General Assembly, and the public, the fact that Kentucky is now fifth in coal production in the United OVERWORKED MOTHER States and its development has only begun. We therefore believe our valFinds Health In Our Vinol Collinsvillc, 111. "1 suffered from a uable coal deposits should pay its breakdown and terrible headjust proportion and that at least ten nervousand waa aches tired all cents per ton of coal mined should vorn out and discouraged, over, antotally 1 had but be required of the coal interests of a large family 1 hud to work dctipitc my 1 miv Vlnol advertlaeU and the State. We further believe that suffering. decided to try it, and the great liquor interests of the State 1 noticed a decided within two wicks improvement, mid should pay its just proportion which now 1 um a well woman." Mr. Asa wo feel is not now being done, as JitCKKK. We guarantee Vlnol, our whisky is assessed at $12 a barrel and any barrel of whisky is worth tonic, to rtrengtht'ii and build up weak, overworked mothers, BUt" iiiui ""'""' - Hotel Inspector and deputies; deputies in Game and Fish Commissions; Fire Marshal, deputies, etc. "Seventh That a copy of these resolutions be mailed to the Hon. A. O. Stanley, Governor of Kentucky, for his distinguished consideration. (Signed), "R. R. WHITSITT, Chairman. "A. 15. RATLIFF, Secretary." In bust of her father. "And that, Bobbie," she said, "Is To My Mother your grandfather." Bobbie looked somewhat perplex- The Master walked in His garden fair, ed. By "Is that all there was of him?" he With its paths of purest gold, gleamits marvelous gates of asked. ing pearl, And its miracles manifold. Mrs. Mellon did not wish to offend With tender eyes, He looked upon her new cook. The souls that His blood had bought, John", she said to the man-se- r vant, "can you find out without ask- That numberless host, in robes of white, ing the cook whether the tinned sal Wonders His love had wrought. mon was all eaten last night? You i see, I don't wish to ask her, because she may have eaten it, and then she But with yearning heart, He paused beside would feel uncomfortable," added the A beautiful, "Place prepared" good soul. For a child of His love, whose blame"If you please, ma'am," replied His joyless life and His cross had shared. the man, "the new cook has eaten the tinned salmon, and if you was to Then He turned to the Angels about say anything to her you couldn't the throne And said "You will go with me make her feel any more uncomfortFor this child beloved, who is passable than she is." ing now To her crown, through her Calvary A gentleman dining at a hotel where the servants were "few and Then a wonderful light and a whir far between," dispatched a lad among of wings them for an order of beef. O'er the echoless, silent sea After a long time the lad returned And a spirit passed into the Savoiur's arms and was asked by the faint and hunTo the shores of Eternity. gry gentleman: "Arc you the lad who took away She sleeps not here, this ransomed soul, my plate for some beef?" 'Neath the earth's cool, peaceful "Yes, sir." sod "Bless me!" resumed the hungry Her beautiful "House not made with wit, "how you have grown!" hands" . Is safe in the garden of God. Elizabeth Helm Saunders. "Who's down there?" called Dr. Stitch, thrusting his head, features Jan. 17, 1917. and neck out of his bedroom window. Sarah Williams was found frozen "It's me, doctor," said a dark fig- to death in a snow drift near Mingo ure on the doorsteps. mines, five miles from Middlesboro. "Oh, you," said the doctor. The woman was passing from one sec"The baby has been crying these tion of the country to another when four hours, and everybody in the she was caught in a severe snowhouse is up, but nobody can quiet storm. him," said the dark figure on the steps. Cold In "The poor child!" said Dr. Stitch. Breaks "I'll throw down some sleeping powders." And he did, and Mr. Wee Gates for it was he hurried home with 'Pape's Cold Compound" End them, and found the baby still crying Grippe Misery Don't Stay and the family awake and worrying. "Here, everybody," said Gates. Stuff And he gave a sleeping powder to Mrs. Gates, one to Aunt Iron Gates, You can end grippe and break up one to Miss Garden Gates and took a severe cold either in head, chest, one himself. body or limbs, by taking a dose of And they all fell asleep immediately "Pape's Cold Compound" every two and didn't hear another sound from hours until three doses are taken. the baby till next morning. It promptly opens cloggeJ-u- p nostrils and air passages in the head, After a long drought there fell a stops nasty discharge or nose runtorrent of rain and a country gentle- ning, relieves sick headache, dullness, man observed to Sir John Hamilton: feverishness, sore throat, sneezing, "This is a most delightful rain; I soreness and stiffness. hope it will bring up everything out Don't stay blowing of the ground." and snuflling! Ease your throbbing "By Jove, sir!" said Sir John, "I head nothing else in the world gives hopu not, for I hnve buried three such prompt relief as "Pape's Cold wives." Compound," which costs only 25 cents at any drug store, It acts withLouisville bank deposits have gain- out assistance, tastes nice, and causes ed $10,000,000 since Jan. 1st, due to no inconvenience. Be sure you get tobacco sales. the genuine. 1 The lady of a good family was showing her ancestral home to her son She pointed with special pride to a yjMK alMWnMrarl 10c, Stic. ThePcrunaCo N Columbut, O. I I God's Garden A Just A Few Hours ed-u- stuired-upiQu- it 6-- Make Your Crops Bigger The best way is to put on the right kind of Fertilizer. We have just received a couple s of the of car-loadwell-know- n Swift and Armour Brands of Fertilizer And can sell it to you right. noii-nccr- from $100 to $120. "Fifth We condemn that part of run-dow- delicate children and feeble old people. The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. E. T. PENCE. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, January, Headachy, Bilious, Sick, Constipated 19-- , 1917 Page Three FAMILY AVOIDS SERIOUS SICKNESS 2r Being Constantly Supplied Wtih Tbedforcl's Black-Draugh- t. Says Simple Remedy Prolonged His Life DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN EFFECTIVE AS A REMEDY FOR CONSTIPATION Among older people the various organs of the body have a tendency to slow up and weaken, and this is usually first manifest in n pronounced inactivity of the bowels. Good health is dependent on regularity in this important function; whenever there is the slightest indication of constipation n mild laxative should be taken to relieve the congestion and dispose of the accumulated waste. Cathartics or purgatives should not be employed, however. These are too violent in action and their effect is only temporary. A mild laxative such as the combination of simple laxative herbs with pepsin, known ns Dr. Cnldwell's Syrup Pepsin, is the ideal remedy. It is gentle in its action, bringing relief in an easy, natural manner, without griping or other pain or discomfort, is pleasant to the taste, and can be obtained in any drug store. d Mr. Robert LeForgec, 918 Boulevard, Davenport, Iowa, says he has always had a bottle of Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin in the house- for the past eighteen years, Kirk-woo- Woman's Club Notes "Cascarets" Best If The State Federation of Women's Cluhs has just announced n splendid for a work they are undertaking to Robert Burns Wilson, memorin! The plan the Kentucky painter-poe- t. is to raise a fund to have a portrait mndc which is to he hung in some suitable place (o be decided by the Federation. Mrs. Frank Lowry, of Paris, has been elected chairman of the Robert Burns Wilson Memorial Committee, appointed by the Feder ation. This is n most praiseworthy undertaking, nnd all clubs and indi vidual members as well as other ad' mircrs of Mr. Wilson will bo interest cd. Those who wish to contribute arc requested to send the donation nt once to Mrs. Lowry nt Paris, Ky. KobGrt Lg ForqeeRF Bulletins From Press Committee The Press Committee of the State and that by using it occasionally as Federation of Women's Clubs, of the need arises, and in this way keep- which Mrs. George Starr is chairman, ing his health good, it has prolonged sends the folowing note from their his life, and brought case and com- publication bulletins: Beit For Liver Breath, Bad 10-ce- And Bowels, Bad Colds, Sour Stomach fort. by druggists everywhere, and costs only fifty cents a bottle. To avoid imitations and ineffective substitutes be sure to get Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. See that a facsimile of Dr. Caldwell's signature nnd his portrait appear on the yellow carton in which the bottle is packed. A trial bottle, free of charge, can be obtained by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 455 Washington St., Monticcllo, Illinois. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is sold of PROFESSIONAL AND T. W. PENNINGTON, BUSINESS CARDS Myer House DENTIST Stanford, Ky. Flat Phone: Office From the Louisville Evening Post January 11th: A Board of Directors' meeting of the State Federation of Women's Clubs, was held today in the Leather Room of the Seelbach Hotel. About thirty women from all parts of the State arc in attendance. Mrs. Morris Bartlott, president of the federation, presided. A meeting of the Executive Board was held Wednesday evening, and the subjects discussed nt today's meeting were planned. It was decided that the next annual meeting of the State Federation will be held at Fulton the second or third Get a box. Sick headache, biliousness, coaled tongue, head antl nose clogged up with a cold always trace this to torpid liver; delayed, fermenting food in the bowels or sour, gassy stomach. Poisonous matter clogged in the intestines, instead of being cast out of the system is reabsorbed into the blood. When this poison renches the delicate brain tissue it causes congestion and that dull, throbbing, sickening headache. Cascarets immediately cleanse the stomach, remove the sour, undigested food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and enrry out all the constipated waste matter and poisons in the bowels. A Cascaret tonight will surely straighten you out by morning. They work while you sleep a box from your druggist means your head clear, stomach sweet, breath right, complexion rosy and your liver and bowels regular for months. 10-ce- nt (J- -l 240; Res. 165 week in May. I am prepared to vaccinate for VACCINATE An- thrax, Black Leg, and all other See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting tock diseases. and Building of any sort Houses, JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. Stanford, Ky. Phone 204. CONTRACTING ..... r - DENTIST DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard STANFORD. KY. Phone 214 Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays ajt Stanford Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding J. M. REYNOLDS WAYNESBURG. UNDERTAKER, We carry a large and complete stock Bus Between of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. Danville ; Phone: Farmers' line No. Woodstock line No. Daily Except Sunday Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Danville (Hotel AM BOURNE Leaves9:00 a. m. and 1:30 Annex) at v. m. LANCASTER, KY. ' AUCTIONEER, The high dollar at your sale all the Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges time and at lowest price; sales O. L-- MINKS. ProDrietor cried anywhere. Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense Room 28-2- J. B. PERKINS W. W. BURGIN Auto and Stanford j CAPT. To the Public: j I represent the lnrgrst nnd best order clothing liuuso In this country Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and hd V. Prtec and Co., Chicago, III. My ey periencc In measuring and directing the makBuggies; Open Day and Night. rno tho advantage ing of your clothes, Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a over nnu who is not ab'ives practical tailor. K you will give mo your order, I will promise you a We Will Please You. Trial, will get the II. H. Carter, Manager. bciunro deal. You the cheapest worth of your Phono 5. money, either in grades or the Calls answered day or night. My higher prices. FAI.l. and WINTKlt CARTER & CARTER, Stanford, Ky. line of samples is now ready for your InS7V Practical Tailor Livery and Auto Service fTT made-to-Jl- - Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, Tinning "and Guttering Guranteed. Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines "When In Doubt Take a Bath." W. K. WARNER DITDI HC MJ spection. Can now X Lil-- t I Stanford. and Itt me show In- you. WHEN YOU COME TO DANVILLE Hitch With M. J. FARRIS, Jr. NEW LIVERY Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. John M. Casey, D. V. M. Veterinary Surgeon Grad. Cincinnati Veterinary College (Rec. Office. Careful Attention to Hitch, Feed and Board Horses. 4th Street Phone 32 Thurmond' Old Stand DANVILLE, KENTUCKY The State Equal Rights Associa with the federation, tion affiliated and several other clubs were accept ed also by the Executive Board at the meeting last night. Mrs. Bartlett was hostess to the entire board at a lunchen at the hotel Among those in attendance were: Mrs. Morris Bartlett, president, and Mrs. Hardic B. Ripy, corresponding secretary, of Lawrenceburg; Mrs. Luther Willis, of Shclbyville; Mrs. Lafon Rikcr, of Harrodsburg; Mrs. II. C. Reynolds, of Paducah; Mrs. James Sims, of Bowling Green; Mrs. T. J. Smith, of Richmond; Miss Fannie C. Rawson, of Frankfort; Miss Amanda Rodes, of Danville; Mrs. J. C. Helburn, of Eminence; Miss Mary E. Sweeney, of Lexington; Mrs. Richard T. Lowndes, of Danville; Mrs. Alfred Zembrod, of Lexington; Miss Katherine Cochran, of Lexing ton; Mrs. George W. Grant, TMrs. James A. Leech, Mrs. J. II. Dickey, Mrs. C. P. Weaver, Mrs. Frank Johnston, Mrs. Marc Kean, Mrs. Robin son, A. McDowell, of Louisville. A proposition to issue a volume re viewing women's work in Kentucky under the auspices of the State Fed eration of Women's Clubs was dis cussed and accepted. Miss Mary Sweeney, chairman of the home economics' department, gave an interesting report of the progress of activities in this branch of federation work. Miss Sweeney said that a survey of 23,000 school children has already been made what the children cat for breakfast, lunch and dinner, whether they sleep with open windows, and other important data. The survey is being extended in the rural districts. D. Burton's. A passage has been made through Mr. Burton's yard. Wednesday. J. W. Hoskins' drove of sheep nt C. C. Cunningham, of Louisville, present have B0 lambs. He has lost The first Christmas wat celebrnl was here last Friday in the interest seven or eight. ed by the "wise men" but in latUr of the Walter A. Wood Machine Co. .1. B. Honaker and Stewart Hanson The sale of Mrs. W. R. Williams came in Wednesday morning and re - '""'8 tm loousn mcn " n,0!,l' "' "" household goods on last Thursday ported the road impassable near J. celebrating. E'town New. was Tairly well attended and sold very well. John RifFe was auctioneer. Eugene Dunn and Company sold their farm in the city limits, fronting on the Liberty pike, to B. W. Leigh for $2,000. Barney says he has to have a place for cow pasture next summer. Dr. Weddle has rented Mrs. W. R. Williams' residence on West Main for this year and will move to same at once. E McCormack has moved Uncle Thomas Bailey into his scales office, on West Main street, for a guard to his barns and feed. All Land and C. F. Montgomery, of Liberty were business guests of our town last Friday.. Dr. J. T. Bohon, of the Heights, returned home last week after a visit to his daughters, Mesdames RifTe and uckcr. Dr. Weddle has rented rooms for H his office over Adams Bros.,' drug Hustonville James Snow hns moved here from Kidd's Store. He moved into the cottage of Riffe Bros., on Danville street. He is employed in the Riffe garage. W. B. Cloyd, of Arizona started to Yosemite last Monday in a sleigh and when he got an far as J. D. Burton's he was in snow over the sleigh nnd had to take the horse out and ride out and take to the field for some distance uround the drift. McKee Riffe and wife started for their homo in Stanford Sunday afternoon and got as far as It. L. Berry's gate and had to turn and come back as the snow was too deep for the auto. They secured a conveyance from Stanford and made the trip all right. No mail to and from Liberty Sunday and Monday. Business of all kinds is blocked on account of the heavy snow. Girdler antl Grubbs started to Danville last Saturday with u lond of tobacco but were unable to make the trip on account of the snow. A barn on the farm where Stoner Stephenson lives collapsed Monday on nccount of the heavy snow. Born, on the night of the 15th, to the wife of Owen Webber, west of girl. here a bouncing After several weeks at Barnwell, S. C, with stock Uriah Dunn, arrived home Tuesday. Mr. Dunn had been in Lexington for several days, where he bought and shipped another load of work mules to Barnwell, where he will follow in a few days. Mr. C. C. Cain, of Ansel, Pulaski county, was a visitor to his brother-in-laA. J. Weddle Tuesday antl nine-poun- McDuff, Va. "I suffered for sever"1 ' vcars," says Mrs. J. 11. Whiltakcr, ihis place, "wilh sick headache, ?.'; Mack-DrauRlit, stomach trouble. Ten yenrs ago a friend told me to y which I l J ThcdforU's and 1 found it to be the btit family medicine for young and old. I keep on hand all t! c time now, and when my clulurcn feel i Mile bad, they ask me fan dose, an J it decs them more good than any median.: llicy ever tried. We never have a long spell of skk-.ic- ss in our family, since we commenced Black-Draught using Blade-Draugh- t." Black.-Draught d y is Thedford's vegetable, and has been Tound to re'u-.tt- e weak stomachs, aid digestion, indigestion, colic, wind, naust i, lcatlache, sick stomach, and sim.l. r symptoms. II has been in constant use for niTi ban 70 years, and has beneiitcd mote 'linn a million people. Your druggist sells and rcconimerri5 Price only 25c G. : . Package u. c ia pu-rtBlack-Draugy. ! store. Lee Edrington left last week for his home at Denver, Col., after a visit to his father and sister. Will Riffe has installed another dandy gasoline engine at his garage, of his own get-uWe did not get any mail at all Sunp. Danville, byU. S. Gov.) Farris' Stable - AUCTIONEERING How's This? offer Ono Humlied for any caso of Catarrh cured by Hall's Catarrh Hall's Catarrh Medicine "We i Heights viB!K!!EHm. Stock that cannot bo Kentucky I can get you highest prices tor your Medicine. land, stock, crops or household goods. has been taken Sales Cried Anywhe- -t past sufterern for Crescent JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. by catarrh and has becometheknown thirty-fiv- e years, as tho remedy Catarrh. Hall's Pol-so- Dollars Reward Aberdeen-Angu- s Southdown Sheep, Duroc Jersey Hogs The best bloodlines of each of these s individ- famous breeds. for sale at all times R. F. D. No. 5 E. V. Carson, Prop. Stanford, Kentucky High-clas- Farm Cattle J. L. Beazley & Ml Co MSMKBSL Undertaker nrv 'mer Phone 42, Stanford. K.y. J. C. McCLARY sbBsVU n!IilisBkiLLH most reliable for Catarrh Medlclno acts thru tho Blood on n tho Mucous surfaces, expclllnp tho from tho Blood and healing the portions. After you have taken Hall's Catarrh prohibit We, the undersigned, Medicine for a short tlmo you will see a hunting of every sort, fishing and Erent Improvement In your Rcneral taklnfj other trespassing upon our property: health. Start and cet Hall's Catarrh Medlrid of catarrh. Send clno at once Ador, J. Frank for testimonials, free. Mrs. Catherine CUHNKY & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. Nikula, C. Rigsby, Fred F. J. Smith, S. Sold by all Druggists. 76c. John Hertzog, W. W. Pitman, Mrs. Arnold Zurbrugg, Mrs. uco. Logan, J. M. Gooch, David Stephens, R. C. Dudderar, Thomas Montgomery, J. L. Andy Adams and wife arc visitBeazley and Miss Florence Givcns. Miss Mattie H. ing nt Rowland. Frank Thompson, Otis Snratt and Miss Maude Manu Howes, W. G. Gooch, J. H. Thompson, F. L. Thompson, J. K. Helm, S. el surprised their relatives and many H. Baughman, Will Cordier, A. T. friends by driving over to Kcv. J. u. Traylor, John PoDcnhaeren. J. E. Livingston's and being made man Bruce, A. L. Thompson, M. F. Law- and wife by that gentleman. ot tne Owing to rence, George L. Sudduth, Jas. Far weather nnd the inclemency Sunday deep snow, mer, James Smith. Sunday School and preaching were not held Sunday at Pino Grove. W. has bought BOOKKEEPING mill R. Dillion owned by the saw Daniel recently Buslness.Phonography Broughton and will to run TYPEWRITING and the mill nt the same continue place. TFXEGRAPHY Rev. J. G. Livingston was unaniWILIURR SMITH BUSINESS CQLLEIE mously culled at Pine Grove for tho year 1917. Thomns Anderson did our village a and vanblnv Imilnest, lo 40 year rdnmttnir 20.UM TOUDK nirii nnu wtunou mi mii " " great favor during the heavy snow U&mn WILBUB K. SJUTII Leila vfou.Kjr by mnking a sled and mak- POSTED! dls-cns- Davis' Store W. B. Floyd, of Yuma, Arizona, was here a short time Sunday after noon. Mrs. Walter Owsley and baby have returned to Louisville after a visit to her father, W. D. Stagg and other relatives. Clyde Noel, of Harrodsburg, was here to see his father, W. B. Noel a short time ago was taken ill with typhoid fever and is in a critical con-dition. Two well dressed young men came into our town hist Friday evening and after wandering around town for a while left, going toward Stanford, hunting a place to stay all night free. They claimed that they were out of money and were from Michigan and were trying to get to the sunny south for the winter. They finally found rest at the home of J. S. Murphy. Mr. Murphy kept them over night and gave them a good sup per and bed to sleep in and breakfast the next morning. They offered to work to pay for their lodging, but Mr. Murphy would not allow them to work. It is thought that they were boys who had gotten into trouble and were trying to get away from home They gave their names but no one believes that they gave their proper names. A snow fell hero last Sun day. Miss Mollie Austin i.; in a very serious condition at present and her many friends are very uneasy about her. Since the heavv blockade of snow on the roads tho tobacco hauling has been checcked as it takes four good horses to pull any kind of a load. Wallace E lis took an extra load of fine tobacco to Harrodsburg Monday and received a fancy pries. T. L. Caroenter and wife nave been nt Liberty wtih their daughter, 14-in- day. I "Com tS3 Lel-Sa- r icacious ' r ii The Most Po werruiiv icine Ever Sold in Stan ' 1 ford and Hustonville has been used and known with For eight years COM CEL-SAmore confidence and satisfaction than any remedial medication In FALL nature demands the assistance of a tonic medknown. icine to assist the elimination or throwing off oe accumulated filth from the human body, and if this natural assistance is denied or not furnished, then Rheumatism, Colds, Catarrh, Malaria and ConR i ! j ' j sumption. It Is Legally Guaranteed that is. every box is packed and backed by and with legal guarantee that gets your money back if fails to do what you expect it to. is pure, sweet, fresh Hoots and Herbs, 3 boxes for One Dollar. Each box makes a full quart of medicine, thus compounding a lasting searching tonic, body and blood builder, superior kidney and bladder troubles, nervousness, weakness and malaria, to anything of its kind. For indigestion, gas in the stomach and bowis the remedy most excellent. els, Why not go to the Lincoln Pharmacy at Stanford, Ky., or Weddle's Drug Store, at Hustonville, Ky., and get a treatment of for $1.00. Legally guaranteed; also get rc worth of SCIENCE SOPE, MADE FOR HUMAN SKIN ONLY, antl commends itself with own purity and sweetness. You should also remember to get a 25c bottle of Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment, for pains, cuts, sprains, bruises, burns, etc., ns used by Ranchmen, Cowboys, Scouts and Indians. No Home should be without it. All people can buy these remedies at THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, Stanford WEDDLE'S DRUG STORE, Hustonville COM-CEL-SA- R COM-CEL-SA- R COM-CEL-SA- R three-month- 's 1 COM-CEL-SA- R Mrs. (J. e, Alontgomery. r iro inspectors were here last week. looking around and some of our cit izens may expect to get notices in re gard to conditions. James Camden of rigtown, on Carpenter's Creek, was a business visitors here a few days ago. Dakota Remedy Company Jack-White-M- oon 3729-373- 1 West Broadway Louisville, Kentucky t Its Summer 1 ime in Florida -- D nfi cs iBcerperatea ing paths with it. " o r - 'Jjfeja Undertaker Offlce Phoue 107 JOHN WHITE -- - Embalmer Home Phone 85 HIGHEST PRICES PAID Remittance Mailed on Day Shipment ll Received STANFORD. fc