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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): January 30, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917013001_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 30, 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. i "v ,.,,-- .. , - . Established I860 58th Year. No. 9. The Interior Journal Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Killed In Auto Smash 1 Tuesday, January, 30, 1917 Tuesdays and Fridays V V The query which will be debntcd Uncle of Mrs. R. M. Ncwlnnd Meet this year by the high schools of KenDcnth In Florida tucky is: "Resolved, That the federal Christian Potior Accepts Call To government should own nnd operate The sad news was received hero the railways." Every secondary and today by Mrs. R. M. Ncwlapd of the Lnrgcr Congregation After 10 high school has been invited to parYear' Work Hero ticipate in the contest of 1917. Ev- denth of her uncle, Tom Arnold, ery school that enters will bo group- which occurred this morning in an automobile accident at Dcland, FlorRev. 13. M. Walker lins accepted the ed with two others for a triangular ida, where he has made his home for tall to the pastorate of the Christian debate, each school putting out two the past 10 or 12 years. Particulars teams, one on the nflinnative and the thurch at Shelbyville. of the accident wore not given, exAfter having the matter umlor other on the negative. The schools cept that his wife wafi with him at winning both debates will be entitled careful and prayerful consideration the time, nnd she escaped uninjured. over a wek, uftr receiving the to send to the university, their teams for Mr. Arnold was a native of Richunanimous call from the Shelbv con-- ; to compete for the state chrmpion-shi- p mond, Ky., a brother of John Arnold cup. regation, he wired his acceptance and Wm Arnold, of that city nnd of The National Committee on Pristhis morning. Just when he will leave Robert Arnold, of Paint Lick. He has Stanford to take ehi'rgc of t new ons, through the courtesy of Mr. amassed a fortune in the fertilizer fold, is not finally settlnd yet. it is Adolph Lewis, is offering three prizes business in Florida. for theses or essays on phases of understood, but it will probably be The remains will be brought to the prison problem. For a Master's within a few weeks. Louisville for interment in Cave Hill Thesis, one prize of $50. For an Rev. Walker has been pastor of essay, one prize of $25. cemetery. the Christian church hero for 10 years. That he has done a wonderful For an essay prepared by a student Building work in building up the church, and of a preparatory school, one prize of No Chance has at nil times been a pillar for good $25. The judges will be: Prof. James From Washington Say in the community is known and rec- C. Egbert, director, Extension Teach- Dispatches ognized by everyone. There are few ing and Slimmer Session, Columbia "Pork Barrel Bill" Is Doomed more eloquent expounders of the University; Dr. Hastings II. Hart, Dispatches from Washington sav Department, Word in any denomination than this director, that there is no chance of the bill young man. He is a hard student, a Russell Sage Foundation; Honorable containing a provision appropriating fluent speaker, a magnificent singer, William H. Wadhams, Judge Court $5,000 for the purchase of a govern and of remarkable energy and cour- of General Sessions, City bf New ment building site in Stanford ever seeing "the light of day" Senage in standing up and fighting boldly York. All duly accredited students ate. The papers say that itin thedie in right. arc eligible. Many papers and essays the sennte committee, and will for what he believes to be the would be His leaving Stanford will be sincere- are written simply for class exercise; defeated if it came to a vote in that ly regretted by a host of loyal they are neither original nor have body, anyway. Congressman Helm has urged all who are interested to friends. He goes to a much larger they real interest for the student or write to the two senators from Kenfield, however, to a more prosperous professor who has to read them. To tucky, urging them to do all in their church, and at a much larger salary, have an opportunity to .get new itnd power for the bill, but as it carries a total it is understood, and his friends pre- live material for our essays on a sub- some appropriation of $38,000,000 of the papers have said that dict for him a still more brilliant ject in which we all take a vague in- President Wilson would veto it if it larger vineyard of the terest is woith while in itself. Then passed the senate. A dispatch from future in the blaster into which he will soon enter. we have a chance to show the people Washington said Saturday of the bill: public at Columbia that we have real talent Defeat of the $38,000,000 building bill, denounced ORMAN DIES IN BOYLE hero and can beat all comers. Then of Congress as a "pork-barr- in and out HENRY " which passed the House a week Henry Orman, a well known far- we don't know a student who couldn't use the money or maybe contribute abo is certain. A poll of the Senate mer and leading citizen of Boyle, died it to the Athletic Association which committee on public buildings and pike, at his home on the Ilustonville could make it come in very handy. grounds, taken Friday, indicates that south of Danville, Saturday night Anyone interested will report to the the bill will die with this Congress. after a short illness of pneumonia. Superintendent for further informa- Unless the members of the Senate committee experience a change of He was born in Wayne county, 42 heart, the measure will not be reportyears ago, spent his boyhood days tion. With this week begins a new school ed out of committee luring the five there, then moved to Lincoln for a remaining weeks of the fiiiirt term lasting until the latter part of The Kentucky towns sharing session. in the time, and later went