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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): January 23, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917012301_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 23, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. "ir-'h-r " F &mr mgn$.-- r wt ?? The Interior 58th Year. No. 7 YfesLBr J OURNAl Tuesdays and Fridays WALKER CALLED TO SHELBYVILLE Pastor of Stanford Christian Church Notified And Takes Matter Under Consideration Rev. D. M. Walker, pastor of the Stanford Christian church, and one of the best known ministers of this denomination in Central Kentucky, has been called to the pastorate of the Christian church at Shelbyville. Rev. Walker was n6tified by telephone Sunday afternoon of the action of the Shelbyville church. He said Mon-da- y Established 1860 BIG SNOW LEFT Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, January 23, 1917 Nice Commencement Government Building Politicians Were Busy Lancaster HERE IN HURR Two Small Bridges Washed Out by Heavy Rains Which Swept "The Beautiful" Away The bi snow of 1917 left ns quickly as it enme. Old weather men say no snow of its depth has been known in this part of the state since way back in the 80s. A depth was registered in m'ny places on the level, and everything was brought to an almost complete standstill for the first day or two. A heavy and incessant rain which started Sunday, became almost a torrent Sunday night, and the "beautiful" disappeared rapidly, so that by .Monday morning, only in places where it had drifted was there a vestige left. For a time creeks were out of bounds, and a tremendous flood was threatened. The quick fall in temperature of Monday morning however, checked this threatened danger. It rained so hard and so much, however that considerable owners, a number of farmers reporting severe loss from too much water. Of course the snow and rains did a lot of damage to the roads. Two bridge culverts were reported to County Road Engineer McKce Riffc Monday, as having been washed out by high waters. One was on the Knob Lick pike near the farm of P. L. Beck and the other was near the tunnel at King's Mountain. Mr. Jtiffo, who is greatly handicapped just at present by the county being out of road funds, and therefore unable to employ labor, got out the big auto truck and went at the job of repairing them himself as best he two-fosubsc-'que- ot nt could. A Very Thoughtful Man k k &t. J7 ' About the cleverest and most accommodating man we know of, is Mr. Frank Lawrence, out on Route No. 4. During the recent heavy snow Ir. Lawrence constructed a drag and with the assistance of Mr. J. B. Anderson cleaned the snow from the center of the pike, the full lenorth of ISWwfeteEs-lucKy-aiuie J. J. Thompson's on the Crab Orchard and Lancaster pike which made it much easier for the traveling public and for the Penny Picker that traveled that way to make his daily rounds for which he is very grateful. J. B. Sartain. Mrs. DANVILLE'S NEW HOSPITAL Da.wille will have a new $40,000 hospital building. This became known early in the week when the Danville Hospital Committee purchased from C. C. Bagby his property on South Third street, and announced that a large fireproof building would be erected as soon as the weather permits. Plans for the building will be ready within a short time, and it is the hope of the committee that the building will be ready for occupancy next fall. News of the Churches k Church Presbyterian service Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock, "What Is the Bible to Us?" Teachers' Class at 8 o'clock. Mid-wee- In Five Minutes! No Indigestion, Gas Or Sour, Acid Stomach 1 The Moment Reaches "Pape's Diapepsin" The Stomach All Distress Goes "Really does" put bad stomach in onler "really does" overcome indigestion, dyspepsia, gas, heartburn and sourness in five minutes that just that makes Pape's Diapepsin the largest selling stomach regulator in the world. If what you eat ferments into stubborn lumps, you belch gas and eructate sour, undigested food and acid; head is dizzy and aches; breath foul; tongue coated; your filled with bile and indigestible waste, remember the moment "Pape's Diapepsin" comes in contact with the stomach all such distress vanishes. It's is truly astonishing almost marvelous, and the joy is its harmless- es 11C3S. case of Pape's A large fifty-ceDiancnsin will give you a hundred dollars worth of satisfaction or your druggist hands you your money back. It's worth its weight in gold to men and women who can't get their stomachs regulated. It belongs in your home should always be kept handy in case of a sick, sour, upset stomach during the day or night. It's the quickest, surest and 'most harmless 1 stomach regulator in the world. nt 7-- Miss Mnttingly, of Lebnnon, is the Prof. Moscr's School Will Give Two $5,000 For Site In Stanford In Bill But Cattle Rather Dull At Lancaster Monday Court Day Delightful Entertainments attractive guest of her friend, Miss Passed By Congress Annie Margaret Elkin. January Court Day in Lancaster, February will soon be with us A telegram from Congressman C. M. Thompson was n isitor in again and in many scjiools it will Harvey Helm last Friday brought the was not very largely attended Mon- Stanford Sundny. day. The crowd which was small was Emmctt Bronddus returned home bring joy and hnppincss because It news to Stanford that the House of quite a busy one and made business evening after a visit to closing time of the school year. Congress had passed his measure ap- good. There were nbout 50 head of Sunday is the friends in Lexington. It is generally the custom for each propriating $5,000 for the purpose mules on the market and those sold Val Cook entertained a number of school to celebrate the "Closing of purchasing n site for a govern- brought exceptionally good prices. his friends by a sleigh ride Friday Day" but a scheme is being worked at ment building in Stanford. Congress- The cattle were very scarce nt the night. Ross Stock Yards for the first time in Sells Puritan W. O. King bought this year that is hoped to prove to man Helm has been working on this 'a number of court days. n Saturday the "Puritan" of J. S. be a great educational value. Last matter for some time, and everyone Politics seemed to be of more interand C. B. Acton. fall it was suggested by the faculty was greatly pleased that he was able est than live stock to the majority', Mrs. J. A. Anions Entertains The that each should give tests at the to get it included in the omnibus pub- attorney Jay Harlan, of Danville, Christian Endeavor social and busilic buildings bill which went through candidate for Scnator,was there with ness meeting given by Mrs. J. . end of every month and all who the lower house. quite a number of