CO. KY. csiiilW. LUVIU.B,KY rtNMiii Ufcorel M full vain No Commission to Pay Write for Price Uat and Shipping Tags IK9BjC1sWI9 PVssssW E.FURS 0Mt0UM JHMMan4 b E Sabel & Sons EUtlu4 LOUISVILLE, 1 KY. Neglected Coldi Grow Worsa A cough that' racks and irritates the throat may lead to a surious chronic cough, if neglected. Tho healing pino balsams in Dr. Hell's Pine Honey Nature's own remedy-- will soothe and relieve the irritation, breathing will bo easier, and the antiseptic properties will kill tho germ which retarded healing. Hnvo it handy for croup, sore throat nni chronic bronchial affections. Get ;i bottlo today. Pleasant to take. At nil Southern . car leaving Louisville 7:55 p. m., arriii; Jacksonville 8:50 p. m. Through Pullman connection on train leaving Louisville 7:J0 a. m., arriving Jacksonville 8:50 a. in. is the direct line to Ashevi'fe, Aiken, Augusta, Charleston, Columbia, Savap" 4h, buinmcrville unci other southern resorts. Dining Car Service Excursion Fares now in effect Stopovers ami other special features. Full information and fares from local Southern Railway agent or write Two Daily Trains: Throimh Pullman The Southern Railway Winter Tourist, Variable Tour and Hoineteck-er- i' sMfvJll nmeeists, 25c B. H. Tt dd, District Pasi'r Agent, SUrk BIdg., Louisville, Ky. Page Four The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Want Fair Privileges Collection Men Want To Get In On Stanford's Fair Thii Year. Concession men arc already scck- ing to obtain the privileges for this year's Stnnford Fair. All indica- Friday, January, 19, 1917 To the Good People of j 1 pzsn. Old Lincoln and Ad- joining Cooties Greetings We will visit you each Friday in the Interior Journal. Watch for us it will pay--' you. For the last five years we have shipped seed to the West End of Lincoln, also to Casey county. All our customers come back each year WHY? The High Quality and Low Prices bring repeat orCjj tions point to the biggest and most successful fair ever hold in Lincoln county. E. C Walton, who made such a decided success with the fair last year, has been unanimously agreed upon for secretary of the next fair, and he has already received several letters from men nsking for Some nrc offering to privileges. pay more than they have on previous years, for the Stanford fair has made its reputation far and wide as the best county fair in the state. A meeting has been called of the stock holders at the K. P. Hall Saturday afternoon, January 27th, at two o'clock, when further organization matters will be gone into. Requests for stock are coming from leading farmers and business men all over this part of the state, and it seems to have resolved itself into the simple proposition of just how much capital will be needed to put things to moving properly. BAD HABITS Those who breakfast at eight o'clock or later, lunch at twelve and have dinner at six are almost certain to be troubled with indigestion. They do not allow time for one meal to digest before taking another. Not less than five hours should elapse between meals. If you are troubled with indigestion correct your habits SHOES In our opinion the most serious proposition For Everybody iNPIHPiNl of general in- that terest, confronts us is the jn fy J HIGH PRICES OF IC A TIJI71? ders. IJ We ship seed, groceries, flour, etc., thruout all Northern Kentucky, including Boone, Kenton Campbell, Bracken, Gallatin, Grant, Pendleton, Harrison and Bourbon counties and know we can save YOU money. Watch for us each week it will pay you. f and take Chamberlain's Tablets, and you may reasonably hope for a quick recovery. These tablets strengthen the stomach and enable it to per form its functions naturally. Obtainable everywhere. Latest War News The German advance in Rumania has apparently been brought to a 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 bound 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, kA t seams and soles repaired X. A 0 as soon as needed. Keep Vvr Jti) ' them well oiled and you k It &i isffsf will get a reasonable T" ff 9 amount of wear out of JJ Jm if m AW them. ... II 1 ::::::: GOODE & DUMKIE WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Medicines Seeds Flour Groceries Covington, Kentucky think all of the rrofessors arc graduFROM J. READERS ates from the Southern Baptist Seminary. With kindest regard and good Philadelphia, Pa., Jan. 13, 1917. wishes. Your friend. Mr. S. M. Sauflcy, (Rev.) M. G. MURPHY. Stanford, Ky. Dear Sir: 1 am enclosing my Mitch ellsburg check for $l.."iO in payment of my subscription for the Interior Journal to January 1918. This makes my 22nd Mrs. Bettie Broyles, daughter, Mrs. year. My son, Reid, of Hustonville, J. II. Shively, Mrs. M. D. Snow and Ky., is hero with me now and wo W. B. Broyles were in Lebanon last both read the I. J. with much interFriday to attend the burial of Mr. est. Wishing you success with your S. M. Shively. J. II. Shively returned interesting home paper, I am home with them. The trip was made Yours very truly, in Mrs. Broyles' touring car. JOS. L. CONWAY. Mr. J. B. Crane returned horn" New Castle, Ind., Jan. 15, 1917. last week from Tennessee with two The Interior Journal, car loads of cattle. Stanford, Ky. Mrs. I. T. Broyles gave a birthday you please dinner on January 12th, in honor of Gentlemen: Will change my address in mailing the I. her husband's 34th birthday. J. Old address Dunreith, Ind.; New John Russell of Perryville and a address New Castle, Ind., 137 No. Mr. Milton, of Washington county, 24th. I look for my old home paper while driving up the Mitchellsbuig twice a week and I am always glad some time Saturday night ran to read it and especially the Highland road, into a telephone pole which had fallitems. I have accepted a position with the Prudential Insurance Company en across the road in front of Mr. Broyles residence. Mr. and have bought property here. So Thompson Milton's arm was broken and the please send Tuesday's I. J. buggy demolished. Your friend, Miss Birdie Robard is still very JOHN H. YOUNG. I. ill. Ft. Worth, Tex., R. 7, Box 92-Interior Journal, Stanford. Ky. Gentlemen: You will please find enclosed check for subscription to the Interior Journal and Cincinnati Post. We are getting along nicely. In many respects I like North Texas better than Southwest Texas, but the climate is not so pleasant during part of the winter. I am attending the South West Baptist Seminnry and I am well pleased in every respect. It is a great school with great ideals, here are some ten or twelve Kentucky boys in school here and two of our professors are Kentucky men. And I Born to the wife of Fulton Mather-ly- , a fine girl. Mrs. Bettie Broyles bought of J. II. Shively a nice driving mare. On account of the deep snow there has not been any mail run from to this place this week and it has been carried from this place to Perryville on horseback. Mrs. Marguerite Snow, of Waynes-buris the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Broyles and is having some dental work done, in Danville. A. J. Rigdon and family have moved from this place to Jackson, Ky. Har-rodsbu- standstill through the heavy brought up by the Russians and Rumanians. The reports from Berlin tell of only two successes. On the other hand, the Rumanians put down a German attack south of Monestar-Kachinon the Kasino River, and southwest of Pralea surrounded a German position and captured a large numbe of men and four machine guns. The Russians are shelling the towns of Tultcha and Izakcha, across the Danube in Dobrudja. The British in France have extended further their gains of Wednesday, near The French and Germans in the Vos- ges Mountains, in Lorraine and near boissons, are engaged in artillery duels which are described by the French War Office as being of "a rather serious character." A German commerce raider has been working havoc in the Atlantic Ocean on Entente Allied shipping. Between the Azores Islands and the South American coast during the. period from December 12 to January 10 at least thirteen vessels ten British steamers, a Japanese steamer and two French sailing craft were captured by the raider and it is presumed that most of them were sunk. Americans are among the survivors. The British Admiralty assumes that eight of the British steameis and the two French sailing ships, all of them long overdue and some of them known to have been loaded with arms, ammunition, horses and other war supplies for the Entente Allies, have been sunk by the raider. The German lines are being hard hit in France, the British making decided gains in places. Canadian troops made a brilliant raid on German trenches, demolishing them and taking 700 Germans as prisoners. Tho Russians have recaptured a village recently lost and are maintaining an aggressive offensive. ui OURS IS A SHOE STORE shoes for every age and for every occasion. ' yJk S.OVER WALK McRoberts & Bailey m SELLS HANDSOME HOME. NEWS FOR HOMESEEKERS Logan, Stanford. R. D. 4. WANTED. who can look S. 32p. Beaucourt-Sur-Ancr- e. Mrs Bessie Ragsdalc, of Anchorage, who kept house for J. B. Jones last year, recently sold her home and 15 acres of land at Anchorage for $10,000 to John W. Yenowine. Mrs. Ragsdale is now in New York the guest of Judge and Mrs. Albert P. Massey. HY0MEI (PMHOVMED Mff0-M- ) ENDS CATARRH, ASTHMA, Bronchitis Croup, Coughs and Colds, oi money back. Sold and guaranteed bj The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Thii-tee- n Sheriff's Sale By virtue of Execution No. 951 directed to me, which issued from the Clerk's Office of the Lincoln Circuit Court, in favor of American Agricultural Chemical Company against J. A. Hart, I, or one of my deputies, will on MONDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1917 FIGHT ON HOG CHOLERA ad- g, GUM BOOTS For Men and Boys ministration to see hog cholera eradicated from Kentucky," declared Commissioner of Agriculture Mat S. Cohen, chairman of the State Live Stock Sanitary Board last week after a conference of the board with representatives of the Federal Bureau of Animal Industary in regard to cooperative efforts for the control of all contagious diseases among animals. Especial efforts are now being made for the eradication of hog cholera, which cost the agricultural industry of the state $2,000,000 in 1912, and Commissioner Cohen said they agreed, on a plan of work which ho believes will be effective. It has to bo sent to Washington for approval. Sinco 1912 hog cholera has been re- "I hope before the end of my W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky duced about half, principally due to the rigid inspection and disinfecting of stock cars during the fiirht against foot and mouth disease. The Kentucky department endeavored to continue the practice, but could not get tho of the Government and other states. between the hours of 11 and 12 A. M.f at the courthouse door in Stanford, in county of Lincoln, state of Kentucky, expose to the public sale to the highest bidder, the following (or so much thereof as property may be necessary to satisfy the amount of the Plaintiff's debt, interest, and cost), to wit: A tract of land in Lincoln county, Kentucky, at King's Mountain, on the west side of C. N. O. & T. P. railroad company's depot, and thus described: Beginning at a stone in railroad line; thence with Shelton's line S. 2 2 poles, 18 links to a stone, his corner, in Reynolds' line; thence N. 57 W. 18 poles, 22 links to a fallen oak, his corner, N. 38 E. 17 poles, 18 links to a stone in railroad line, with same S. 44 E. 10 poles, 19 links to beginning, containing 115 poles of land, more or less; and on which land a hotel formerly stood, being a part of the land purchased by said J. A. Hart of B. C. Pennybaker et al, by deed recorded in Lincoln County Clerk's office in Deed Book 39, page 387 and levied upon as tho property of J. A. Hart, aforesaid. TERMS: Sale will be made on a crqdit of three months' bond with approved security required, bearing interest at the rate of six per cent, per annum from day of sale, an-- ' having the force and effect of a sale bond: This 12 day of January 1917. Amount of debt and costs to bo raised $41.15. J. G. WEATHER. FORD, Sheriff of Lincoln County. Ctd 1-- On February 8th, the Department of the Interior will open for settlement under the general homestead and reclamation laws upwards of acres of choice land in the Belle Fourche valley of South Dakota. This comprises the fifth unit of this project thus far opened and is located within a few miles of town and railroad adjoining lands already developed by settlers. The usual residence of three years is required and to all bona fide settlers the Reclamation Service will furnish water for irrigation purposes at actual cost without interest on deferred payments coveiing 20 years. The Government regards this opening as exceptionally good, and because of present economic conditions and the high cost of living it is thought there will be a large influx of homeseekers. As an evidence of the increased values which Federal development has gi.on to lands in this section it is stated that lands homestcaded in 1912 and valued at that time at $25 per acre have been sold recently at $75 and $125 per acre. Detailed information concerning the Belle Fourche opening may be obtained by addressing The Stttlement Agent, U. S. Reclamation Service, Chicago, 4,-0- A good tobacco man, after his own crop. M. 5-- 4. Baughman, Stanford. 