on to Boyle, May and it is sincerely hoped by all appropriations and the amount they where he snent the last 24 years of that it will be one of the most suc- receive are as follows: Barbourville, .his life. He is survived by his wife, cessful that the school has over wit- $25,000; Central City. $30,000; EmiWho was Miss Mary Ruth Lyon and nessed. Examination were held last nence, $40,000; Falmouth, $25,000; Hazard, $40,000; Hickman, $5,000 wo sons. He was a lifelong member week and some who had applied them- for site; Madisonville, $40,000; Murthe Christian church. selves in such a way so as to make ray, $25,000; Pikesville, $35,000; Pineville, $5,000 for a site; Russell-villtJY 40 ACRES OF NICE LAND an average of 85 or more in their $10,000 for a site; Shelbyvilje, subjects including deportment and 25,000 Arthur C. CofTov. the not.nlar as- - who had no unexdused nl'iseliT' or" building and purchase of of present additional V.,t( tr. ATnPnlmrta X' TCnilnv. hero tardy marks against their names were ground and Stanford, $5,000 for a (0 his brother, Will Coffey, .near fortunate enough to enjoy the exam- site. By a vote of 31 to 132 the House cKinney, bought 40 acres of land ination week as a vacation. Friday passed the $38,000,000 rivers ti rlininiiifr tlio nlil PnfFov tinmo nlaee It will not be long before the base and harbors appropriation bill. Repon the McKinney pike late last week ball players will get together and or- resentatives Swager Sherley and Harfrom their brother, Lnester policy, ganize for the coming season and the vey Helm were the Kentuckians who of Pnn Ga. They will put it in hemp voted against prospects show that the team will by J. C. Cantrill the bill. Representative thj mirg season. and Ben Johnson were all means be as strong as last year not present. It is hoped that this year the squad MASONIC HOME JUBILEE will have more games on their schedElmer Gilliland will begin his ule than they did last year. Those Grand Master J. N. Saunders, E. school at Green Briar soon which has who wish games the team would be C. Garman, Master of Lincoln lodge been dismissed for several weks on delighted to hear from. No. 00, F. & A. M. and a number of account of bad weather The Honorable Joel T. Embry of other Masons from this section wil Mrs. Alvie Morgan ami !it'le Marie the senior class has decided he is a go to Louisville Thursday to attend have been visiting her mother Mrs musician and accordingly has pur- the Golden Jubilee of the Widows M D. Walls. chased him an "Ukulelee" (no one and Orphans' Home. John L. Wheat Eugene Walls will close his school but Joe T. knows what that is) but who has been on the Hoard of Diat this place soon and then go to De- we are sure that you may hear some rectors for 50 years, will be one of troit, Mich., to seek employment: most fascinating music at most any the speakers Grand Master Saunders Collis Singleton is still on the sick time if you pass up Danville avenue, will be chairman of the celebration. , list. for anything "T" starts at he usually All Masons are cordially invited to be Miss Cora Alford, who has just accomplishes. present. closed her school at Sweet Gum, has Stith T. Noe has decided to take gone to Detroit, Mich to join her up drumming for the Larkin estabMEDICOS MEET HERE NEXT brother, Manford Alford, who has & lishment, but he still continues at The Central Kentucky Medical has elected officers as position with the Studebaker school, and would be delighted to Association company. sell you most anything you might follows: Dr. Virgil Klnnalrd, of Lancaster, president; Dr. J. Tom Price, John Walls left recently for De- need. Harrodsburg, secretary, and Dr. G. troit, Mich., to seek employment. D. Johnson, of Lancaster, vice presifilled his first apEev. Childress dent. The next meeting of the assoMRS. L. S. WARFIELD DEAD ciation will be held at Stanford in pointment at this place Sunday. A Mrs L. S. Warfield. one of the best April. good crowd was present. known women in the Highland secRev. G. W. Owens certainly is tion, died at the home of her husCINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS death on the hawks He has killed band there about 11 o'clock Sunday Hogs Receipts 6,100 head; slow; night. She was about 50 years of age four. years had been a faithful packers and butchers $11.50H.-00- ; Mrs. Fred Reynolds and son, Bry- and for emmon to choice $8.00(5)11.00; of the Mt. Moriah Christian an, have been visiting her mother, member Her husband nnd nine or ten pigs church. and lights $7.50&11.40; stags Mrs. J. T. Brown. children survive this good woman. $7.00&9.75. Cattle Receipts 2,100 Mrs. T. M. Alford has been on the Several of the children reside in Detroit, it is understood, and one in head; active; steers $.00&9.75; past week. sick list for the heifers $5.50&9.00; sows $5.00&7.50. Mrs. Will Boone is here from Lex- New Mexico. Funeral services will be held at Mt. Moriah Wednesday morn-iii- Calves steady, $5.00& 13.50. Sheep-Rec- eipts ington visiting homefolks. 1,000 head; steady, $5.50& We expect to eat fried chicken 9.00; lambs slow, $9.00&14.50. soon with Mrs A. G. Dunlap, as she ATTENDED FATHER'S FUNERAL been setting some hens. John Ball, of Versailles sold a Tom McBee has begun a singing W. A. Todd, of Prairie, Miss., forgray mare mule to Col. E. school at this place. merly of this county, passed through H. Taylor, was said Mondny afternoon on to be the Jr., for $350. inItWoodford Calvin Graybeal has bought a nice Stanford best mule route home from Paint Lick, where county. new buggy. to of the Singleton nnd wife, whs he had been Wm.attendTodd, funeral Louis L. who died his father, BAD HABITS tame to Kentucky to hpend the holi- there at the ripe old age of 81 years. Those who breakfast at eight o'days with homefolks have returned The deceased for many years had been a member of the Baptist church clock or later, lunch at twelve and to Oklahoma. and is said to havo been a splendid have dinner at six aro