boosters from Anions, was well attended and a loveshould secure a yearly average of The daily papers, however gave Boyle county shaking hands with ly cvering spent. After scvrcl houf-75 per cent, or over were to be prolittle encourgement that the appro- the voters. Attorney II. Clay Kauff-ma- of socinbility the C. E's. were called moted. It was also proposed that at priation will finally be secured at the of Lancaster, who is also a can- together by Mrs. Amon to elect offthe last of school appropriate exer- present- - term of congress. The bill didate for the same office was also icers for the ensuing year. The followcises be held. The plans were made which contained the Stanford item very busy all day. ing officers were elected: President, and examinations were held every also provided for public buildings in Quite a bit of interesting Garrard G. B. Carrier; Vice President, Miss month, the questions being based on all sections of the United States, county politics was heard during the Irene Aldridge; Secretary and Trcas-ureethe work outlined in the syllabus. It among which were $25,000 for a day. It was rumored that the sheriff's W. F. Miller; Recording Sechas not been customary in this part building at Barbourville and a like ticket now in the field composed of retary, Val Cook. Hot chocolate and of Kentucky for the public schools to amount for a building at Eminence. Arch K. Walker with V. A. Lear as cakes were served after which the have an eighth grade commencement The total amount of appropriation deputy, is to" have opposition with a visitors left for their home much in but this is the way the Moreland carried was $38,000,000, and the team made up of W. L. Lawson and their praise for the hospitality of Bellevue Public and Graded school Cincinnati Enquirer said that Presi- G. T. Ballard, which would prove a Mrs. Amon. is to celebrate its "Closing Day." dent Wilson had stated that he will strong combination,- - and make the Pruitt Mr. John Pruitt, who lives The first annual commencement of veto the bill if it passed the senate race a very interesting one. on the Lexington pike about five eighth grade will be held at the the and came to him. On the other hand Following are a few sales made miles from Lancaster, died at his Christian church at 7:15 P. M., d home Friday morning it was stated that the chances of it during the day: George A. after a week's Thursday evening, Feb. 1st. The ever seeing the light of day in the sold a pair of illness of pneumonia. Mr. Pruitt was members of the class are: Betty senate were very slim, so that Stan- mules to George Brown for $450; 50 years of age, and was a member Elizabeth Nickolson, Lottie Merri-ma- ford as yet is a long way from a gov- Archidean Bradshaw sold a bunch of of the Baptist church. He leaves his Thelma Owens, Grace Ellis, ernment building. 25 sheep to Tom Traylor of this coun- wife and one child, two brothers and James Lee Pipes, Raymond Durham, Congressman Helm has stated that ty at $15.25 per nead; Dick Gentry four sisters to mourn his tender loss. Edgar Taylor and William King. he will press the matter with all of bought of John Rich, of Lower Gar- After services at the Fork church They are young men and ladies who the power at his command from now rard a pair of mules for $450; Cen- Sunday morning by Rev. Mahan, his any teacher or school would be proud on and enlist all of the support pos- ter Bros., sold to Dick Gentry, of remains were laid to rest in Lancasto give a certificate showing their sible from senators. The bill was bit- Boyle, a mule for $215; John D. ter cemetery. excellent merits. Everything that is terly fought in the house by a numRich, sold six mules to Dick Gentry, School News Although the first found in a graduating class curricu- ber of members who charged that it of Boyle, for $450; H. B.Cox, the part of last week was pretty bad for lum, this one has tried to secure was nothing more or less than a hemp man, of Garrard county, bought the children to go to school, only a They have selected "Bound to Win" whole-sal- e grab into the treasury. 30 head of hogs of John M. few were absent. The snow in many as their motto; green and white as However, other towns have their Cress, of the Preachersville section, places of the county was drifted so colors; rose as flower and beautiful public buildings and many of them at 8 y it was cents a pound; Robert impossible for the country class pins have been gotten. Written much smaller than sold a mule to Clay Clarke for children to get to school. Just a half Stanford, and if invitations will not be sent, but the such a "grab" is to be made into $155; W. B. Burton bought three session was held Monday, Tuesday faculty and class extend a cordial the national treasury and it usually mules at an average of $140 a head. and Wednesday. School was held on invitation to all who desire to attend. is at each term of congress, Congress- Mr. Burton sold seven head of mules Thursday and Friday. This speaks The commencement exercises will man Helm is not going to be cen- to different parties at from $150 to well for Prof. Hopkins of the L. H. consist of music both insturmental sured around these parts for doing $200. S., as most all the schools in the surand vocal; essays by each one of the all he can to get a building for his rounding, towns, were , dismissed for class and at the last an address by home town. ' ' UNNtAND EfcKIIAFiTER IT the ''week. itef ? Literary Society The Literary Soiviucn interest will attach up in iNurinui, wnicn me scnooi this end of the state to the election ciety of the L. H. S. elected Owen Dr. is very lucky in securing. He is inof the new State Fair Secretary by Hendren, president; Clayton Morrow, structor of History of that splendid vice president; Hudson Frisbie, secschool and no doubt will bring us a Dr. McCormack Says He Is Most Ef- the State Board of Agriculture which meets tomorrow to fill the vacancy retary and treasurer. The society ficient Health Officer splendid message. caused by the death of the late Sec- meets each Friday evening. On Wednesday evening, Jan. 31, Court Day Monday was county The Lincoln County Board of retary W. J. Gooch. The names of at Hunn & Coffey hall, the eighth Health has been congratulated' by Col. Ike Dunn, of Danville, and Bob day and only a few people in town. grade will present their play, entitled Mc- Elkin, of Lancaster, are mentioned There were about fifty head of cat"From Pumpkin Ridge". It is a five State Sanitary Inspector J. N. Cormack upon the of Dr. in the city papers as being "consider- tle on the market, and only a few act comedy and is a perfect scream J. G. Carpenter of this city, as ed" for the place which pays $2,500 changed hands. A good many mules from beginning to end. There also County Health Officer for the next a