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. SALE. Rock crusher with gasoline engine. Will grind rock to dust. Apply to J. L. McKee Riffe, Stanford. 2 8 H. P. 5-- FOR FOR SALE A hot air furnace in fair condition. Sale must be made at once. Address n, R. G. Huey, Middleburg, claw. - Ky. p. Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Stanford. LOST 2 97-t- f Aged bay mare, between and 16 hands high; long mane and tail; large; will appreciate it if anyone knowing her wherabouts will bring her home or let me know. Jim Wilder, on Dr. Hugh Reid's place. 61p 15 ON account of illness in my family, I have been unable to send out state (Ade here are 1 cent wora each lame, caib ments for amounts due me, as usual with order: no ad lets than 2 Be each iesue.) tne first of the year. I will annrecintn it greatly if all who know themselves FOR RENT. Two or three rooms indebted to me. will come in nnd lir. on first floor of my cottage for 1917. me have checks at onci. lfia wii... May Saunders, Stanford. M. S. Logan, Hustonville. 3 4 3-5-- CENT-A-WOR- D ADS NICE HOME FOR SALE IN LISTEN MR. FARMER We are Three acres of land, fniifc notified that there will bo an advance and shade trees, five room houso, on hemp machines February 1, 1917. Place your order now. W. H. Higgins blacksmith and carriage shop, and other outbuildings, nil in irnnH re pair; set of blacksmith and carriage tools, will bo sold on terms to suit. WANTED Tenant: married man See Harry Cook on premises. J. F. preferred with small family. Geo. W. Cook, Box 436, Lexington, MAY-WOO-D f. i Ky. 6-- 8 New Year Goods HTOEWeHMHiMMa Galore Cut Glass, China, Community Silverware, Carving Sets, Pocket Cutlery, Aluminum and Nickel Plated Ware-Dinne- r Sets at Special Prices. Fruit,, Candies, Nuts, Figs Raisins, Dates, all at low prices. , . . : . j GEORGE H. FARRIS The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, January, 19, 1917 PLEASE REMEMBER! e Lift Your Com Off With Fingers Tells How To Looicn A Tender Corn Or Callus So It Lifts Out ARE YOU ") W$i IP 'li. .1 fisMjis t- - 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 Without Pain You lccklcss men nnd women who are pestered with corns and who have at least once a week invited an awful death from lockjaw or blood poison arc now told by a Cincinnati nuthor- -' Sty to use a drug called frcezono, which the moment n few drops are applied to any corn or callus the soreness is relieved and soon the entire corn or callus, root and nil, lifts off with' the fingers. GUILTY o A FARMER carrying an express package from house was a big accosted by a local dealer. mail-order E 1 rKmmi im.. m. "Why didn't you buy that bill I could hace toved you the express, and lesldes you would have leen patronizing a home store, which helps pay the of goods from met taxes and builds up this locality." The farmer looked at the mer-cha- nt a momrnt and then said: "Why don't you patronize your home paper andadcerlhe? I read It r. sv5Sv qmasstL . ' "?4 c?"gm ,.&& itrmti rr.it witm - Mi3Sr3 A New One "fcrfiS $600 TheFirstNationalBank Stanford, Ky. H. C. BAUGHMAN, J. S. HOCKER, President C. HAYS FOSTER, S. T. HARRIS, W. W. SAUNDERS, Ind. Bookkeeper Vice-Pretide- Caihier Ant. Caihier Freczonc dries the moment it is applied, nnd simply shrivels the corn or callus without inflaming or even irritating the surrounding tissue or skin. A small bottle of freezone will cost very little at any of the drug stores, but will positively rid one's feet of every hard or soft corn or hardened callus. If your druggist hnsn't nny freezone he can get it at any wholesale drug house for you. G- I have here." anddldn 'tknoiothatyouhadthestuff Yoa Mien lociJTJiiyniiTmj I'm MORAL-ADVER- TISE Heard About Town Edwin P. Curry and Mrs. Evelyn Guerrant Lewis were married at Danville Tuesday. who enjoy handsome style fects and perfect fit, who ef- ex- -l pect correct appearance as well as comfort - wear The Florsheim Shoe and you'll get the best. Florsheim style has snap and character; assures iong service with ease from the start you get all round satisfaction when you wear Florsheims. Be X G-u.id.c- d. (, If . Z-.-ea TJt XI 0"' The comfort and secureness of the exneptnnt mother Is essential to the welfare of the future child. In exer- clslng caution be guided by the expcrl- "'norm,! cnco of hundreds who have found In gCj3BG "Mother's Friend" a 'way to eliminate se hlnwaatii. vere suffering nnd Insure your own rank! tljMAs recovery. It Is easily applied and its influence over oKcanT q the effected ligaments is soothing and beneficial. Get SOff any druggist. Send for the free book on MotherlUiuyjrrji! it at " -- Mothers WhoKncm - try -- r. ", sy, -- ""iY'..'.M 'im N.tl.M hood. Address Tho Bradfleld Regulator Co., 20!) Lamar Uldg.. Atlanta, Gn. Personal and Social Jan. 25 The Club will meet with Mrs. S. M. Sauf-le-y, instead of Thursday, Jan. 18th. Miss Lucile Stone spent this week with homefolks at Burgin. Miss Jessie Powell, of Hustonville, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. H. Murphy. Miss Minelle Current Events CLIMBED STAIRS ON HER HANDS Too 111 to Walk Upright. Operation Pruitt, of Moreland, Advised. Saved by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. This woman now raises chickens and does manual labor. Read her story: Richmond, Ind. "For two years I was so sick and weak with troubles from my age that when going up stairs I had to go very slowly with my hands on the steps, then sit down at the top to rest. The doctor said he thought I should have an operation, and my friend3 thought I would not live to move into our new house. My daughter asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound as she had taken it with good results. I did so, my weakness das- -, appeared, I gained in strength, moved into our new home, did all kinds of garden work, shoveled dirt, did building and cement work, and raised hundreds of chickens and ducks. I can not say enough in praise of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and if these facts are useful you may pub- lish them for the benefit of other women." Mrs. M. O. JoHNSTON.Route D, Box 190, Richmond, Ind. has been the recent guest of Miss Ida Holtzclaw. Miss Alva Holtzclaw, of Lancaster has been the guest of Miss Ida Holtzclaw. Mrs. Walter W. Saunders went to Louisville Thursday afternoon. She was accompanied by her sister, Mrs. J. C. Lynn. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Carter are here from Greensboro, N. C, and it i probably that they will make their future home hero Mr. and Mrs. James II. Wright and little son, Julian, have returned from a short visit to his relatives at Lebanon and Nashville, Tenn. Col. M. F. Elkin, of Lexington, passed through Stanford Wednesday morning, to Lancaster to attend the funeral of his aunt, Mrs. Salter. Ben Jennings, foreman of the I. J. went to Frankfort Thursday to testify as a witness in a damage suit against the L. & N. railroad. Mrs. Sam Raines, of Liberty, who has been the guest of Mrs. Annie Mrs Jordan, has returned honip Jordan returned with her for a visit. J. E. Johnston, of Pittsburg, Pa., was here several days this week, the ' guest of his wife's father, Col George P. Bright and her sister, Mrs. Susan Yeager. I Goode & Dunkie, the progressive grocers and secdmen of Covington, have placed a contract for space in the Interior Journal, beginning with this issue and running each Friday. Mr. George C. Goode, a member of the firm is well known in the West End, having been born and raised at days. Hustonville. Watch their ads. They Misses Katie Lynn and Sarah will be interesting. Wood and Elizabeth Carter are the Gov. Stanley has two good places week end guests of Misses Adelia to fill soon, that of Secretary of the and Belle Russell on Logan avenue. State Fair, a place which eminently Capt. Wm, Mershon and J. C. Rey- suits a practical fanner; and the Denolds testified in a railroad damage puty Banking Commissioner; the first case at Frankfort hursday. Chief Law place pays $2,500 a year and the Agent Ashby Warren was one of the second $2,400. Some of the goverrepresentatives of the railroad. nor's staunch friends and workers Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Shanks left in Lincoln who were promised "someThursday for a trip of a few weeks thing good," would fit into either of in the south. Mr. Shanks will spend these berths mighty well. some time in Columbus, Ga., on business after which they will go to a MRS. ELKIN LOSES AUNT. winter resort in Florida for a short Mrs. Susan Wallace Salter, who visit. Mrs. Margaret Ilonson and chil- was, an aunt of Mrs. M. F. Elkin, of dren, of Glasgow, who have been the Lexington, died at the home of Miss guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Russell Sallie Tillett in Garrard Tuesday She was the widow of the in tho Waynesburg section, took the night. Friday for Richmond to late Samuel Salter and was 8S years train here visit relatives and friends before re- old. Her death was due to pneumonia. Mrs. Salter was a gracious type turning home. of Southern womanhood, warmhearted and true to friends and relTHE Ladies' Home Journal and atives. She was never blessed with Saturday Evening Post are now on any children of her own, but she had sale at The Penny Drug Store. New mothered and reared nieces and necopies on hand today. phews, who were in turn faithful to her. Early in life she united with tho Baptist church and was ever 0-- 2. Elizabeth Farra visited friends in Lexington this week. Miss Jean Wood is the guest of Miss Mary Lee Givens at Hubble. Mrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., has returned home after a visit to her parents at Cincinnati. Mrs. John E. Ballard, of Lancaster is expected today to be the guest of her daughter, Miss Marie Ballard of the local school faculty. Dr. Mack Elliott, of Lancaster, was in Stanford Thursday returning from Louisville, where he spent several Miss held at Centre A High School track meet will be College in Danville April 27. Sam Embry.of Stanford, a Centre student, is one of the committee in charge. lh Is the store for The Man Who Cares PHILLIPS & PHILLIPS 1 'Bmi-i- i iirBiFiiiiii S2S2UMKtttKlSaRXSn? SfiflSHJ MARRIAGE mjhJi ui J LICENSES ISSUED ' George Denny, 38 and Mrs. Mary Atkins, 30, were married Jan. 7th. David Wallin, 21, farmer, and Miss Margaret Anderson, 10, were maricd at Rev. Brock's Jan. 8th. Luther Griffin, 21 and Miss Gracie Turner, 18, were married at Rev. Brock's on Jan. 11th. Elbert Godbey, 21 and Miss Dollio Adkins, 1(5, were married at Wm. Adkins' on Jan. 14th. Louisville and Lexington foal famine. fear a Why Suffer? We have discovered a wonderful cure of dyspepsia and indigestion, simple and harmless, but effective and permanent. Send $1.00 for formula. You should have it always ready for emergency. It may save you untold suffering. C. S. Hart, Medical Co., Oconto, Wis. 94-2- 4 Feed The Quail People In The Country Are Urged During Snowy Weather District Game Warden Sam J. Embry has been phoning all over the four counties of his district, Lincoln, Casey, Boyle and Mercer, requesting the fanners to throw out feed for the quail, which will die by thousands during the heavy snow unless they arc fed. Thousands of birds are believed to have already perished during the recent cold spells and unless the people in the rural districts contribute to their maintenance only a few will survive the winter. Many sportsmen are engaged in an effort to induce the fanners to scatter grain abundantly to preserve the quail and other birds, as they will be practically without