almost certain old gentleman. He was the father of to be troubled with indigestion. They The Habit of Taking Cold 10 children. do not allow time for one meal to diWith many people taking cold is gest before taking another. Not less u habit, but fortunately one that is Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Mod than- - five hours should elapse be easily broken. Take a cold sponge Effectual F. Also sleep with your window up. "I have taken a great many bottles tween meals. If you are troubled take of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and with indigestion correct your habits Do this nnd you will seldom cold. When you do take cold take very time it has cured me. I have and take Chamberlain's Tablets, and Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and found it most effectual for a hack- you may reasonably hope for a quick get rid of it as qutcklv as possible, ing cough and for colds. After taking recovery. These tablets strengthens bath every morning when you first It cough always disappears," writes the stomach and enable it to per get up out of bed npt ice cold, but J. aR. Moore, Lost Valley, Ga. Ob- - form its functions naturally. Oba temperature of nbout 3f degrees tainable everywhere. .,,.! Ajtea tainable everywhere. Obtainable everywhere. WALKER GOES TO SHELBYVILLE High School Notes To Settle Fair Site Lancaster For Child-Helpin- g el meas-uie,- e, Pleasant Point . auto-obmi- lc -, Paul Elliott, of State University, Another Meeting Is Called For Next was at home for n few days visiting Saturday Afternoon his parents, Dr. nnd Mrs. Elliott. Gnni Of Unknown Negroes Search At tin enthusiastic and largely atMiss Lida T. Hainey, of K. C. W. Deputy Postr.mstor Will Grimes tended meeting here Saturday after- of Danville wns the week end guest For Keys To Office noon, a temporary oiganlzation, which of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. will be made permanent when incor- Rainey. poration pnpors are drawn up, wns Alex Doty has returned from a Five unknown negro men hold up formed to have charge of the big business trip to Louisville. and searched Deputy Postmaster Stanford fair this fall David Craig, of Mt Vernon, was Win. Grimes at 4:15 o'clock last Officers chosen nre 'II. W. Givens, a visitor here Friday and Saturday, Saturday morning, ns he came down president; E. C. Walton, secretary; Visiting his friend, Chaas. Thompson. he hill on Cutoff pike, to open ip T. W. Pennington assistant secretary Misses Virginia Bourne, Lida and assort mail for early morninp and treasurer. President Givens has Ruiney and Martha Tinder and Cecil distribution. As luck would have it, called another meeting for next Sat- Brown and Billy Miller were visitors for the first time in months, Mr. urday afternoon at 2 o'clock, for the in Stanford Sunday. Grimes did not have the keys of the purpose of settling the question of Miss Mnttingly, of Lebanon, who postofiice with him, or money or location of the grounds. Several sites has been the attractive guest of Miss other things of value He had changare in view, the present one, and n Elkin returned to her home Monday. ed his clothes hastily, from a suit he splendid location on the farm of 11. Miss Virgie Bourne leaves today wore the night before, nnd the keys C. Bnujjinian on the Somerset pike, for n visit to friends and relatives at had been left with John Reid McKinwhich is much closer to town, than Lexington. ney, who had planned to get down the present grounds, and has other Sells Farm Mrs. Pattie II. Hay-de- to help Mr. Grimes that morning. advantages. A full attendance of all Mr. Grimes said that it was very of Lexington, sold her farm of interested at this special meeting 151 acres to Luther Gibbs for $15,000 "dark at that time of the morning, nnd next Saturday afternoon. Walter Hammack, who recently he noticed a bunch of men standing bought the Rex opera house and at the bridge south of II. C Andergarage as Herron has came the Somerset Officer In Bad garage of Luther and made a torn up son'sHe thought ithepeculiar, down went the opera house boauti hill. but Lieut. Shadoan Dismissed From Ser- ful show room for the garage supplies ahead, and as he passed by the bunch, T. J. Price Jr., bought of Virgil two big negroes stepped in front of vice And Gets Prison Term Gastineau, of Lower Garrard, one him, and stopped him. He heard one Price nsk just before he got to them, Many friends in this section will pair of mules, regret to learn of the trouble in which private. "Isn't this the one?" Lieut. James H. Shadoan, of SomerWhen they stopped him, they made Auto Accident While returning set, finds himself. A dispatch from from Richmond last Sunday evening no explanation, but "frisked" him Washington Monday said of the the car belonging to Dr Hatfield, quickly, going through all of his young militiaman : Second Lieut. James II. Shadoan, skidded, seven miles from "Richmond, pockets. He told them that he didn't of the Second Infantry, Kentucky and hit a telephone pole. The enr have "a thing," and when they saw National Guard, a resident of Somer- was badly damaged and Mrs. Hatfield that he had told them the truth, they set, will cease to be an officer of hts let him go and came on to town. organisation tomorrow, will be dis- sustained a broken arm. Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Miller enter When a short distance away, he lookmissed from the service of the United States and confined to "hard labor tained the Record office force, Fri ed back and saw the bunch disapfor six months," the War Department day in honor of Tercy Burnside, who pearing under the bridge. He could announced today. Lieut. Shadoan loft Saturday for Hazard, where he not tell whether they went up or was tried by a general December 4 at Camp Owen Bierne. will accept a nice position. The hosts down the crock. EI Paso, on chnrges of conduct unbe- had as their guests: Miss Rcitl, R. L Mr. Grimes says that it was so coming an officer and a gentleman in Elkin, J. T. Burnside and Billy Mil dark he couldn't tell whether all of violation of the sixty-firarticle of the crowd were negroes or not. The and of conduct to the prejudice ler. war two who stopped him were big. burof good order and military discipline in violation of the second article of Here, ly negroes, he says. Three more were war. A statement of the case issued standing off a short distance, hut owat the office of Brig. Gen. Henry P. ing to the darkness, he could not tell McCain, the Adjutant General of the By 541 to 15 Carrollton on Satur whether they were black or white. arm v. follows: day voted $25,000 in bonds for a new "Lieut. Shadoan was charged with school building. Friends of Mr. Grimes believe that having collected, under instructions The Monticello High School Bas- he had a narrow escape with his life, of his company commander, the amounts due the post exchange from ket Ball team defeated the Danville for it is probable that had the nethe men of his company, $172, and High School team last week 40 to 12 groes found the keys to the postofiice The Island of Newfoundland pass- on him, they might have taken them having fraudulently converted the name to his own use and benefit; of ed under the operation of a splen for the purpose of looting the office having fraudulently made over col- did prohibition law Jan. 1, 1917. lections in the amount of $10 from The Arkansas Serate and House and to keep Mr. Grimes from spreadmight have knocked mijmbeis? of. his company and con rniiBod a bill that prubiiV.:? ma t ing an alarm, 'verting the same to his own use and of liquor into Arkansas for any him in the head and pitcher his body benefit The court found the accused purpose save medicinal or the sacra- under the bridge. guilty of the charges and sentenced ment. No clew has been found to the him to be dismissed from the service Buried in a coal hopper filled with of the United States, and to be con- soft coal, Carl Haiju was discovered identity of the bunch of negroes. Mr. fined to hard labor at such place as Grimes says that the two who held the reviewing authority may direct alive at Houghton, Mich, when he him up were unknown to him, but for six months. The President con- was shot into the tender of an engine. he might be able to identify them if firmed the sentence, and Lieut. ShaWill Smith, colored, Sunday, was doan ceases to be an officer of his or- stabbed to death at Richmond, short- he saw them again. ganization from January 29, 1917." ly after the negro's death, Nathan Lieut. Shadoan is amember of one Lowery, a farmer, surrendered to the WALTON WILL VISIT PANAMA of the prominent families in Pulaski police and was placed in jail. Ihe Claiborne Walton, a United States county. His father, George W. Sha- cause of the difficulty is not known. Marino from Stanford, will visit the doan, is County Attorney there. George Garvin Brown, distiller, one Panama Canal, when the huge Lieut. Shadoan had been connected Montana completes her cruise with the National Guard for several of the founders of the Model License years before the President's call and League, and widely known for his in the West Indies and sails for the was elected Second Lieutenant just writings against prohibition is dead Isthmus, in accordance with the winprior to that time. Before going to in Louisville at the nge of 70 years. ter schedule of the Atlantic Fleet. Claiborne, who is a son of E. C. Walthe border he was a freight conducJesse Pomeroy, who has been in ton, of Stanford, enlisted in the Unittor on the Queen & Crescent. He has ed States Marine Corps at its Akron, a wife and several children living at solitary confinement for forty-on- e Ohio recruiting station on Sept. 22, Sonjerset, in addition to numerous years in the State prison at Charles-tow1910, and will perform his regular inenus. Mass., was Wednesday granted military duties aboard the Montana equal privileges with other prisoners. while the big dreadnaught steams News of the Churches In order to reduce the consumption through the waterway from coast to coast. Comparatively few Americans The Methodists of Somerset are of foodstuffs by breweries, the Brit- ate favored with an opportunity to planning to new $25,000 church. ish food controller has ordered the visit the great canal, and this trip Somerset Baptists are having a restriction of beer manufacture to 70 to the tropics, which has been aptly revival conducted by Dr. C. M. per cent, of last year's output. timed to avoid the rigors of a northThompson. ern winter, will doubtless prove of Ambassador Gerard at Berlin has The Ladies Aid Society of the been instructed by the State Depart great educational value to the local boy. Baptist church will meei with Mrs ment to accept Germany's offer to B. Hill Friday afternoon at 2:30 W. permit an investigation of conditions Mother! Give Child o'clock. prevailing among deported Belgians of If The C. E. Societies of Stanford The arrests for drunkenness in will celebrate Christian Endeavor Day Berkley, Cal in 1907, when prohibIs Coated on Friday. Feb. 2. by a joint service ition beenme effective we're 154; in at the Presbyterian church. An ad 1915, the number of arrests were dress will be delivered by w. A. four. The increase in population in If Cross, Feverish, Sick, Bilious, Ganfield, D. D., of Centre College. time was from 38,000 to Everybody is invited. A joint C. E. that or per cent. Clean Little Liver And meeting at the Christian church will The Arizona supreme court has deBowels be held on Sunday night, Feb. 4 at clared that Thomas E. Campbell, re0:30. publican was legally elected governor Children love this "fruit laxative," Chifrch Presbyterian of Arizona. His majority was about service Wednesday night at 7 o'clock. 