year. Othtcrs mentioned also are were on hand and what were sold will be other parts to the program two years. Dr. McCormack's 'letter Joseph C. Van Meter, of Lexington; brought good prices. that will not do to miss. Admission of Jay Harlan was in town Monday tells of the high esteem in which the E M. Hutcheson, of Henderson,' W. 25 cents will be charged and we A. Dickerson, of Trenton; J. T. Brad- but "Senator" Kauffman, "shook local physician is held. It follows: think what we will give you will be Bowling Green, Jan. 30, 1917. shaw, John Lee, of Shelbyville; Smith hands" with a good many more voters worth the money. Several expenses The Lincoln County Board of Health, T. Bailey, Fount Kremer and Charles than our honored guest. are to be met and a full house is Miss Emma Hays of the I. J., of W. Milliken, of Louisville. Stanford, Ky. asked for. Stanford, was in town Monday in the I desire to congratuGentlemen: With these exercises another very interest of that good paper. LYONS good people of LinHILTON late you and successful term of school will close. coln county the Rev. D. M. Walker, of this city, over the of The teachers and pupils desire to L. D. ROUSSEAU DEAD Dr. J. G. Carpenter as County Health said the words Saturday afternoon thank all who have helped to make Officer News has been received here from for the next two years. We which united the hearts and hands of it so. f have many men earnestly engaged at Miss Olive Lyons and Willard Hilton, Phoenix, Arizona Ivy relatives and Prof. Moscr leaves immediately for great personal sacrifice in efforts to at the. bride's home on Hanging Fork, friends of the recent death of Richmond Normal and Miss Peavy-hous- e protect the health and lives of the olF thevDanville pike. The ceremony L. D. Rousseau, a former resident of will go in the spring to Bowpeople from preventable sickness, was performed in the presence of this county. Mr. Rousseau died last ling Green Normal, where they desire but in no other county has this been only a few friends and loved ones. Saturday of acute indigestion after to grasp still more of the pedagogical done more efficiently than by Dr. Car- The bride is the attractive young an illness of five hours and his death truths. They will be back in July with penter. The death rate from Typhoid daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Ly- was a great shock. He was about 02 more vim and vigor than ever for a Fever, while still too large, has been ons, while the groom is a splendid years old. Deceased is survived by one prosperous school. cut down thirty-seveper cent in young man, the son of Mr. and Mrs. son, William Rousseau, who married Kentucky within the six years the J. II. Hilton. They have many friends Miss Mary Rankin, of the Hubble WILSON REAL .PEACEMAKER Vital Statistics law has been in opera- who will extend heartiest congratula- section. The interment took place at Phoenix. In an address to the United States tion, and the economic saving to the tions. Senate, President Wilson has made people from this one disease has been Found a Sure Thing. known the things he considers far more than has been spent by tl" Here, I. B. Wixon, Farmers Mills, N. Y., necessary to a lasting peace at the State and all the counties in health The Pineville Citizen says that conclusion of the present war. In work during that period, and nearly has used Chamberlain's Tablets for wild eats aro becoming numerous in years for disorders of the stomach the game reserve. The keeper has outlining his ideas, the President as good work has been done in diphtheria, scarlet fever and and liver says, "Chamberlain's Tab- killed five fine specimens in the last suggested virtually a world-wid- e lets are the bst I have ever used." few weeks, the largest weighing 40 "Monroe Doctrine" in which he said similar diseases. Hoping that Dr. Carpenter will Obtainable everywhere. pounds. the United States could not withhold Samuel Smiley, a Syrian peddler, its participation. The freedom of all have the full cooperation of every who was ki'led and robbed near Rapeople to work out unhindered their family in your county in the work in which your Board is enleigh, W. Va. .us buried at Ashland own policies; the avoidance of entangling alliances; free outlets to and gaged. with the Mohammedan funeral serI am very respectfully, the freedom of the seas, and the limvice. More tbiu than 100 MohammeJ. N. McCORMACK, Stnt itation of naval und military armadans were present at attend the serment were the main things to the de- Sanitary Inspector. vice. Smiley was 19 years old nnd sired end, the President said. Senahad been in this country three years. tor OUie M. James and some others The Syrian who attended the funerNews of the Kentucky delegation indorsed al all came from Damascus or Jeruii ii the speech. In iome quarters the salem, near where young Smiley was Nearly 200,000 Rumaninas havo speech was criticised as a departure been taken as prisoners of war, acborn. A FARMER carrying an from the policy of "no entangling al- cording tq the Overseas News Agency express package from BAD HABITS liances" upheld by Democratic leaders at Berlin. The Rumanian armies are a big maiUorder house was Those who breakfast at eight o', past. in the now said to be reorganizing in Molaccosted by a local dealer. clock or later, lunch at twelve and davia and Bessarabia. Those divis"Why didn't you buy that bill have dinner at six are almost certain The Habit of Taking Cold ions on the battle front are greatly of good from met I could hato to be troubled with indigestion. They taoed you the expteu, and betide With many people taxing cold is reduced. do not allow time for one meal to diyou would haoe been potronLttng a but fortunately ono that is a habit, horn tlore, which help pay the gest before taking another. Not less easily broken. Take a cold sponge Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Most (axes and bullJs up thtt locality. " should Qlupso be than- - five hoursEffectual F. Also bleep with your window up. The farmer looked at the mef tween meals. If you are troubled chant a moment and then tald: take Do this and you will seldom "I hayo taken a great many bottles with indigestion, correct your habits "Why don't you patronise your cold. When, you do take cold take of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and horn paper and adeertl? I read It and take Chamberlain's Tablets, und Couch Remedy and very time it has cured me. I have Chamberlain's anddldn'tknou)thatyouhadthtnf you may reasonably hope for a qyick get rid of it us quickly as possible. found it most effectual for a hack have here." I recovery. Theso tablets strengthens ing cough and for colds. After taking buth every morning when you first MORAL-ADVER- TISE the stomach and enable it to perget up out