food as long as the snow lies on the ground nnd those that do not die of cold will perish through starvation. A little grain scattered in hollow places on top of the snow will furnish enough food to sustain the birds until the snow goes off when they will be able to secure their own food. Scores of persons have already caught the spirit in the effort to pre serve the birds and are following the appeal of the sportsmen all over the country. The Fish and Gamo Com mission has sent out an appeal to farmers to assist in the effort to pro vide food for birds during the cold weather. Throughout the State this body is rendering all tho assistance possible toward this end. AN AGED COURLE faithfu.l to it. Services were conducted Thursday by Rev. P. D. Pahneter. after which interment took place in the Lancaster cemetery. Here, There, Everywhere Three companies of the Kentucky National guard have been ordered home from the border by the War Department, acting upon the request of Gov. Stanley, who, as a result of the recent trouble at Murray, saw the need for a small force of militiamen for use in case of emergency. The companies, made up of Louisville, Frankfort and Hopkinsville guards, were directed to begin the return trip immediately. Orville, 10 years old, and Eugene, 7, sons of William Bellomy, were burned to death nnd their brother, Russell, 12, probably fatally burned in a fire which destroyed their fa ther's residence on his farm, about six miles from Vanceburg, Lewis county. The father and mother were badly burned in a vain at tempt to rescue their children. Mrs. Lena Walker, 84 years old, was burned so badly Thursday morning that she died within a few hours. Her clothes caught fire and nearly burned off her before the attention of any members of the family were attracted. Mrs. Walker is the mother of T. II. Haynes, prominent business man of Louisville and Knoxvillc. I Of COURSE, you'll "look pleasant" in your new Crossetts. Who would not with thoroughly pleased feet? Move now right into these snappy Fall model. Crossett style is writ ten all over them Crossett comfort built into every pair Lewis A. CROsstrr, Inc. Makers North Abingtuii, Mat). These rich mahog- any colored models for the man of pride. Bench made Solid walking-comfor- ontheHarvardlast. t -- kxi rr; rf frm we Crpssett Shoe "Makes Cife's ZUalk Easy Priced $6 io 4lO even tho' the toe it fairly narrow. Robinson's RESIDES the celebrated world's renowned LJ "Crossett,"we have a most complete line of stormy Goodrich" and "U. S.," which are f le leading brands. Don't be fooled nto an off brand 2 Your Health depends on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doo tor. Sometimes it is even a matter of News of the Churches Presbyterian Church, Sunday Jan. Sunday School at 9:55; Morn ing service at 11 o'clock. C. E. topic, "Seeing God in Others." Phil Evening service at 7 o'clock. Services at tho Christian church Sunday, u Jan. 21. Rev. Joseph will preach "t the morning service. Tho pastor will preach in the 21 2:1-11. Life and Death Our stock of drugs can buy, is Tell How They Regained Strength and Vigor Work Shoes, such as the Peters, Weyenburg, Red Wing and the ' 'ioe that Jack Built" the best and frailest use the utmost care in compound' ing all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell yoa h is a matter of conscience with us. We The LincolnPharmacv .J. W.: Acey, Prop. Dr. W. N. Craig Pharmacist' Stculwnville Ohio. "My husband la 70 years old nnd I nm 78 years of age nnd wo owe our good health to Vlnol, lin.-lothe greatest strength creator and medicine tliero la. Wheu either ono weatcned, ., comlltlmi. Vin.il iix. ' evening. build us up and restore strength. Wo Regular services at the Methodist have often said wo would not bo church Sunday morning and night, living now were it not for VinoL" 10:15 and 7 P. M.; Sunday School at Mabv A. Lee. frnnrjntni . V Vl..l i pwm.invw imui (jj crease 9:30; Epworth League at 6:30, strength for feeble old people. "Flight of un Airship," Comcand see The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. it. Tun-dow-n , RUBBERS for t; ROBINSON'S Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Harris' Creek Another sad and terrible scene was witnessed here on Dec. 2.1rd. The writer wns not present but from what I can learn nil was peace and quietness. A lnrge nudience had assembled to celebrate the birth of our Savior, but of course the devil could stand it no longer. Ho must take a hand and he did his work well. We have now in our cemetery n newly made grave nnd when the light of that dear one went out it cast a gloom over the entire community. The newly made grave is not all we have to remind us of this awful tragedy but a widow and five children. Mr. Benedict "Willie" as wo all called him little thought when leaving home on that fatal evening that he had bid farewell, as no thought of trouble had entered his mind. His death came as the judgment will as a thief in the night God grant that wo will never experience another Christmas as sad as the last one. The writer wishes to extend her heartfelt sympathy to the loved ones in their bereavement also to the mother of the boys who are in this trouble for my heart aches for her. May she be comforted by the Comforter on whom we can depend, our Saviour. Mr. Freeman, of Danville came over last Sunday to superintend the Sunday School. The foundation has been laid for the new church and lumber all sawed. We hope to sec it completed soon. Mr. Walter McElfrcsh's new house is about completed. Arthur Gaddis and family have moved back to the Stella Root property. Miss Julia Gaddis left Saturday for Frankfort, where she will visit her sister, Mrs. Albert Martin. Mrs. Nannie Clem, of White Oak, is the guest of her dauhgter, Mrs. Jack Rice. Miss Allie M. Owens is able to be out again after having the measles. Mrs. Wm. Gordon, of Parksville, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Gaddis Monday night. Friday, January, 19, 1917 You Can't Find Any Ottawa Quite a number of prominent farmers of this section covcyed their tobacco crop to the Danville Tobacco Wnrchousc recently and came back reporting satisfactory sales. Mr. J. W. Weaver and family havo moved into the property of Charley Webb, recently vneated by Fred Wal-liMr. Wnllin will locate on Mr, John Hendricks' farm in Lincoln. Born to the wife of James Brown, Jr., on the Oth, a baby boy. J. B. Sutton is enlarging his garden nnd contemplates raising a potato and corn crop. Ycrkcs Saylor of Cincinnati, is spending the winter with his sister nnd brother-in-laMr. and Mrs. J. F. Proctor. Pete Burke nnd family will leave for Harlan in the near future. J. S. Cash, the merchant is doing a hustling business. Laswell and son are erecting a new building and intend to install a roller mill which will be a great thing for the community. Homer Brown, of Parker, Ind., has been visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Tart Proctor and other relatives of this place. Mr. David Wallin and Miss Marguerite Anderson, both of this section, wore united in marriage on the Oth. Rev. Brock officiated. The groom is a courteous young gentleman and son of Mrs. Malvina Gipson of near Mt. Zion section and the bride is an attractive young daughter of Mrs. Sallic Sowdcr, of this place. We extend to them our best wishes and congratulations on their journey through life. Union school closed Friday with a large crowd of students and visitors in attendance. J. J. Brown sold three head of cattle to an unknown party for $34. Messrs. Homer Brown and Graden Proctor were the guests of Eugeno Rogers and family of near Bee Lick Tuesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Brown visit-th- e former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Brown Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Reynolds made a short call on the latter's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burke Tuesday evening. n. . ..i,jyj .nl Dandruff. And Hair Stops Coming Out Save Your Hairl Make It Thick, Wavy, Glossy And Beautiful Children Cry for Fletcher's v'V&AfckfcMMBaBHafi2 At Ones Try as you will, nftcr an application of Dnnderinc, you can not find a single trace of dandruff or falling hair nnd your scalp will not itch, but what will please you most, will be after a few week's use, when you see new hair, fine nnd downy at first yes but really new hair growing all over the scalp. A little Danderine immediately doubles the beauty of your hair. No difference how dull, faded, brittle nnd scraggy, just moisten a cloth with Danderine nnd carefully draw it through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. The effect is immed iate nnd amazing your hair will be light, fluffy and wavy, and have an appearance of abundance; an incomparable lustre, softness and luxuriance, the beauty and shimmer of true hair health. Get a bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any drug store or toilet counter, and prove that your hair is as pretty and soft as any that it has been neglected or injured botby careless treatment. A tle will double the beauty of your hair. 25-cc- nt 25-ceG- The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to dereivn vntt In this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-gooare but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. d" per-jfify'- hs. Oh LooklV M I I they I can eat 'em all m won't hurt me! That's be- cause they're made v;ith Calu- met and that's why they're pure, tempting, tarty, whole- Wa some that's why they won't Received Higheit Award Km Cnt Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Ita age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, , Wind Colic nnd Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness and by reguiating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. Tho Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. arising-therefrom- What is CASTOR I A m m GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS jBears the Signature of !. FrtrSti Slit W M -l '47S&&&4 Ik The Ii For Over 30 Years NEW VORK CITV. Ottenheim Mr. J. R. Russell, who has been very ill is slowly improving. Mr. Emil Henson, Sr., is improving since the amputation of two fingers which were frozen. Gas seems to be the leading text of bad day talks about the stores, since the clement has been found on Buck Creek. Mr. James Russell sold some shoats to Wm. Anderson for about nine Kind You Have Always Bought THE CtNTAUK COMPANY, cents. Mr. Henry Jentsch happened to the misfortune of sticking a nail in his foot. Mr. Fred Nickula is building an addition to his house. James Russell is Cheap and big can Baking Powders donot save you money. Calumet does it's pure and for superior to sour milk and soda. THE FARMER'S LIFE The farmer leads no E Z life, The C D sows will rot; And when at E V rests from strife His bones all A K n lot. In DD has to struggle hard To E K a living out, If I G frosts do not retard His crops there'll B A drought. The hired L P has to pay Are awful A Z too, Thev C K rest when he's away Nor N E work will do. Both N Z cannot make to meet And then for A D takes Some boarders who so It T cat Sick in old A G lies And E no money makes. Sloan's Liniment Eases Pain Sloan's Liniment is first thought of mothers for bumps, bruises and sprains that are continually happening to children. It quickly penetrates and soothes without rubbing. Cleaner and more effective than mussy plas ters or ointments. For rheumatic aches, neuralgia pain and that grippy soreness after colds, Sloan's Lini ment gives prompt relief. Have a bottle nandy for bruises, strains, sprains and all external pain. For the thousands whose work calls them outdoors, the pains and aches following exposure are relieved by Sloan's Liniment. At all Drugists, 25c. the contractor. Mr. Frank Wicntjes is doing some carpenter work for Mr. Henry Jentsch Mr. Paul Ennslin was the guest of Earl Russell Sunday afternoon. Russell & Ensslin have moved their mill to the Elder place on the Somerset and Crab Orchard pike, where they hope to find a nice lot of timber. Mrs. Chas. Gangloff has been on the sick list, but is somewhat improved. Mr. Oscar Vanhook, of the May-woo- d section, has moved to the Fred whore he will cultivate Wade fai-m- , a grain and tobacco crop. Mr. Chas. Kerr, who tented the Tschanz farm is about through moving. Mr. Paul and Miss Emma Enrislin entertained a number of their friends by giving a delightful social at their home on Jan. 2nd. Delightful refreshments