50 votes and the election wns con- and nothing else cleanses the tender of tested by his democratic opponent, stomach, liver and bowels so nicely. "The Meaning of Confession Christ." retiring Gov. Hunt. A child simply will not stop playing State Christian Endeavor Societies Emperor William of Germany re- to empty the bowels, and the result meeting will probably hold a week's birthday is, they become tightly clogged with at Camp Daniel Boone, eight miles peated on his east of Nicholasville on the L. & N. nnniversary Saturday, his promise waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach railroad some time in August. The previously made to the German army sours, then your little one becomes meeting will be in the nature of an that Germany would enforce peace cross, feverish, don't eat, outing for the members and their sleep or act naturally, breath is bad, families at a nominal cost. The morn- with the sword A boy working in a drug store system full of cold, has sore throat, ings will lie devoted to study and edor diarrhoea. Listen, ucational work, afternoons will be at Hopkinsville, put in a quarter of stomach-acha grain of atrophine in a cough med- Mother! See if tohguo is coated, then given over to recreation. icine for E. M. Flack, an aged and give a teaspoonful of "California prominent citizen there, instead of Svrun of Fiirs." and in a few hours Banks Shafer, do you know that codeine, and Mr. Flack died within all the contipated waste, sour bile nnd woman across the street? a few hours. A hundroth of a grain undigested food passes out of the Shafer She certainly looks fa of a grain of atrophine is said to be system, and you have a well, playful child again. miliar. Let me see. It's my wife's dose. Millions of mothers give "Calitor-ni- a In upholding the finding of County new dress, my daughter's hat and Svrun of Figs" becuuse it is per Louis parasol sure! Judge R. C. Hieatt that the my fectly harmless; children love it, and ville & Nashville Railroad Company it never fails to act on the stomach, It's our cook. owes taxes on $10,000,000 franchise liver and bowels. Ask your druggist for a value as omitted property for the Found a Sure Thing. Syrup of Figs,'' years 190G to 1909, inclusive, Circuit bottle of "Calfomia which has full directions for babies, I. B. Wixon, Farmers Mills, N. Y., county, said children of all ages and for grownhas used Chamberlain's Tablets for Judge Stout, of Franklin Bethe years for disorders of the stomach that ho had reached the conclusion ups plainly printed on sold bottle. Get here. ware of counterfeits Tab- that "this record presents the boldest the genuine, made by the "Califor- nnd liver says, "Chamberlain's lets are the bst I have ever used." and baldest evasion of taxes that everi nia Fig Syrup Company." Refuse any was presented to a court of justice." other kind with contempt. Obtainable everywkere. n, four-year-ol- d. HELD UP BY HIGHWAYMEN court-marti- st There, Everywhere rh!p-men- bat-tlcs- in n, "Syrup Figs" Tongue 05,-00- 0, (5 Mid-wee- k fifty-eight- h half-sic- k, e mother-in-law- 's 50-ce- ! 9-- 1 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: The Interior Journal Sutlky,- at the .Tuesday, January, 30, 1917 ONLY S. M. Editor ako TiiorRir-TOi- i Enttrrd r"t"foe at Stanford, !V; trennd riant matt matter. Subscription Rates 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 now now now now now ones reduced in Coats, Coats, Coats, Coats, Coats, A few more DAYS to enrll in our Hoth Imiih a work, per year $1.60 1.00 Twice a wcrfc, fnr 8 months 75 Twice ft week, for fi montrm 40 Twico n week, for 3 mnnllu 1 00 Once n wrrk, either Imiic, per year to nil; paSnWrlptinns nro cnMi per Mopn when time (or which it Is paid, l up Political Announcements. The Interior Journal U nnthorlzid to announce the following candidate for offlcc mb-Vy to the Democratic primary the flrtt fees In AupiM, 1017. (Announcement offor each county office la $10: for district fice, $16; for city or magisterial office 15. No will be ninde until fee it paid announcement In advance.) Christmas Savings Club Don't procrastinate any longer. Don't put it off until it is too late. Take your first opportunity to make the first deposit, which, without any further expense or trouble, makes you a member. If you cannot come personally ask a friend to For Stntc Senator JAY W. HARLAN For Sheriff J. II. LIVINGSTON. For County Judge M. F. NORTH. T. A. RICE H. CLAY KAUFFMAN M. S. BAUGIIMAN, W. S. DRYE. $14.00 $12.00 $10.50 $ 8.50 $ 7.50 proportion These Coats are all Collegian and Art Craft brands that means quality. make the deposit for you. You will be glad next W. A. CARSON. GEORGE F. DEBORDE DINK FARMER For Assessor J. N. CASH For County Attorney J. S. OWSLEY. For Representative II. G. SKILES. For Jailer Tttp 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 our 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. Christmas that were a member. you You will not miss the small weekly deposits, and you will receive a check for all you have paid in, plus interest, just when the money will insure you A MERRY CHRISTMAS ENROLL AT ONCE Lincoln County National Bank "Corner Next to Court House" STANFORD, rff,-"-' mu-i - - "inr '" KENTUCKY irgmrn ri,nTiTTTr",nirr"r nsseaiBEacroEaanigBBTMKHiVnRMMiiicn'Mianfji Up-to-Da- te GLASSES -- AT- The Lincoln Pharmacy Dr. W. N. Craig, Optician J. W. ACEY, Proprietor Stanford, Kentucky The 1. J. is only $1.50 a year twice a week; $1 for once a week. heavy wagon of, red singletrees, between my house and George Wildcr's. RetViosn nre tlip. nricps neonlo nro nnv- ing. Potatoes are retailed at $2 per j ward for return to TuTnersville Supbushel and 'sow bisom' at 23 cents ply Co. J. J. Myers, Stanford. a pound. So don't get mad at us. Goodness knows, we did not start that FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, fuss in Europe." Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, and Stock News Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble Stanford. f A. W. Carpenter, on the Milledge-vill- e pike, has sold 200 bales of nice FOR SALE A alfalfa hay at $20 a ton. hot air furnace in fair condition. J. T. Chandler, of the Cedar Creek section, bought from Mrs. Manuel, of Sale must be made at once. Address the same community four shoats at R. G. Hucy, Middleburg, Ky. $4.50 a head. claw. In Garrard county John Rich purunchased a pair of LADIES Engraved cards should broken mules of Mr. Gooch for $350. At Shelbyvillc Saturday E. L. Law-so- n be used for all socia'l purposes. See sold at public outcry 20 head of the new samples we have and as mare mules at an aver- cheap as they can be bought anyage of $178 per head, prices rangwhere. The Interior Journal. f ing from $105 to $220. J. W. Badgett, who moved on the Dan Traylor farm last week, had a SOCKHOLDERS FAIR There nice coming mare to kill herself, when her head got will be a special meeting in the K. caught in a manger one night. Mr. P. hall Saturday, Feb. 3 at 2 o'clock Badgett valued the animal at $150. for the purpose of selecting a site for In Jessamine county the Hickman Milling Company bought of Thomas this year's fair. All interested are Wallace 100 barrels of corn at $4.59 urged to attend. B. W. Givens, presa barrel. 2 ident & Wheeler, and CofTman J. W. Souder, of Jessamine Station, sold on the breaks in Lexington last week, WANTED Party to feed 10 or the former at $20.40 and the latter 12 head of yearling cattle on fodder, at $18.35 a hundred. A deed to 14 ncres of land near with place to shelter same from Feb Wilmore from A. II. Jewell &c, and ruary 15 to April 15. Cattle must be George Chapman, etc., to Ida M. given careful attention. State loca Elam, consideration $12,730, was fil- tion and terms. Andy White, Araed for record in the clerk's office at bia, Ky. Nicholasville last week. LOST For Your Respectful Consideration Quite n number of our friends have suggested to us that they thought perhaps we were joking when we have insistently and repeatedly told of the trouble which country newspapers face in the matter of securing paper upon which to print. Some have said they suspected it simply a new scheme to induce subscribers to "pay up," or &n excuse for the increase in the subscription price of the I. J. Down in western Kentucky, too many thought it a joke on the part of their local editor, and a dispatch from Sturgis, Union county lnte last week told how the editor of the of that little city which is about the size of Stanford had to go around to the merchants and borrow their brown wrapping paper to print his sheet on last week. Luckily for the Intel ior Journal, however, enough of its friends have understood the situation to enable it to use white paper so tar. ihe situation is just as acute as ever, however, and paper continues to go up in price, so unless our friends continue to "kick in" promptly with their $1.50 per year, we may get to the wrapping paper proposition yet. Out in Kansas, a country editor recently raised his subscription price from $1 to $1.50 a year and some of his subscribers kicked and said his paper wasn't worth $1.50 a year. He heard of it and replied: "You may be of the opinion that the paper isn't worth $1.50. Neither is a gallon of gasoline worth 25 cents nor 10 pounds of sugar worth $1 ;' nor i( pound of veal worth 30 cents, nor a bushel of corn worth 80 cents but News-Democrat McRoberts & Bailey D NICE HOME FOR SALE IN Three acres of land, fruit and shade trees, five room house, blacksmith and carriage shop, and other outbuildings, all in good reM. S. Logan, Hustonville. pair; set of blacksmith and carriage tools, will be sold on terms to suit. WANTED a good farm hand for See Harry Cook on premises. J. F. FOR SALE. Orchard grass seed, timothy and clover hay. A. W. Car- the year; good house; good wages to Cook, Box 43G, Lexington, Ky. penter, MoVeland, Ky. Phones Hustonville and Junction City. MAY-WOO5-3-- ON account of illness in my family, I have been unable to send out statements for amounts due me, as usual (Ads here ate 1 cent a word eacn ltsue, cash year. I will appreciate with order; no ad lets than 25c each issue.) the first of the it greatly if all who know themselves indebted to me, will come in and let FOR RENT. Two or three rooms me have checks at once. Miss Ella on first floor of my cottage for 1917. May Saunders, Stanford. 3 CENT -A- -WORD ADS the right man. W. ford, Ky. C. Shanks 7-- 4. Stan- 4 C-- S tf. OLD FALSE TEETH We pay $3 to $5 per set. Mail to Dixie Tooth Co., 232 W. Market street. Money will be sent by return mail. Luisville, Ky. p. c. -rr-T- . J r,A HT Pair stretchers, 9-- mwhM i fl-12-i 9 ; l. Q l.-- Ti y-4 U S, Farm 97-t- -- - -- JtfS n, Tomorrow's Wirthmor Day event in our store as well as in several hundred other good stores throughout the various States. It is the day as most everyone knows when the new Wirthmor Waists go on sale and the day on which these desirable Waists are bought by thrifty women everywhere. So great has grown the demand for the Wirthmor that it not infrequently, happens that our entire allotment is disposed of the first day the Waists are placed on sale. Sold in just one good store in every city and sold here exclusively p. "Wirthmor Day" has come to be quite an two-year-o- ld 59-t- two-year-o- ld 9-- SEVERANCE & SON 9-- LIST OF PROPERTIES IN LINCOLN COUNTY AND STANFORD FOR SALE 105 acretj residence; with baiement; splendid barn with water in same; all buildings in good repair; 4 mi. from Stanford, on good turnpike; this land will grow anything you put on it. Price $100 per acre-te- rms easy. FOR SALE. FOR SALE. FOR SALE. 112 acres; FOR SALE. from 186 acres; 2 miles FOR SALE. 62 acres; FOR SALE. . 125 acres; 3 small FOR SALE. 106 acres; 6 room well residence; large barn; all in grass except about 10 acres, on Hustonville; house; house; 2 good stock barns; all this nouses; 2 barns; 50 acres in grass, most all in grass; Ivrge stock barn well watered; large concrete silo; I turn pike 4 ford. This is terms right. 