of bed not ice cold, but it a cough always disappears," writes, form its functions naturally. ObLost Valley, Ga. Oba temperature of about 30 degrees J. R. Moore, tainable everywhere. tainable everywhere. Obtainable everywhere. Has-cldcs n, that he would give the matter earnest and prayerful consideration and answer the Shelbyville people within the next few days. A dispatch from Shelbyville to the Courier Journal Monday told of the call, as follows : Shelbyville, Ky., Jan. 21 The congregation of the Shelbyville Christian r, Swine-broa- four-year-o- ld church this morning extended a unanimous call to the Rev. David M. Walker, who has been the pastor of the Christian church at Stanford for ten years. Mr. Walker is 38 years of age and has a wife and two daughters. The Shelbyville church has been without a pastor since September, when the Rev. Homer W. Carpenter resigned to become chancellor of Transylvania University at Lexington. n, Speaks Here Wednesday Miss Mary E. Sweeney To Talk At Courthouse On Domestic Science Miss Mary E. Sweeney, of Lexington, will deliver a lecture on Domestic Science in the court room Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Miss Sweeney is dean of the Home Economics Department at State University and Chairman of this Department in the State Federation of Women's Clubs. She is well known here, having lectured here on former occasions. The Woman's Club is fortunate in having such an interesting speaker on its program and is sure that a lectuie of this type will be instructive to everyone. The public is cordially invited to attend- - 2 Em-br- Carpenter Praised WANT LOANS IN PULASKI At Somerset Saturday the Pulaski County National Farm Loan Association was organized with thirty-fiv-e members subscribing $49,700. Joe II. Gibson, banker and farmer, was elected president; Sam Bryant, vice preident; R. B. Waddle, secretary and treasurer. The following directors were elected: Sam Bryant, Joe H. Gibson, A. J. Crawford, W. C. Schoolcraft, B. C. Waws and H. M. Wright. The L6an Committee is composed of A. J. Crawford, B. C. Daws W. C. Schoolcraft. A great number of fanners who were unabde to get to town have signified their intention of joining. WILLIS GOES TO DANVILLE W. R. Willis, who has been in the' grocery and meat business here for several years and recently sold out to E. C. Walton, is moving to Danville, where he has accepted a good position with C. R. Martin. Mr. Willis has made many friends during his stay here by his honest and fair dealings and there is general regret that he and his family are leaving Stanford. L. & N. Uses Electricity Electric headlights are making their appearance on the locomotives of the Louisville & Nashville They have been added to several of the big engines of the road us rapu'Iy as piMiblr. Kngines .son', into shops of the company for repnir are not sent out again until they are stripped of the old oil burners und in their places are placing the latest improved electric headlights. It will only bo a matter of a short time until all the engines on every division of the road, both freight and passenger will be equipped with the electric appliances. rail-load. n There, Everywhere pro-ventin- g life-sav-i- ARE YOU Latest War GUILTY f Heard About Town L. B. Givens, of Harrodsburg, brother of B. W. Givens, of this county, proved himself u man of rare presence of mind last week. The Harrds-bur- g Herald tells of it as follows: On Sunday morning as Mr. L. B. Givens was on his way to church ho noticed that a passing engine on the Southern Railway hud shoved the snow under the slabbing at the Main street crossing, causing it to push up. As it was nearly time for the passenger trainfrom Louisville to pass ho hurried into the residence of Miss Nannie Stugg and telephoned the depot and workmen were promptly sent to attend to the matter. But for the thoughtfulness of Mir Givens the next train passing would probably have bTen derailed. - y Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Don't Scold, Mother! The Cross Child Is Bilious, Feverish Look At Tongue I If Coated, Clean Little Stomach, Liver, Bowels Tuesday, January 23, 1917 Let Everyone In the Overcoat Prices Reduced We have overcoats on hand now that we will sell at the following prices. $20.00 $17.50 $15.00 $12.50 $10.00 A few cheaper All All All All All Coats, now Coats, now Coats, now Coats, now Coats, now ones reduced in Family Save a Few Pennies Every Week and be sure to have Don't scold your fretful, peevish child. See if tongue is coated; this is n sure sign its little stomach, liver and bowels arc clogged with sour waste. When listless, pale, feverish, full of cold, breath bad, throat spre, docs not cat, sleep or act naturally, has stomachache, indigestion, diarrhoea, give a teaspoonful of "California Syru of Figs," and in a few hours all the foul waste, the sour bile and fermenting food passes out of the bowels nnd you have a well and playful child again. Children love this harmless "fruit laxative," and mothers can rest easy after giving it, because it never fails to make their little "insides" clean and sweet. Keep it handy, Mothcrl A little given today saves a sick child tomorrow, but get the genuine. Ask your druggist for bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which has directions for babies, children of all ages, and plainly on the bottle. for grown-up- s Remember there arc counterfeits sold here, so surely look and see that yours is made by the "California Fig Syrup Company." Hand back with 1 contempt any other fig syrup. no-ce- nt 7-- $14.00 $12.00 $10.50 $ 8.50 $ 7.50 A MERRY CHRISTMAS Let each one from the oldest to the youngest be enrolled in our Christmas Savings Club It is the easiest and surest way to save S. Rev. Coakley filled his regular appointment at the Baptist church. Hobart and Lawrence Williams came in Sunday from Cincinnati to is all you Come in and make a deposit. spend a few days with homefolks. Miss Blanche Bryant from Somerdo. Become a member. have to y set, spent Sunady with her sister, Bryant. Jimmie Estes from Stearns, is here visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Estes. Mrs. Ed Rigney spent Saturday in King's Mountain. Many of the young folks surprised Miss Allie Williams with a handkerchief shower Friday night. All attended reported a nice time. Orvill Williams and sister, Ollic Next to Court House" left Saturday, for their home in Ind. Mat Bryant is on the sick list at1 STANFORD, KENTUCKY this writing. Roy Reynolds and Craig Horton spent Thuisday night in our town. Eugene Rice of Moreland is here McNutt is the only surviving member working. The of the quartet of traitors of the t 3L Saitley Editor atd TROPBinTOR senatorial race of 1908. How's This? Everyone will be delighted to get a generous check for Christmas, just