were served and every body seemed to have a good time. Constipation Causes Bad Skin A dull and pimply skin is due to a sluggish bowel movement. Correct this condition and clear your com- five sons, Messrs. George, Edward, and Dr John Hunn, of Arkansas John R. Walker, of Louisville and Dr. W. B. Hunn, of Junction City. Mrs. Charles Harbison, of this city, was a granddaughter of Mrs. Hunn. Messrs. Bonzaf & McDowell have kindly consented to allow Miss Lydia Lewis to place Mrs. Jennie C. Grubbs canning Club exhibits in their window in Danville this week, where all who desire may see it. Mr. H. C. Teats and family stepped over Tuesday with Mrs. W. C. They live in Denver, Col. Mr. John Kilgallin, of the Q. & C. Sur-be- r. telegraph force and Mr. Frank: Ward, of the L. & N. were here last Thursday to see two fine High School seniors. S. N. Eads is at his office doing job work. Miss Hazel Geffingcr, of Harrods-bu- ig was the guest of her sister, Mrs. Louis Kriener last week and attended tho Y. P. S. C. E. meeting at Mrs. Rankin's Thursday night. Hayden Grubbs has recovered nftcr a short illness of pneumonia. Mr. Donovan and Mr. Hugh were among friends here last week. Ro-bar- ds plexion with Dr. lung's New Life Pills. This mild laxative taken at bed time will assure you a full, free, movement in the morning. Drive out the dull, listless feeling renon-gripi- sulting from overloaded intestines and sluggish liver. Get a bottle today. At all Druggists, 25c. Unlawful To Sell Candy on Sunday Gilbert McAfee, who conducts a store at Salvisa, Mercer county, must pay a fine of $50 for selling five cents worth of candy on Sunday to James Kennedy. The Court of Appeals last week sustained the $50 fine imposed by the lower court on the grounds that the sale violated the statute prohibiting working on Sunday. The couit declined to lay down a rule concerning the conduct of business on Sunday which had been asked for in deciding this case. King's Mountain Born to the wife of Harvey Jenkins, a baby boy. Farmers are expecting a fine crop of wheat on account of the deep snow. Mrs. W. D. Laswell is ill with THE UNIVERSAL CAR There's nothing of guessing or speculation in regard to Ford cars. Their practical value is being daily demons.rated by more than 1,750,000 Ford owners repressnting every phase of human activity. Ford service is as universal and reliable as the car itself. Dependability and economy in car and service. Better buy your Ford today you want it and it will serve you every day, winter and summer. Touring Car $3G0, Runabout $345, Coupelet $505. Town Car $595, Sedan $045 f. o. b. Detroit. We solicit your order. Of little U C finds this life, The debts he 0 Z leaves his wife Grandma Gourley had the misforAnd then in P C dies. Ex. tune to get a fall last week and has been confined to her bed since, but Robert W. Chambers' Discovery is slowly improving. C. L. Hensley has had an attack of Broadway, a den of homeseekers! Robert V. Chambers says so. In a cholera morbus. quite the famous ill. Collis Singleton continues remarkable interview, novelist defends the character of a Miss Maggie Ilorton has returned New York play girl. He says in part: to Cincinnati after spending the hol"In every age there have always idays with parents here. She has a We no- nice position in the five and ten been the young "ylap-girls.- " cent store there. tice her more today, because she is Miss Eliza Walls left last week for better dressed, more sure of herself, Louisville, where she will spend a few more convinced that her way is right months with her daughter. posiAlonzo Sims and that play is essential. But I find tion on the Q. &has accepted a C. as I study these young people that Wesley Bastin returned to Carnot all is desire for gayety, for per thage, Ohio to fill his position after sonal beauty and comfort and bright a few days' stay with his family. Oliver Singleton, who has been at ness there is old dominating impulse the bedside of his brother for severto mate. Indeed oftern it is the de- al days left Monday for Carthage, 0., sire for this very thing that leads to resume his work. Dena Reynolds and wife are visitthese young people to Broadway; but Bnrbour-vill- e. what they want is a home, the safe ing the latter's parents at retreat, the man that belongs to Miss Delia Rigney, of Eubank, visthem, the child that needs them." ited her mother here last week. Miss Edith Wall is with Mrs. HenThere is a profound truth in Mr. Chamben,' gallant defense the ry Leach for a few weeks. sold her Mrs. Sam McKeethan fundamental instinct to love and to place to Elveda Floyd of Detroit and always has moved to Tennessee. mate. Mr. Chambers has Mr. Picket and family, of Georgethoroughly exemplified this in his town, have moved to fiction, and nover so well perhaps as property, near Duncan, Mr. Allen's recently vain his latest novel "The Dark Star," cated by James Neal. appearing in Cosmopolitan Magazine. V. C. Gilliland and family have moved to the Cannon property. Elmin Godbey is here with his H. C. Anderson, Agent Stanford, Ky. Do It Now Stanford Until It People Should Not Is Too Late Wait kid- junction City Steele & Burton, Agents Hustonville, Ky. Mr. W. A. Reynolds had a man shoveling snow off his store roof fact Monday, as it was too heavy and that the little kidney troubles are might have leaked in on his stock. The three big snows which fell usually neglected until they become serious. The slight symptoms often Friday, Saturday and Sunda" nights Saturday and Monday, give place to chronic disorders and and all18day made inches of snow on the level, the sufferer may slip gradually into caused all freight train traffic to be some serious form of kidney com- at a stand still, delayed passenger The appalling death-ral- e from ney disease is due largely to the plaint. If you suffer from backache, headaches, dizzy spells; if your kidneys show signs of being disordered, help the kidneys at once. Doan's Kidney Pills are especially for kidney disorders they act where others fail. Over one hundred thousand people have recommended them. Here's a case at home: Mrs. S. E. Owsley, E. Main St., Stanford, says: "I had severe pains in my back. My limbs ached and were swollen badly. My kidneys throbbed and ached and were swollen nnd sore. My head ached and I had dizzy spells. My hips were so sore and painful that it caused me a great deal of trouble to work. My kidney caused be a great deal of annoyance also. I used all sorts of remedies with little benefit Three boxes of Donn's Kidney Pills put mo in good shape and the aches and pains left me." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Fobter-Mllbur0-- parents. Lafayett Leach was found dead near the Gooch graveyard Monday morning. The cause is unknown. Miss Grace Thompson entertained several of her friends Friday evening in honor of her birthday. Those present were: Misses Odie nnd Virginia Walls, Edith Laswell, Ella and Hazel and Bessie A. G. Wilson, Gooch and Muyme Brown. Messrs. Marks, Donald Pickett, Sheldon Dailey Dunaway, Earl Sturgeon, James Flint, Mason Caldwell, Perry Reynolds and Russell Thompson. An UOUfcEC J REMEDY CO.. enjoyuble evening was spent by all. Lcxlozton, Ky. Mrs. Bud Skidmore returned home had. n Co., find photo of lio that was cured of Sunday from Somerset, whore she Owsley Hnclost ' iliulcic hi your Bouibon Hog Cholera KenProps., Buffalo, N. Y. 1 nedy. ')'..! hoi w an almost duud before uslnif has been trented by Dr. Anderson and is much improved her friends aro the loclit e, m.d then was entirely cure1, owned by glad to know. ears, tall. etc. TIoIioihs Mr. Sltti? Uwlnz. of Dowllttr Green, Ky. Ho TREES Fred Reynolds bought a horso of :o glvo you n testimonial, and wo vi" bi i rn, "lure (( you want them. cau cvl Jack Sims of Moccasin. Shade Trees, Thmbs, RhuFruit and .M DRUG CO., barb, Grape Vines, Asparagus, Roses Howling Green, Ky, Mayo, 7C years old, Phlox, Peonies, etc. No Agents. Now Thomas J. died at Puintsvillo Monday after a Catalog Free. Everything for OrAsk Your Druggist lor It. lingering illness. Ho was the futhor chard, Lawn, Garden. By Sold H. F. H1LLENMEYER A SONS of J. C. C. Mayo, financier, who died Lexington, Ky. THE PENNY DRUG STORE three years ago. Nurserymen Since 1841 E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. 1 IKINS-SUULUT- HERE'STHEHOG trains for hours till big Jack's freight engines could help push them through snow drifts, and up grades. One L. & N. passenger from Louisville stalled in the snow Monday at the depot and an engine from Livingston had to come to pull it out. Mr. L. T. Rankin, our efficient street commissioner had Mr. Milford Lay scrape the principal sidewalks Monday so as to make walking le,-though some of the residents and business men had already cleaned their walks. Prof. E. L. Grubbs and son, Bill, broke a road up the school house hill with a horse and snow plow Monday through a drift two feet deep in some places, so the girls could attend school Wednesday. Our County Superintendent of School, Miss Lydia Lewis is trying to get an auto truck to go after and return home the pupils of tho Alum Springs neighborhood during tho next three wintry months of bad walking weather. Jesse C. Minor is a bidder for the job. Our faithful chief of police, Mr. Joseph Bonta and friend, Mr. James Pierce, of the Standard Oil Company hero are boarding with Mr. C'.as. hotel. Rosel at his new home-lik- e !r. a.id Mrs. Rudolph Rosel will soon bo at homo to their numerous friends at the Burke millinery store building in tho rear rooms. Mr. Blankcnship, father of Mrp James G. Blaine has been very sick for threo days of cold. The funerul of Mrs. Georgo Hunn. mother of Dr. W. B. Hunn was held at the Presbyterian church Friday a? llo'clock and her remains were in tho Hustonvillo cemetery. She died in Arkansas, where she moved with part of her family several years ago. She leaves a daughter. Mrs. Fannio Smith of Arkansas and possib- ONE YEAR $4.00 SIX MONTHS $2.00 COURIER-JOURNA- L DAILY BY MAIL (Not Sunday) and Farm and Family A GREAT MONTHLY MAGAZINE During January an Special Rate Period Limit' I February Only to Thete Two Months Splendid Combination at a Litth Oyer Half the Regular Price Subtcription orders at this rate vi ' be accepted only when sent through regular Courier-JournAent in this district al E. L. RIENH ART, Stanford, Ky. COURIER.JOURNAL COMPANY, LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY j. The Interior Journal, Sta nford, Kentucky: school rooms Poorly a Vferltilated, draftycolds. Contact with frequent source of bushel. Strength of the Ilritish market in the face of a liberal Argentine movement Is puzzling, ns England uses little corn. Primary receipts are less than half those of a year ago. The bull party contends that corn is still about $1 lower than wheat and that, with unprecedented conditions existing in grain trade all over the world, price is n secondary consideration. Eastern cash demand is strong, which is indicative that values are on an intrinsic basis. Present prices are the highest since 1892, when the market was cornered. Any improvement in the car situation will be a bull argument. Hogs have been relatively higher at eastern markets than Chicago and shippers have been largely lesponsi-bl- e for the 50c advance of the past Only the turcs of the dixval rack Friday, January, 19, 1917 i Page Severn Much interest was aroused at the they need bundling wraps recent Tobacco Show in Lexington by ' during changing seasons. the display of a hand of the weed which was an exhibit in a test being The pure cod liver oil in madu by government experts on the land of Karl F. Shropshire, in th. rirTM ilirniirrli im niuii.il """V .....n.i Itti rnniinnv suburbs of Lexington. The result of weaknesses and uimmmvi of their delicate, feminine structure. They have found in Dr. Pierce's Favor- the test will go far towards being a ite Prescription the one unfailing remedy benefit to every tobacco grower in ' which bean feminine weaknesses n. their the country, and embodies possibili- -' very source. This iiwrvelotH "Prescription" restores absolute health to the ties of a revolution in the hurley' internal organism; ntow ulcerated conis helping thousands to strengthen ditions, gives clastic Mrrngth to the sup- growing industry. the tender linings of their throats, ' As far as the test has proceeded, porting ligament, vitality to the nerve and complete womanly vigor to established .tj5V week. In Chicago $10.90 was paid centers, i73 To theories are upset, and while at the same time it aids the the entire constitution. 