2 A-- miles from Stanl land. Price and fencing all new; good community, Price $80 per acre terms easy, land can bo cultivated; produced last year over 20 bu. wheat to the acre; 10 miles from Stanford on turnpike. Bargain at $2,000. FOR SALE. house; 2 barns; watered; Stan- balance in timber; good orchard; 8 fencing good; 5 miles from mile to school. Price $15 per acre. FOR SALE. ford; most all in grass. Price $50 per acre. Beautiful residence Price right FOR SALE. Main street. 6ioom residence on Bargain at $3,000. on Danville Avenue. terms easy. 33 acres; FOR SALE. cottage; good barn; all other necessary buildings; 5 miles from Stanford. Price $1,500. The St. Asaph Ho. terms easy. tel. Price right cottage; a large garden; small barn; in the graded school district. Price $800. A.B.FLORENCE, Office 26, Lincoln County Bank Building, Stanford, Ky The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, January, 30, 1917 Page Three awBMi.miBii'iiumuiiuuii mmimi MID-WINT- E X U3tfMVSS2TO RiHCT B HUk PH H H Al Hi vijjji cmmm.jjMAeMijap&zssnsss iwcaHWtfBMPMwnflffWijjTHlffWBfflTHMWB l9VlfwFlfKWli' a EwssjffiKafMKsawffif j: JOBS Begins Tuesday, and Continuin gtoS aturd ay Night, February 17 PHILUPS & At this time when we are marking, during this sale, all kinds of merchandise at the lowest prices that will be named this winter, and when all the manufacturers are advancing prices by leaps and bounds owing to the millions of dollars worth of merchandise now under contract for the warring nations and the heavy demands of the South American countries for American made products, has created the greatest scarcity of merchandise ever known or anticipated by the business men of the United States Hh iflw kefistf 23I3-- i 'CjflBBi ''K XJB 'flfcr Gniyi !ig Cut on iioes all Kinds Everybody in Lincoln county knows the condition of the leather market today. Leather is higher than at any time since our Civil War and 3till advuncing. We are a little overstocked on some lines that will be sold for less than cost. r. anufacturer's libber footwear We carry "Ball Band" light weight rubbers for street wear. They are Ball Band quality and are made in all sizes, and in many different styles. Ball Band Rubber Footwear is a genuine case of the best being the cheapest. That's why this store carries only Clothing! iS a--v 1 MEN'S SHOES $7.00 $3.00 $5.00 $4.50 $4.00 $3.75 $3.50 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 DRESS Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, SHOES now, now ... now .... now now now now now now now $6.35 $5.55 $4.55 $4.10 $3.70 $3.35 $3.20 $2.70 $2.20 $1.85 $5.00 mm SHOES now ... .$4.00 $3.75 now $3.25 now $2.75 now now ... . $2.25 now ... . $1.85 $4.00 $3.50 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 WORK Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, t iilli BIG REDUCTION ON ALL Men's and Boys' HIGH TOP SHOES Europe. In consequence, woolen materials have advanced in price and are still advancing. The Suits we offer are all wool, cheviots and worsteds, in browns, blacks, greys and blues; hand tailored, vell lined and will be sold under a strict guarantee of being all wool. But we must make room for Spring Goods, hence these prices: BOYS' KNEE There is a scarcity of woolens for suits and overcoats made by the American Woolen Mills and ether large manufacJ utl pi turers devoting their plants to making army blankets and heavy woolens for soldiers in mi cassi-mere- s, Black Boot $3.25 V. A. C. Boot $4.00 V. A. C. Extension Sole, $4.50 $4.50 White Boot $3.50 Felt $4.00 2Buckle Coon Tail Black Arctic $1.85 $2.35 V. A. C. Arctic V. A. C. Red Sole Arctic $2.35 Heavy Sandal $1.25 $1.35 and $1.50 $h$S&r Furnishing Goods Men's Men's Men's Men's 50c 35c 25c 15c Sox, Sox, Sox, Sox, now now now now 40c 25c .20c 10c Men's LADIES' SHOES $6.00 Shoes, $4.00 Shoes, $3.00 Shoes, $2.00 Shoes, now now now now $5.00 $3.00 $2.35 $1.75 $5.00 $3.50 $2.50 $1.75 Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, Shoes, now now now now $4.00 $2.85 $1.95 $1.50 MEN'S FLEECED UNION SUITS 85c $1.00 grade, now. . OUTING NIGHT $1.00 values, now 50c values, now SHIRTS 85c 40c Suits and Overcoats $10.00 values, now $12.50 values, now $15.00 values, now $16.50 values, now $18.50 values, now $20.00 values, now $22.50 values, now $25.00 values, now $27.50 values, now Suits and Overcoats Hats $3.00 Hats, now $2.45 $2.50 Hats, now $1.85 $2.00 Hats, now $1.55 $1.50 Hats, now $1.25 $1.00 Hats, now....85c All 50c caps, now 35c AH $1 caps, now....70c V 4- - 7 Jw $7.50 $10.00 values , now $9.50 $8.00 values, now $11.75 $7.50 values, now $12.50 $6.50 values, now $5.00 values, $13.50 $4.00 values, now now $14.50 $3.50 values, now $17.50 $3.00 values, now $18.50 $2.50 values, now $22.50 $2.00 values, now. Full assortment of JOHN B. STETSON HATS $4.00 quality, at $3.35 All Hats are this sea. son's styles Coat Sweaters Men's Raincoats For Men and Boys $1.50 values, now $1.00 values, now 50c values, now $1.00 75c 40c $10.00 Raincoats, now.. . $7.75 $5.00 Raincoats, now .. $3.95 $G.50 Raincoats, now . . $4.85 .$3.00 $4.00 Raincoats, now Raincoat $7.00 $6.00 GLOVES $5.75 BOYS' UNION SUITS $1.75 Gloves, now $2.00 $1.25 $1.50 Gloves, now Ribbed and Fleeced $4.75 $1.00 $1.25 Gloves, now 40c 90c $1.00 Gloves, now $3.75 50c values, now .. 10c Canvass Gloves, at 9c $3.00 OVERALLS NECKWEAR $2.75 $1.35 Overalls, now $1.25 19c Overalls, now $1.00 Neckties, now $2.50 $1.15 Overalls, now 85c 25c Neckties, now 39c 50c $1.00 $2.00 $1.65 All Boys' Misses' and Children's Shoes At Reduced Prices in this Clearance Sale . . Men's Heavy Fleece SHIRTS AND DRAWERS 40c 50c values, now SHIRTS DRESS SHIRTS $4.85 Shirts, now $3.50 Shirts, now $2.00 Shirts, now $1.50 Shirts, now $1.00 Shirts, now. 75c Shirts, now. 00c Shirts, now.. $3.75 $2.50 $1.25 $1.15 90c ..50c .....49c $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 $1.00 WOOL SHIRTS $2.00 Shirts, now Shirts, now . ....