when the money will do the most good. Eubank M McRoberts & Bailey Saufley We have been having plenty of rain in this part of the community. It seems like everything will wash away. Mrs. P. Sampson and children have returned to their home in Columbus, 0., after a visit of two weeks with Mr. Sampson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Sampson. Mis Ida Floyd was the guest of Miss Mary Anna Boone last week. Mr. and Mrs. Will Watts have returned to Cincinnati, where they will make their home. Mr. C. W. Lovell sold two calves at Stanford last week. Misses Pearl and Grace Fields, of Address The Harvey Oil Co., CleveHustonville, spent a few days with land, O. p. f -WORD 7-- 4. proportion These Coats are all Collegian and Art Craft brands that means quality. Due to conditions here and abroad woolen goods have advanced very much, and really we are not justified in reducing prices at all, but as it is our policy to clean up onr Overcoats each season, we are going to let them go. We also have special prices on some of our Boys' Suits. Give us a call and we will be glad to show you what we have. That Du-vc- Lincoln County "Corner GUM BOOTS For Men and Boys Crab Orchard, Kentucky on National Bank Interior Journal s W. E. PERKINS, FOR RENT. Two or three rooms first floor of ray cottage for 1917. M. S. Logan, Hustonville. 4 3-- Mar-tinvill- c, . Entered at the poitcffiae at Stanford, Ky., second claim mad matter. wide prohibition, which almost ev$1.60 Bnth 1.00 eryone concedes is on its way. The Twice a wci k, for 75 Twice n uuK, for C months 10 Tennessee hoiibe last week passed a Tntci- a weik, for 3 months 1 00 Oner a wik, either Issue, per jenr Subscriptions are cakh in aiuunce to nil; pa- bill giving women in that state the per stops when time for which it is paid, is up right to vote in city and presidential - Subscription Rates issues n week, pr year- 8 months It's coming as sure as the state- Political Announcements. authorized to anTho Interior Journal nounce, the following candidates for office sub eet to the Democratic primary the first Sat fie ordjy in August, 1917. (Announcement for tiicli county oflUe is $10, for district of flee, $15, for city or magntiml office J5. No nunotinceiiunt will v made until fie is paid in advance.) elections. HERE IS WEATHER (New York Sun) In many places spring will begin January 2G, 1917, and in most places We offer One Hundred Dollars TtewanJ for any ense of Catanh that cannot bo lured by Hall's Catarrh Jledlcine. Kail's Catarrh Medicine has been taken by catarrh sufferers for the past tlilrty-flv- o years, and has become Unown as tho most reliable renedy for Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Medicine acts thru the Blood on the Mucous Mirfaccs. expelling the Poison from tho Blood and healing the diseased portions. After you have taken Hall's Catarrh Medicine for a short tlmo you will see a In your Keneral crcat Improvement health. St.irt taUnpr Hall's Catarrh Medicine at once and set rid of catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. F. J..CHr:NRY & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. Sold by all DrujrntEts. 75c. their brother, Henry Fields and wife. Mr. and Mrs. M. C Floyd visited LISTEN MR. FARMER We are Owens and wife at Kings' Rev. WANTED. A good tobacco man, notified that there will be an advance Sunday. Mountain who can look after his own crop. M. a on hemp machines February 1, 1917. Mrs. Bitha Martin is on the sick K Place your order now. W. II. Higgins. S. Baughman, Stanford. list. ( 5-- 4. For State Senator JAY W. HARLAN II. CLAY KAUFFMAN For Sheriff .1. II. LIVINGSTON. February 17. From then until April 20 the weather everywhere will bo unusually warm and dry; caused by Saturn and Neptune forcing the eaith against the sun's repelling M. S. BAUGIIMAN. force, as Jupiter forced it last fall. W. S. DRYE. About April 25 or 20 and May 10 or County Judge For 17 the cool changes may injure fruit M. F. NORTH. T. A. RICE and early vegetation in some localities. There will be sufficient rain in For County Attorney J. S. OWSLEY. most localities from Apiil 20 to For Representative October 1 to make a splendid season II. G. SKILES. for agriculture and in the Southern For Jailer W. A. CARSON. Hemisphere there will bo sufficient GEORGE F. DEBORDE rain to make a still better growing DINK FARMER season from September 1, 1917, to For Assessor February 1, 1918. The year 1918 J. N. CASH will be a natural year. With few exceptions the temperature and rainWell, what tlo you think of this? fall throughout the world will he alFormer State Senator U. S: McNutt most normal, or the weather gen- is a candidate for one of the erally due in most localities during of Jelterson county. every month of the year. D inner St ones -- , how do you feel?" Well, Mr. said a friend to a defeated candidate a few days after the election. "I feel I suppose," he replied, " as Lazarus did," "How was that?" "Why." he said, "Lazarus was licked by the dogs Ex. and so am I. w ON account of illness in my family, OLD FALSE TEETH We pay $1 I have been unable to send out state- -' to 5 per set. Mail to Dixie Tooth mcnls for amounts due me, as usual Co., 232 W. Market street. Money the first of the year. I will appreciate will be sent by return mail. Luisville, it greatly if all who know themselves Ky. indebted to me, will come in and let me have checks at once. Miss Ella dren, of Lancaster, arc visiting her FOR SALE A May Saunders, Stanford. 3 mother, Mrs. Susie Adams. hot air furnace in fair condition. SampMr. Pitts and Miss Sarah Sale must be made at once. Address NICE HOME FOR SALE IN MAY-WOO- D son visited Mr. and Mrs. Lonzo Cas- R. G. Hucy, Middleburg, Ky. Three acres of land, fruit tle at Hubble last Sunday. claw. and shade trees, five room house, The Fairview Sunday school is blacksmith and carriage shop, and progressing nicely with a large atFURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, other outbuildings, all in good retendance each Sunday. Rugs, Wall Paper, Laco Curtains, pair; set of blacksmith and carriage Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases. tools, will be sold on terms to suit. Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble See Harry Cook on premises. J. F. 97-- tf Stanford. Cook, Box 430, Lexington, Ky. 8 WANTED a good farm hand for tho year; good house; good wages to the right man. W. C Shanks Stan- I ford, Ky. p. n, 5-p. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Grimes have moved to the house where Mrs. Catherine Watts formerly lived near Maywood. Miss Ida Floyd was the guest of Miss Elizabeth Lovell last week. Mrs. Jesse Yeakey and two chil- tf. CENT ADS (i-- A young fellow, who has not long been married, usually confides his troubles to a friend whose matrimonial experience covers a period of twenty years. One day tho former remarked very despondently: "I said something to my wife she didn't like, and she hasn't spoken to mo for two NOTICE TO MILK USERS Owing to tho constant advance in the cost of milk bottles, bottle caps and especially of feed of all kinds, I will bo compelled to charge 10 cents per quart for milk beginning February 1, 1917; cream will be in proportion. Mr. Farmer i We have on hand now a number of Chattanooga Plows the best on the market for your spring needs. Come in and look them over before you buy. days." J. B. Camenisch. 7-- 2 The eyes of the old married man brightened. "Say, old top," he exSALESMEN WANTED to solicit claimed eagerly, "can you remember orders for lubricating oils, greases what it was you said." and paints. Salary or Commission. . ft GEORGE H. FARRIS SJPS . . imixmwMiTXzaaxsmMimti, ' un 'i .tssssjszmvscxssss:. - - f ! Z'iimTrv'!Z?mTrrJSSffnr LIST OF PROPERTIES IN LINCOLN COUNTY AND STANFORD FOR SALE 10S acres; residence; with basement; splendid barn with water in same; all buildings in goad repair; 4 mi. from Stanford, on good turnpike; this land will grow anything you put on it. Price $100 per acre terms en . FOR SALE. FOR SALE. 112 acres; FOR SALE. from 186 acres; 2 miles house; FOR SALE. 62 acres; FOR SALE. 125 acres; 3 small i FOR SALE. house; 2 106 acres; 6 room well residence; large barn; all in grass except about 10 acres, on Hustonville; house; 2 good stock barns; all this land can be cultivated; produced last year over 20 bu. wheat to the acre; 10 miles from Stanford on turnpike. Bargain at $2,000. FOR SALE. houses; 2 barns; 50 acres in grass, turn pike 4 ford. This is terms right. 2 A-- miles from Stanl most all in grass; large stock barn well watered; large concrete silo; balance in timber; good orchard; 1.8 mile to school. watered; fencing good; 5 miles from Stan-formost nil in grass. barns; d; land. Price and fencing nil new; good community. Price $80 per aero terms easy. residence on FOR SALE. Price $15 per Price $50 acre. Ho-tc- l. per acre. FOR SALE. FOR SALE. Beautiful residence Price right FOR SALE. Main street. on Danville Avenue. terms easy. Bargain at $3,000. 33 acres; cottage; ,ood barn; all other necessary buildings; 5 miles from Stanford. Price $1,500. The St. Asaph torros easy. cottage; a Price right large garden; small barn; in tho graded school district. Prico $800. A. B. FLORENCE, Office 26, Lincoln County Bank Building, Stanford, Ky. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Personal and Social Tuesday, January 23, 1917 PLEASE REMEMBER! This Bank Is Seeking Your Business and is fully equipped and prepared to care for it. On Jan. 9, 1917, its Surplus Fund was increased $ 1,500.00 Making its present Surplus Fund 30,000.00 Its Capital is 50,000.00 TheFirstNationalBank Stanford, Ky. J. S. HOCKER, President S. T.. HARRIS, Vice-Preside- nt H. C. BAUGHMAN, C. HAYS FOSTER, W. W. SAUNDERS, Ind. Bookkeeper Att. Cashier Cashier gflll I J. J - Your Health depends Life and Death Our stock if nrfcn. on the purity of drugs used and the care employed in compounding the prescriptions given you by your doctor. Sometimes it is even a matter of of drugs can buy. We the best and freshest we use the utmost care in compoundis ing all prescriptions, as your doctor will tell you. It is a matter of conscience with us. s The Lincoln Pharmacy J. W. Acey, Prop. Dr. W. N. Craig Pharmacist Miss Lottie Carson is the guest of Mrs. Z. T. Rico in Richmond. Miss Marjorie Bnllou is the guest .Inn. . Regular business meet- of Mrs. J. L. Francis nt Lancaster ing of Woman's Club nt 3 P. M. this week. Jan. 24 Miss Mary E, Sweeney Mrs. J. L. Francis, of Iuicaifor, speaks nt courtbousc on Domestic was the week end guest of Mr. J. Science. W. Acey. Jan. 20. Missionary Society of L. R. Hughes went up to Middlos-bor- o naptist church will meet with Mrs. nnd Pineville on business Tuos-daE. J. Brown nt 2:30. Mrs. W. W. Saunders, who in in n Robert Lewis is in Lancaster this hospital at Louisville, is not doing as well as her many friends could wish. week. V. S. Embry went to London MonCol. S. T. Harris was in Louisville day ns a witness in federal court in several days recently. the Will Love whisky Belling case. M..ss Adolin Russell has returned R. E. Gaines, on the Crab Orch-ar- d from n short visit to Lebanon. pike, went to Spencer county, W. O. Wnlker, and R. T. Bruce to attend a sale. were in Lancaster Monday nt court. Mrs. George L. Penny spent severMr. and Mrs. II. J. McRoberts are al days at Frankfort with Mrs. R. C. visiting friends at Atlanta. Ga. Sauflcy. Her sister Mrs. T. S. Webb, Mr. Cicero Reynolds Is still con- Jr., of Knoxville, was there also. fined to his home on Lancaster Mr. nnd Mrs. McKec RifTe hnvc restreet. turned from Bowling Green, where J. B. Paxton and daughter, Miss they attended the State Convention Jean Paxton, spent several days in of the County Road Engineers. Louisville last week. Dr. W. D. Laswell, the well known Mrs. Sarah Rutlcdge, of Crab Or- pinctitioner of King's Mountain, chard, is vijiting her aunt, Mrs. Wm. took the mountain train here TuesHolmnn of Cnrbm -- Corbln Times. day morning for Brush Creek, in Lucien Burnam, of Richmond, was Rockcastle. here a short time Monday en route A. L. Perrin, of Camden Point, home from Danville. Mo., is here for several days, the Dr. E. J. Brown nnd Howard New-lan- d guests of his aunts, Mrs. S. J. Emarc visiting Mr. and Mrs. Rus- bry, Sr., Mrs. Peggy Ilocker and sell Brown at Ashevillc, N. C, this Mrs. Virginia Grimes, and other week. here. Mrs. Ben F. Jennings and little Mrs. Charlotte Warren is quite low daughter, Mary Margaret have at her home on Danville avenue. Her from an extended visit to rel- daughter, Mrs. R. A. Asbury, who had atives in Louisinna. been at her home in Chattanooga, J. M. Kerr, who lived out on Ru- Tenn., arrived early in the week to ral Route 1 last year, has rented the be at her mother's bedside. Her sisJ farm of Mrs. Nora Goodknight, on ters, and brother, Chief Law Agent Danville pike and moved to it. A. M. Warren, of the L. & N. at J. W. Hall ,of Louisville, has re- Louisville, arc also here. turned home after spending a few days with his sister, Mrs. W. P. Buchanan and mother, Mrs. Milford Hall. About: Misses Frances and May North, of Hustonville are the guests of their B. M. iMoore, 40 years old, died brothers, Attorney T. J. North of Sunday at his home in Danville afLexington and J. V. North of High ter a lingering illness. He leaves a Bridge. wife and three children. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Traylor are the Mrs. Alice Foster Helm, widow of guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Dud-derat Montgomery, Ala. They will of the late George G. Helm, former go for there farther south to spend ly of Lincoln county, died in Lexing ton late last week. She is survived the remainder of the winter. Miss Annie Ashloek, who has been by two sons, Foster and Ernest Helm. visiting her sister, Mrs. Allen TrayMr. and Mrs. John II. Shanks, who lor and family here for the past few have made their borne in Columbus, days, went to Lancaster Saturday. Ga., for several years, have moved to She will spend the winter with Mr. Chattanooga, Tenn., where Mr. and Mrs. George Spoonamore. Shanks has gone into the coal busiMrs. Samuel Marcus Phelps, who spent the holidays with her daughter, ness, on an extensive scale. Mrs. V. C. Tucker, at Marion, Ohio, Robert Walter, who is one of the returned home last Saturday. Mr. and best mixologists in the state, is again Mrs. H. G. Riser, of Paris, came over on the job ut Lancaster. Mr. Walter Sunday to spend the day with rela- now has charge of the "Puritan", retives. Mr. Stewart Carson, of Stan- cently bought by W. O. King, of Lanford, was the gi'pst of Miss Johnnie caster from J. S. Ilaseldeiu The PuriAzbill last week. Richmond tan is now located on Main street. where all of the new and y. to-drel-ativ- . i J ,i lJ ntJit mn U'Wb-C-. " Of n you'll "look pleasant" Who would not with thoroughly pleased feet? COURSE, in your new Crossctts. v Move now richt into these snappy Fall models. Crossctt style is writ- n all over them Crossctt cotn-- rt built into ever) pair Lewis A. Crossett, Inc. Makers North Abinton, Mats. These rich mahogany colored models pride. Bench made on the Harvard last. Solid walkinp-conifoit even tlio' the toe i fairly narrow. " (or the man of Crossett Shoe "Makes Ciles Walk Easy Priced $G io $10 Robins RESIDES the celebrated world's renowned Heard Town "Crossett,"we have a most complete line of Work Shoes, such as the Peters, Wevenburg, Red Wing and the "Shoe that Jack Built." Band," "Goodrich" and "U. S.," which are the leading brands. Don't be fooled into an off brand RUBBERS for the stormy weather ar JL-- $ JL JL Na J Jy -- L s k Lari-mor- e, te drinks will be served as well as lunch. At a dinner and meeting of the Kappa Alpha fraternity at the Henry Wattcr?on in Louisville last week, Rev. Alfred A. Higgins, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Higgins, of Stanford, was elected chairman of the Committee on Material for the Active chap - i - 1 1 n mi mi itaiuMamaEBSBinmtnMiiMUMiiiiaMasisssEa.imimiui guiaa-A. A. Higgins. ters. Members present were: Preston Williams, Jr., Ransom Basfett, W. E. Gore, Jack Doling, J. G. C. D. Harris, John ate, George Cary Tabb, Gilbert Burnett, W. II. Elliott, II. om Larimore, Jr.. Dr. Jese II. Simpson, Dr. II. L. Grant, The Rev. l LOOK WHAT A SAVING Ladies' Suits At Half Price good ly,es staple Any Coats Winter Silk Dresses now Dark Silk Waists Good style tailored waists Suits at Lot No. 1 Suits are Lot No 2 At $9 75 up to $19.50 HalfPr.ce Coat at At half price in all the latest and correct styles Half Price worth up to $12.50 at only $5.75 worth I I J S 69 Cents December Waists at 69c styles Worthmore to close out Children's Coats Cut half in two take tage of this advan- 5 Skirts off the price. We doubt if Spring Skirts are as good values . Shirtings A soft Corduroy For Children's Coat, and skirts for school. $1 quality, 69c . Colonial Doilie Sets One-hal- shirting at 10c market value 12 Jc l, f yards 43 cent" set. for - -- -- . $5.00 sttnu $3.75 K.&hn!Z 2 Cents in JtZ In- I $5.00 t.o'd 8 Cents 10 Cents Twlst &&? Uc" 10c S .ST" 25 Cents For new 5 Cents Per yard for Linen Edges and Insertions 10 Cents For Thread or Cluney Patterns Linen Lace, $12.50 Special price on Soamlcss Brus- sets Rugs, 9x12 feet liti Remnants 25 Cents" t&? ft I Jl fS Eg spring patterns Renfrew Devonshire For Odd Patterns in Linen sertions 2c Yard Present prica of cottons and our rc"nants arc so far apart Picking is good Buy Cottons Now They arc always higher row buy today tomor- - I 10 Cents Per yard for case of Gingham, bought last fall worth 12). c 10 Cents Per bolt for Lingerie Ribbon 10c a bolt I 19 Cents Dig assortment f colored pas- samontries; 50c o $1, now 19c $1.50 Men's $1.75 quality Ball Band Cloth Overshoe, to close, $1.50 Rubbers Mens nnd boys Ball Band r.,1. bers at last full price. i j ttf a iMjiMx crJTD AMrr V JL lIlIE 't-- t il "" o - 3C rti Mi n ll HT1 t sT ThK - n c, !.. I Wi BB pfcBBj-iiigiwiii- alHl.Mri3?ca i oswi c OVSl". 5iailI0rCI e r YlTpyfnrLvmv fffly; I 1 ft ft(V f Pimc Four The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Farm and Stock News James II. Woods sold an extrn nice horse mules to pair of J. A. Fieemnn notth of town for four-year-ol- Tuesday, January 23, 1917 TAMAC CHEERS ELDERLY COUPLE Pulls Them Out of Despair of Health Worries, Mrs. .Tens Jensen, Vt I'arl,. O. ileal lug tliclr elalillctli milestone, in happy mill contenteil niiil lime a Inciter outlook tin life tluin inaiiy n jotutger couple. During the past tluee jours tlie.v Wfie far from happy, ami Mr. Jensen i elates liow tlicj ooivmno their ur rlcs "1 am 70 j chin old, and for (lie last (Imp jp.iis my wife and I snfi'eied so seeiely that life JsSXSt) no longer veenied w url li IhliiK." said Mr. Jensen. "My wife was worso off than was. A Br cat V 1&& i ;' tlc.il of time she . v (t w a s mialile to iiiiiii' on account Mr. mill 1 d $100 V. H. Blown, Master Commissioner of Garrard county, sold theic Monday a faim to Morris Wheeler for $702.50. R. I', Gaines, enst of town, sold to B. W. Gaines, of the same section, a hotse mule last week for $175. Hairis & Woods, of this city, sold 5,300 pounds of tobacco on the Danville maiket late last week. The weed hi ought them an average price of $17.40 a bundled pounds. W. B. Burton, the great mule buyers of Lancaster, recently sold a car load of mules to R II. Best, at Warsaw, N. C. Theie weie 25 mules in the shipment and they brought an ra oi ago of $185. The llanodsbuig Hciald says that ' Cell Coleman sold a Chattanooga mill 5,000 bushels of wheat at $2 a bushel T. II. Coleman also sold the same party 1,000 bushels at the same price. jBonta Bios, sold 5,000 bushels to the 15-aeld in Folks AM Friends! t V ? PI MmMmMm ll IrTTt PhHIP7 ri. "-- f J. B. Coinn, manager of the Lanllmhs. Inn k and caster Telephone Company, was in shonldeis. "The little she Stanfoid Saturday returning fiom ate dlsa creed London and other points in the with her, mid she mountains whcie he had been on w.ih In constant business. While there he bought a i.i In. condition pony for $05. "Mi J. P. Turner hold to Joe Gill, a was ehoilt t h e JENS JENSEN. mi in i as hers. faim in Gairaid county, containing 'J'he onlv tiling we had to look foiwaid 125 acies at $00 an note. The faim to w.is the il.ij when our wonlcs would lies just across the river at Sanders' f( ase. feiry. Mr. Gill lccently disposed of "We decided to try Tanlne