15.7?"? JlTi lungs and improves the Tuesdays, Pittsburgh and Huffalo be'V It is the nerfect fortifier ami regulator tlie chief conclusion that appears to ing on an $1111.25 basis. At the at every critical period from the time be quality of the blood. justified is that the land of the crest of the January rise early this when they merge into womanhood until Throat Specialists endorse week $ 0.50 10.75 was paid Tor tliu "change of life." It is the one medi- Limestone Region will grow tobacco cine wliiih makes motherhood safe and many successive years if root-rthe bulk of the mixed hogs in Chicago SCOTTSEMULSIONTryll can Live Stock High than last week, weighty bullocks be- The January run has been far below almost free from pain. be eradicated. SUt &. Ilowne. MooraGcM.N.J. ing at the high point of the season, expectancy and an impression is deIt is an accepted tenet in tobacco KENTUCKY TESTIMONY. when quality is taken into the reck- veloping that the heavy December culture that land is exhausted after Quotable For Prime Beeves On oning. $12 Louisville, h "I have been so well the production Crab Orchard. movement will not be repeated, as of several ciops of with Dr. Pierce's Chicago Market Survey Of Margins of $2.50.'$ per cwt. on the residue of the winter crop is in .satisfied that 1 am more than Pleasant glad to Pellets usually two and has to be Live Stock Situation .Mr. W. D. Edmiston made a busifat cattle and the highest January strong hands. While the claim is made recommend them. They huvi; been n "hi ought back" through rotation and for fifteen years. My family 'stand-bmarket in trade history have stimu- that prices are the fact husband cures severe headaches with fertilization. The tobacco produced ness trip to Louisville last weok. Chicago, Jan IB. January live lated demand for fleshy steers at un- remains that killers need every hog them. I have used them myM'lf for the in this test is the fifth consecutive Mrs. Sam Tilfrey and Miss Nerve stock markets have developed sensa- precedented prices when weight is nvailable and that the big packers purpose advertised and they are wholly crop on the same land, and follows a have been visiting relatives in Witional features. Eastern demand has considered. At Chicago packers do have trailed the recent advance, reliable, pleasant and cllicienl. I have e due to root-rlast year. lliamsburg and Corbin. been a stout prop under the price not permit many such cattle to go although somewhat reluctantly. A given them to all my four children and Fifteen tows, each three A Teachers' Class has been organhundred been for their benefit list in every department, and feeders back to the country, but by paying year ago packers were putting up l.the results have.nis. job kayjiond, .... feet long about half an acre this ized by Rev. Pen-iat the Christian in even' way. have injected strength by free pur- $99.25 at Missouri river markets droves at $( 75 and current prices are N. 18th St. year yielded 915 pounds, which sold church with fourteen members to beDr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, the best at an average of $13.80 per chasing of thin cattle and sheep, com- finishers have secured a considerable $3 per cwt. higher than the hundred. gin and several more to be added regulator, for laxative peting with packers in both markets. number. average of the past five years. stipation.- and liver utiil headache. conThe seed was furnished by the gov- next meeting. Thursday evenings at biliousness There are few fat cattle anywhere, The situation is pregnant with posernment and is known as Resistent 7 o'clock is the hour for meeting. EvAt Buffalo $14.50 was paid for but Chicago and buyers have been sibility nnd unless vicissitude invades lambs this week and in Chicago city Hurley. It is the result of experi- erybody wanted to take part. active at a period when their move- the fat cattle market lofty prices will butchers paid $14. Packers have been on the sheep's back at 3037c in ments covering a long period and Mrs. M. E. Fish has been quite ments are usually slothful. War de- be paid for feeders during the next practically forced out of choice lamb the west find eastern dealers show a costing many thousands of dollars. sick with and Dr Harmon mand is the factor in the cases of 90 days regardless of the feed bill. trade and are paying $13.35 13.(55 disposition to buy on that basis. It is The theory that the infestation of was called bronchitis in to attend her. She is cattle and hogs and scarcity the keyCondemnation of dairy-brecows for a second grade that looks high by a season of inactivity, but the mai-k- the soil with Shilavia, known as root-r- able to sit up at this writing. note in sheep and lambs. for tuberculosis is always severe dur-i- n comparison. Lambs and yearlings have is the cause of crop failures after Mrs. Walter Goodwin has been sick is strong. Domestic dealers realize No prime cattle are available, but the first three months of the year, gained 25c during the week, the land has been in tobacco several for several days and Maymie Holmau S12 is quotable, hogs have crawled and such cattle are encountering sea- sheep phase of the trade holding that import lequirements must be se- years, and that failure is not due to works for her at the exchange. close to $11 and $14 has been paid sonable discrimination. diminish- depletion of the soil, appears to be Desirable strong. Both native and western ewes cured from a world-widThere will be services at the Chrisfor lambs. The big packers have lost cows and heifers are selling as high are selling to $10, with the bulk at ing s lpply The grca1: bulk of foreign borne out in results here. tian church Sunday by the pastor, all semblance of market control and as at any time this season, others be- $9.50 9.80. Wethers are too scarce The land is on the Maysville road, Rev. Pervis. Subject for' morning wool is produced in underlying strength has been indicat- ing 1015c lower than last week. to quote, that trade being on $10 just beyond the city limits. It has "The Great Salvation." evening serpractically all of it being uned by frequent strong finishes, which Most of the butcher cows are selling 10.50 basis. Choice light yearlings der embargo at present, and this con- been in cultivation almost ever since vice "Jesus, The World's Mystery." is irrefutable evidence that supply is at $5.857, with heifers at $6.25 are quotable to $12.50, sales of trol will in all probability be continu- Lexington was a town. When Mi. Everybody cordially invited to be not equal to trade needs. 7.75, choice cows being quotable to stuff being made at $10.40, ed until after the war, when the strug Shropshire bought it it was in rye present. Heavy cattle have all but disappear- $8.75 and yearling heifers at $10.50. with goods at $12.30 and gle for industrial supremacy will be stubble. When he proposed to grow Crab Orchard has been completely ed. A string of Nebraska-febullocks Eastern demand has advanced bolog- big yearlings at $11.25. The market resumed by European nations. The tobacco, he was told that it was too bound by the heaviest snow seen for weighing 1,525 pounds sold at $11.-7- 5 na bulls 10 15c, the bulk selling at is on a e basis, feedlots Almost over world badly worn to produce it. He could many long at the opening of this week, with $G.257, with fat bulls largely at cast of the Missouri river having been tendency of breeding all lamb which not get a tenant on the share basis week withoutyears. sunshine an entire any is for the and cold, others from the same source at $11.-!- $7.25 8. depleted and the Colorado movement passes into consumption before be- because of this condition. er weather than for many winters, but in a run of 27,000 there were His purpose not changed by thexe with coal May corn was quoted at $1.01 Mon- not having fairly started. Pelts hm-highest price, ever. The few steers weighing over 1,400 day, reaching the highest price on declined 35c, that market being on a ing shorn, reducing the clip from opinions, Mr. Shropshire employed outlook is at bleak indeed. Hut high up aged flocks each season. With cotton pounds and not many able to pass the crop. Foreign buying was the $3.253.40 basis, due to weakliest: at 1820c and all wool substitutes a capable man on salary, had the land above all this gloom the beautiful $11, the bulk selling at $9$10.50. chief incentive for the advance. In in slats, as wool is strong. high, there is justification for a dressed with manure, and the tobac- sunlight illumines space and as its The market is strong at 25c higher Liverpool the price equaled $1.95 per co planted. Only a fair crop the first rays penetrate Some wool has been already sold strong market for the 1917 clip. these dense cloud year, was due to drouth. Manure the earth will throw aside this buragain was used, j.nd the second year den am! again lejoice because the he had a better yield. The third crop light has come. H ALLEN HEIATT, Assistant Manager was one of the best grown in the Dr. W. J. Kdmiston has just reJOHN S. VAN WINKLE JESSE W. OVERSTREET, Asst. MSr Walnut Street Warehouse county. The fourth crop paused for turned from a visit to friends in Secretary People's Tobacco Warehouse sevurcw monuis, and uie yield was Meridan, Miss. much below normal. Mr. James T. Chndwick is able to The Experiment Station reported set up after a most severe seige with the incident to Washington, and ar carbuncles on his- neck. rangements were made with Mr. The many friends of Mr. T. Hill Shropshire by Dr. Garner, Depart- M'ichanan of Louisville, will be glad ment of Agriculture, for a test of to learn of his pinmotion to foreman the immune type seed that had been over one department in the Peerproduced at the Wisconsin Experi- less Manufacturing Company and asment Station. sistant foreman over two other deThe preparation of the seedbed and partments by President Finch. Hill the setting and cultivation of the crop has been bookkeeper for this factory were under the direction of James since 11)05. This is one of tile largest Johnson, of the Department, and R. establishments in Louisville. H. Milton, a tobacco expert. Three seed beds were sown. One was steriELECTRIC COMPANY WINS SUIT lized with steam, the apparatus being The $55,000 damage suit against sent here from the Wsconsin Station; one was burned with brush and the the Danville Electric Light Company other was not treated against weed for losses sustained when the hotel burned three years ago, seed and soil germs. resulted in a verdict for the electirc We will continue auction sales every day excepting Saturdays and holidays from now The steamed bed came through free on. from weeds. There was not much dif- light company. It was found that the You can rest assured that Danville will be the highest market in this section, as we are ference in the burned bed and the company was not responsible for the the closest market to the largest one not treated, both being foul with wiring ami that even if it was the and manufacturing plans in the world. weeds and believed to contain the building was not set on lire by the electricity. Our accommodations for both man and beast are as good as the best. The loose leaf floor root-ro- t bacteria in abundance. plan is the best and only way of marketing tobacco, to insure the highest dollar to the grower. Hows of Kesistent Hurley were alternated with ordinary white hurley These facts have been demonstrated in Virginia, North and South Carolina where they have been and several other varieties. The imselling tobacco on this plan for the past fifty years. mune tobacco thrived from the start and grew to heavy weight. The Drive your wagon to the Danville market. You will always find someone to attend to your other rows appeared sick from the wants, and welcome you. During the sale we will do our very best to get you the highest market beginning and remained stunted until frost, few of the plants maturing price for your tobacco. at all. Photographs made by governAll the large factory buyers will be on hand on the first day of sale. We have experienTTd ment agents show the patch in several stages of growth, and the conmen in all departments to look after your interests, including two of the finest auctioneers in this trast between the Resistent tobacco or any other State. and the product of the untreated seed is proof of the tremendous difThe Warehouses do not buy tobacco except on sale at auction. We do a strictly commisference in results. sion business. Free stables and no rejection fee. If the government has found a iVfTMavr' Rente means of removing the root-ro- t menAppreciating your past patronage, wo hope you will see your way clear to bring us your Wonderful Jj ace, and through its removal has exV i Quickly Restore guaranteeing you the highest market prices, absolutely accurate weights and an all tended the viability of tobacco land There is no ailment causing moie around square deal. You are cordially invited to attend our sales. to numerous years, results to the in- woe and misery than Stomach Trouble. Often Gall Stones, Cancer and dustry will be far reaching. Mr. Shropshire now expects to put Ulcers of the Stomach and Intesthe land back in tobacco for the sixth tines, Constipation, Acute Indigestion, Yellow Jaunconsecutive crop next year, und to dice, Appendicitis and other serious replant it in future years if the re- and fatal ailments result from it. sults of this experiment are verified. Thousands of Stomach Sufferers owe complete recovery o Mayr's Thomas McDauiel has had chnrge of their iMiui'jiui ivemeuy, n is uuilKC any the cultivation of the live crops. The othei remedy. It sweeps the poisonmost important results in Mr. Shrop- ous bile and catarrhal accretions from shire's estimation are the ofllcacy of the system. Soothes and allays Chronic Inflammation. has steam in sterlizing seed beds, the re saved their lives, Many prevented it seriand sistance of the type to bacteria with ous surgical operations. Try one dose which the soil was richly infested, the today. Watch its marvelous results. no sufficiency of manure as u fertilizer Contains no alcohol drugs. Book on Stomuch Ailand the suggestion that limestone ments FREE. Address Geo. II. Muyr, soil will grow tobacco indefinitely. Mfg. Chemist, Chicago. Better yet Some of the stalks were allowed to obtuin a bottle of Muyr's Wonderful Incorporated Remedy from The Penny Drug Store seed, and this has been sent to or any reliable druggist, who will refund your money if it fails. i children who have colds is another cause. Damp clothing and wet feet are often responsible for that croupy cough, sore throat and tight chest. Dr. King's New Discovery is the remedy for youx ennaren wnen tney eaten cold. Grown-up- s like it too. For nearly 50 years it has teen used in bronchial affections with satisfactory results. It quickly loosens the cough and checks the cold. Your druggist has sold it kHrlTTTilHHB for years. Try it comimrabl tho agonies n wli SJ to "'M-jUW- "" .Af w rn Important Tobacco Test Is Being Sensitive Throats from within more than Made By Government Ex- many womc iv nmt -n' perts Near Lexington need careful treatment m iJL -- r- u, q u , scons EMULSION 'II br3i5 !r sss dtr 1 January ot lfr-- li I y' top-heav- y, J I near-failur- ot I .... Tt. ju s mid-Janua- d et ot e posser.-sion- s, d semi-famin- early-maturin- g 5, e ! Auction Sales Every Day Ex cept Saturdays and Holidays - Gil-ch- er gTOMACH Ailments The Nation's Curse fr if !?VW o, n, I. M. DUNN, President People's Tobacco Warehouse Company Danville dec-hir- Kentucky habit-formin- g .ri. Ipage Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Farm and Stock News Rev. W. A. Penn sold his farm of 90 ncres, four miles from Uynthlann on the Triciim pike to Daniel nt $00 per acre. Hardin Field & Son, of Woodford, recently delivered to Simon Weil, It? head of l,250.pound cattle sold at 0 cents. A White Leghorn hen from Teng nessee won in December in the Am-mermegg-layin- Friday, January, 19, 1917 . SMILE MIRRORS ROBUST HEALTH Dayton Han Orb of Many Who Have Shaken Off "Grouch." eEtlemen-Al- l, contest at Lexington, laying "CliPcrfulncMs is the rat cjeiitliil tn .'(0 eggs, missing but one day. HiiccoMs lu life," salil tin1 Tnnlm- Mini Tolly Young, of near Paris sold to "Good Ii(ultli Is (lie lirst eeiitinl lu Thomas Henry Clay, Jr., of Auster- cheerfulm1. "ISolMLst health Is relleclcd In n litr. a pair of mare mules for $525. man's face. UN smile Indicates Iil He also sold to Mr. Stueky of Floriphysical condition Just as n uluiimy da a pair of mules for $500. IimiIj betrays health worries. Take the The State Racing Commission will following rase nf a Dayton mini: give a premium of $50 at each coun"For months ('Marie Kniriek, fore-i- t ty fnir in Kentucky this year for the tct of (lie Kilns HiipIi .V Stti Tobest foal of the bureau stallion standing in that county. In Boyle county, dogs killed 25 of the best ewes of John Marrs and Matthew Grimes. In Bourbon, Lark and Wood Monson had 38 killed and others wounded valued at $700. 11 ml Mira?F3 OLA It ihroiKm" Dr. CI as. C. Clayton o' Balkan. Ky., Uoii;'ht thi.--- week rf 'I ".12 C.hn-wort- h Farm?, of Burgin, a good reg- istered and is King. M. mare, chestnut having her bred to Bohemian five-gaite- d mm 111! tml of Glenbrook d a car-loa- d of stock hogs from R. A. Dodd at S cents abroad cars at Wihnore. to Mr. ThompThey were shipped M. Thompson, Farm, -2 bought 100-poun- son's farm in Scott county. Shel-bvville, At Versailles last week John Ball sold to Luke P. Hansbrough, of of extra I and (i- a car-loa- d mules, averaging about year-olpounds, at $215 a head. Mr Hansbrough shipped them at Atland 1,-2- You have to go some to keep up CHARLES EMRICK. Iiucco ciiiiiiiiii t mk . siifli-rci- l from In- iir!(U!. lil.v aches. Soaietliris emildn't 'VC'll flM'tl IlilllM'lf, lllll lllill W.'ls ItefolV trii'il Tii nine." Mr. Kmriek said: "Sonic nlulils I iK'licil so I had tn all a ilni'tnr. I fell rn'oiicliy iiioM of tin- - tini". In the iiiiinilim'.s I was exhausted. Sometimes when I ;il down to a meal. I I'nulilii't raise ia. lialid lll to lay liioiith. heeaue of aching anus. A friend advised me to tr. '.I'linlae. It did ate lots of good. That's why I'm advisinu' Mliers to try it. It toned up my whole sjstem and drove of that grouchy feeling." Middlcburg, .Toe McWilliams; W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyno Bros.; Brodhcad, John Robins; Lancaster. R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; Wayncsburg, V. A. Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stanford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. Coleman, Proprietor. Tanlac can now be obtained in following ncaroy cities: Morclar.d, Abraham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Uros.; MeKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-bur- g, Horton. ar CASH for ACCOUNTS sheep. The Lancaster Record says W. B. Burton purchased 13 mules in LonD. don last Monday that cost on an av Lancaster, Ky. erage of $143 a head. He also bought three mules of Henry Ison, of Buena Vista, at $145 each; four R. M. of John Ruble of Boyle, at the same Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE money; three of Mitchell Taylor, Stanford, Kj that were extra nice, at $180 a head Phone 168 and 45. Oftice of and a pair of R. K. Speaks for $275. t&iitrwrr ATKKi"ic.vaftrjn Mr. Burton sold 25 head of southern t mules to R. II. Beat, of Warsaw. N. rKSOiO RELIABLE" ('., at an average of $180. Mr. Best also purchased a load of 25 mules of It. L. Hubble it Son, of Lincoln, for S182.50 a head. J. K. Robinson sold 18 head to W. R. Cook, for the south I ern market, nt $175 cich. Shirley Hudson sold R. K. Speaks a nice team of horse mules, for $375. in sums of 2,000 or more. No loan fee charged. Phone or Write 20-Ye- FARM LOANS ta. J. W. Baughman, south of Stanford, sold to Phelps Cobb, on the Danville pike, a nice pair of coining mare mules this week for $.100; to an Indianapolis party he sold his well known walking horse for S1S2.50. There was an advance of ten cents in the price of wheat to $1.00 a bushel on the local market this morning. Flour has advanced forty cents on the barrel to $11.35, with a now selling for $1.40, the highest price known in many years. Lexington Leader. In the Fast End G. I). Boone purchased a cow of F. L. Davis for 335. J. L. Kidd sold a pair of mules to D. B. Robinson for $200. Wm. Anderson bought a bunch of shoats of Richard Harris for 8 cents. Mr. Anderson bought about 40 more shoats from other parties to !) cents. nt from 8 At the beginning of 1017 prices were on the highest plane in trade history. At Chicago prime heavy cattle were $11.80 per cwt., weighty shipping hogs $10.50, lambs $13.-0(- 1 and mixed sheep $10.50. At the corresponding time in 101(5 $0.50 bought the best cattle, $7 was the limit on hogs, $10 stopped choice lambs and $7.25 was outside price on three-year-old five-year-o- ld Them All. Yes, sir! I bet I get more attention than any youngster on earth ! The folks in the factory are always at me to keep clean and sweet and pure. You Folks You Folks emana a reputation as a Southern gentlSOVEREIGN-Ki- ng of "You come from the finest Southern stock of Virginia and the Carolinas," they say. "You are made of the best tobacco in the world. You are clothed in a fine, clean, white suit of genuine imported paper. Keep clean; keep clean; keep clean clear through. of the South KNOW good blood! of the South KNOW good tobacco! 2 1- So a clean, sweet, wholesome cigarette makes heaps of friends down South." And you, friend, I would like to know you too! So here's live-stoc- k another big thing to think about I am guaranteed by If you don't likeenie return me to your dealer and get yqur money back. I have said it. A Southern gentleman is known the world over for keeping his word, and I have given you mine. :.. me- - A. THOMAS Q NEWLAND klUfV 6b K ff Wfflb J3 wo R mLa 4s !SJHB JLSpil .o. Ifrn Mil El BNT3LS3MANT tMAF$M m s r-zf- 9 OP THIS Wl &9n 3 &QsJ&f nr j&j$ QSJTH 9 We sell this great cigarette in Stanford. Try a package and you will be convinced that all the above advertisement says, is true We ftot you tush on Accounts, Notes, Claims, by collecting quickly anywhere in United Status. Collection : guaranteed or no charges. : : : : MAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY Somerset, Ky. Engraved cards should LADIES be used for nil social purposes. See the new samples we have and as cheap as they can bo bought anywhere. The Interior Journal. 50-tf E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor H4MvMMiarM FeSainy Dru Store STANFORD; KENTUCKY UMU gww Tnrnrm'fsri""''" BAUGHMAN'S FEED" wholesome We nre making a. mixed feed for chickont from clean make an ideal food for the fowls. grain and feed, proportioned to The Columbia fair grounds, on which a fnir ha.- been hell annually sold by for thirty yeat.., have be J. II. Young to V. II. and J. A. Wakefield, of Shelbyville, for $2,500. The grounds contain twenty acres 71 PUBLIC SALE I will sell at Public Auction on JANUARY 30, 1016 o'clock, at my place two miles south of New Salem church, Dr. J. E. Caldwell, who resides in The Glenworth Form, nt iSurgin, the westcra section of Royle county, shipped this week to Wm. Henderson, slipped nnd fell on tho ice, dislocat- -' of Camden, Alabama, the throe vear- ing his left nnklc and breaking a old chestnut daughter of Bohemian leg. small bone King, roistered as Nora Shepherd. in-hi- s TUESDAY, which will be cut into town lots. Here is the Mixture: Cracked corn, wheat, buckwheat, sugar cane seed, oats and barley. AH feed no waste in it. Try some now you will like it. $2.50 per 100 lbs. J, H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KEI.TUCKY farm, belonging to D. P. of (iconrctown. and consisting acres was taken down at of 102 of com; one the sale one mile west of Dry Ridge, milk one in Grant county, at $11,300. It was wagon; one afterwards sold privately for $15, cow; one 000. A mine $80, fam- wagon; one good buckbonrd; hargelding ness for each; a lot of farming tools ily mare $90, horse $91! ; five nnd household and kitchen furniture; $70, milk cows $47 to $70; 35 head of n good cane mill; a lot of hay, fodsheep, $12.25 per head; five head of der; a lot of good barrels; a good weanling calves, $20.50 per head; one grindstone; a good pair of wagon sow $30,five head of brood lines; a good saddle; a good muzzle hogs, $10 per hundred; one loading shotgun, also a good breech wagon $50, and other farm loading shotgun; a good log chain utensils sold well. Corn sold for $4.15 and many other things too numerous JOHN BROCK. per barrel. to mention. The Hwine- -2 beginning at 10 on Green river, McKinney, near the following: Forty barrels mnro mule; Choice Home Grown Orchard Grass Seed .clL.. scven-yenr-o- ld nine-year-o- ld five-year-o- ld 175-pou- two-hors- e W. H. Higgins ' iv fc