hecause will wo hemd how It hid helped so ni.inj his faim near Mt. Lebanon, and leniove to his new pui chase someNow m. wife au cut anything without leellnir tlic Icist distress. Instead time in Maich. Jessamine Journal. of I, liiu In hed hccatiM- - of aches mid Joe P. Chancellor bought a nice li.ihis, ic Bets up, dicsses hpiself, and I ony for his cl.ildien to drive to does the house w oik thanks to Tan school fiom Will Coidier late last lac week. The little fellow is a coming "T.inlac helpdl iuc as miH li as It did horse pony, and cost Mrs Jensen, and I would feel migrate him $125. From Henry Cation, of fill it I didn't sny so." the same section, he bought a nice exclusively in Stan-foi- d milk cow for $50. Tditlac is sold at The Penny Drug Stoie, E. R. Coleman, Proprietor. swjsp ffsvrr'' ot at lies In hei two Ihuiodsbuig'mills at $2. m mmWM 1 four-year-o- ld Hall's Gap Tan'ac can now be obtained in following neaiuy cities: Morelar.d, Minks; Hustonville, Adams Hi os.; McKinney, True & Co.; Joe McWHlinms; Middleburg, V. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Bios.; Brodhead, John Robins; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, 1. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. A. Horton. ,, Ab-luhn- m Ellis-lmr- g, Owing to extreme bad weather we weie unable to have any services at Fail View last Saturday and Sunday, however we hope to doubly enjoy the sermons of our next I have ten fingers and ten toes. I can count that much, but I just can't count all my good friends down South here they are far too many. And I'm mighty proud 'of them. The men who make me, say you can tell real quality by the company one keeps. Blood will tell. A good name and good breeding count most of all. You Folks You Folks And that same, I reckon, applies to cigarettes, too. More and more gentlemen of the South are smoking me, SOVEREIGN, every day, because they know I come from good old Virginia and Carolina' stock the finest, grandest stock in all the world. Quality is the thing, friend you can't deny it. And I stand for Quality. meeting. We have experinced the deepest snow that has fallen for many yeais. The loads weie almost impassable and veiy little traveling could done, and the farmeis are ceitainly getting to enjoy their families' preschil-dien, KNOW good blood! of the South KNOW good tobacco! ofthe South CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS Hogs Receipts, 0,700; active; ence. packer. and butchers, $1 1.10 11,35 Mrs. Laura DeBoide and two .stags, $79; common to choice, ?S James and Mabel spent Sun10; pigs and lights, $811. Ca- day afternoon and took suppei with ttleReceipts, 2,200; steady; .stceis, her bi other, John J. Carter and $(;10.2ri; heifeis, $.ri.r09; cows, family. $rj7.1i0; calves, stiong, $5 13.50. Mrs. Ike Elliott continues very ill strong, $914. at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Dellie Hale, wheie she has been for some time. Mis. Robeit Vanhook has been the in sums of $2,000 or moic. No loan guest of Mis. John J. Caiter for the fee charged. Phone or Write past week while Mr. Vanhook is in D. Dnmillc attending to financial affairs. Lancaster, Ky. Mrs. Mary J. Caiter was the pleasant visitor of her son, Mr. Jim CarR. M. ter and family Sunday atteinoon Headquarters for Best FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE and eening. Phone 1C8 and 4G. Stanford, Ky. Little William Dawes, son of Mr. Office of and Mis. C. L. Dawes is sulfeiing with a ery severely binned hand. UwramiB&t'cupwrr.j! Mr. Bob Henson YHCOr.O MCUABLE." has returned home after spending seveial weeks in Richmond. It is leported that he will m&5 lEfcii ('Li A? move his family theie. 20-Year That's why I am so loved among you all down here. So I am proud to say FARM LOANS -- Buy me. I am guaranteed by If you don't like me return me to your dealer and get your money back. I have said it. A Southern gentleman is known the world over for keeping his word, and I have given you mine. ''W"' A. THOMAS NEWLAND s overeign Cigarettes "JCirLa c fffii&nv Q& a FOR THE GENTLEMAN OP THE SOUTH V REKl-QYFORME- M. i AT YOUR DFMCGIS7. ' CASH for ACCOUNTS Wo jet you cash on Accounts, Notes, Ckims, by collecting quickly any-wro in United States. Collection guaiai teed or no chaiges. : : : : : MAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY Somerset, Ky. ""lffrnrrrTi1 TrnrnrfPT' hi HY0MEI B m (pmuiiCfD We sell this great cigarette in Stanford. Try a package and you will be convinced that all the above advertisement says, is true MM'O'Ml) ENDS CATARRH, ASTHMA, Bronchitis, Croup, Coughs and Colds, oi money bade Sold and guaranteed bj The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. I E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor The Penny Drug Store STANFORD, KENTUCKY e; BAUGHMAN'S "HEN FEED" We are making a mixed feed for chickens from clean wholesome grain and feed, proportioned to make an ideal food for the fowls. The County Road Engineers in things too numerous to mention. for each; a lot of farming tools and good saddle; a good muzzle loading session at Howling Green voted to Sale to begin promptly at 10 A. M. household and kitchen furnituie; a'shotgunn; also a good breech loading hold their next convention at New-po- i Terms made known on day of sale. good cano mill; a lot of hay, fodder, 'shotgun; a good log chain and many t. E. G. BAUGH a lot of good burrels; a good grind- - other things too numetous to men-stonM. II. Johnson, Auctioneer JOHN BROCK. a good pair of wagon lines; a on PUBLIC SALE Having rented my farm out for the year 1917, I will offer for sale on SATURDAY, JANUARY 27, 1917 on the promises, one mile west of Highland, all my farming tools: 1 Disc Harrow; I Double A Hairow; 1 Coin Diill, good as new; Plow:, Etc,; I Buggy, in good condition; 1 set Buggy Harness; 1 set Wagon Haniebs; 4 shouts; one No. 1 Milk Cow, 5 years old; Lot of Corn and Fodder; 10 bushels Buckwheat; 1 PUBLIC SALE I will sell at Public Aifetion on Choice Home Grown t TUESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1917 Here is the Mixture: Cracked com, wheat, buckwheat, sugar cane seed, oats and barley. All no waste in it. Try soma now feed you will like it. $2.50 per 100 lbs. beginning at 10 o'clock at my place on Green Hiver, two miles south of McKinney, near New Salem church Orchard Grass Seed J. H. BAUGHMAN & COMPANY STANFORD, KHiTUCKY the following: My farm of 80 acres of good Grcjen River land; in high state of cultivation; well impioved; well wateied and on county road; is nice land two miles south of McKinney. Will also sell 40 bairels of corn; ono milk mate mule; one laigo stack of Stiaw; 2 bairels wagon; one 1 Cider Mill; Household and cow; on Kitchen 'Furniture and sevoral other wagon; one good buckboaid; harness Vin-egu- r; W. H. Higgins s li