$1.50 $1.25 Shirts, now 85c Shirts, now WORK SHIRTS 65c values, now For Boys $4.00 Raincoats, now $3.00 $3.50 Raincoats, now $2.50 $3.00 Raincoats, now $2.00 Bags and Suit Cases $12.50 values, now $8.50 values, now $6.50 values, now $3.50 values, now $2.00 values, now $1.00 values, now $11.00 $7.25 $5.75 $3.00 $1.65 85c Mackinaws $10.00 $9.50 $7.50 $6.50 $5.00 MEN'S PANTS Pants Pants Pnnts $4.00 Pants $3.50 Pants $6.50 $5.00 $4.50 $5.00 $3.85 $3.75 $3.25 $2.75 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 $1.00 Boys' Pants $2.50 $2.00 $1.60 $1.25 85c $2.00 Pants $1.75 Pants $1.50 Pants $1.00 Pants 50c Pants $1.65 $1.35 $1.20 85c 40c $15.00 values, now $10.00 values, now $7.50 values, now $5.00 values, now $2.50 values, now $1.50 values, now $13.50 $8.50 $6.75 $4.50 $2.00 $1.25 values $5.50 .$4.75 values. ....$4.00 values . values, $7.00 values ....$6.50 Pnnts Pants Pants Pants Pants- - Opportunity- - Tiger Brand ...49c "WHILE OTHERS TALK VALUES, WE GUARANTEE THEM' PHILLIPS & PHILLIPS Stanford, Ky. Stanford's Biggest Store When a buying public has a chance to buy from our large stock, such a wonderful display of clothing, hats, shoes, and furnishings as we are offering. No cheap merchandise bought for the occasion, but these are the same dependable goods that you get at this store the year around. :::::::::::: N- - 7 V ) ir Page Four ' The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, January, 30, 1917 May Name Deputies ASSERTS TANLA DROVE OFF ILLS Before Election And Not Violate Law, Snys Attorney General . unies lor county otnecs, par- that of Sheriff, arc netting ready to admit, not to say promise, their constitutenls that they will apdeputies, nnd the pood Weight 47 point Tonic Increases news is vouching them that they enn do thin without violating the proviPounds; "Made Me sions of this Corrupt Practices net. Many candidate for Sheriff have New Man," been inquiring of Attorney Gencril Logan at Krnnkfort whether arrange- munta, hy which n prospective deputy Fftim 1!W to 2" iwnndg I tho IIIalong with his principal for the rcne In woiitlit credited to TnnliK?'.' rtini office, are illegal. Gen Lofrnn has - by .?. ('. t'iitinMI, 10 Van Cttmve n ninrhluWt at come to the conclusion that It is nil street, Dayton, lie . right and not prohibited by the nit. die ItpconlitiK nnil ('nmputliiK The quid pro quo for the appointhlne I'ompanj plant In Kdueimmt. Taiilnf lian made n new iiinti of ment is not the vote of the promised up." tip "flirt recently. "I wluli I could deputy, but the more or lean speculative support of a section of the constituency, to whm the personality of the deputy appeals, and since it brings to public notice the character of appointments, the candidates will innke engendering the opposition of .as QosinsfOutSaieoa Winter Stock MavjaatEnwasaa n.jy , N W We are closing out our line of Winter Goods, so as not to carry them over and make room (or our complete line of Spring Goods which are arriving daily Ladies' Suits A big line of Ladies Suits $10 and $15, now .$2.98 $15 and $25, now. .$7.98 Ladies' Skirts We have some worth $2.50 to $4. now... .98c $5 to $10, now ..$3.98 Ladies' Waists 75c and $1 Waists 69c now $3 and $4 Silk Waists $1.79 now Blankets $2.00 grade, now $1.24 $3.50 and $4.50 grade .. .$2.79 now . 1 on at ;zMssneKEgMS3 i -. w- 1 Mm-- Ladies' Dresses A big line we can sell you Silk Poplin Dresses regular $5 and $10 values $3.98 now $12.50 and $15 grades $4.98 now $1.98 those who disapprove as well as winning the support of such as ari satisfied, the moral principles of the statute are not transgressed, says the .Attorney General. The bill as originally drawn contained language which .might have affected this, the best hid ' for popular support local candidates have discovered but Ibis was Pearl Buttons 5c dozen now 0c dozen, now 25c dozen, now 1 Outing Cloth 1 . ... 3c 6c 17c Ginghams 5c quality, now 2 Jc and 1 5c quality, at only . 10c 1 113 4C JL JL Ladies House Dresses BILLY SUNDAY WINDS UP HLS GREAT BOSTON MEETING i J. C. CAMPDELL. fell ovoryliody In Dayton what TnuliK litis dune for me. "Iicliee me. I am strum: for Tanlae and you'll understand why when you lienr my story. 1 used 10 feel bad all I could I had m t lie time. appetite not sleep. I arew nervous. Then my face broke out. I Int weltrhl. When gut Hp In the morning I felt woi-m- j tl.au when I went to bod. I had pains in my micK hiiu was Keiifiuu down. "A friend had lined Tanlae mid It helped him u minh that I tried It Now I feel better than I ever did In 1 TCntV my life. can't get eiimmh. n'ul as for sleep I guess I would never wake were it not for the alarm clock "When I besau taking Tanlae welshed l."S pounds. Now 1 weigh lid." pounds. My complexion has cleared up, and in every way Tanlae has made nit; a new man." 1 i" 1 The Tanlae is sold exclusively in Stan- ford at The Penny Drug Storo, E. It. Coleman, Proprietor. Tan'ac can now be obtained in fol- No Indigestion, Ga lowing nearny cities: Morelar.d. AbStomach Misery raham Minks; Hustonville, Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; In Five Minutes Joe McWilliams; Middlcburg, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne Sour, Diapepsin" For Bros.; Brodhead, John Robins; Lan- "Pape's caster, It. E. McRoberts; Bee tick, Acid Stomach, Heartburn, J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, V. Dytpepsia A. Horton. Time it! In five minutes all stom20-YeFARM LOANS ach distress will go. No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or belching of in sums of $2,000 or mare. No loan gas, acid or eructations of undigestfee charged. Phone, or Write ed food, no dizziness, bloating, foul D. A. breath or headache. Lancaster, Ky. Papo's Diapepsin is noted for its .spued in regulating upset stomachs. Only Keeley It is the surest, quickest and most indigestion remedy Institute in Kentucky curtain world, and besides it is in the harmwhole For anv information apply to less. J. II. WILLIS Millions of men and women now cat their favorite foods without fear Crab Orchard, Kentucky they know Pape's Diapepsin will save them from any stomach misery. aUV1Hr.lTSVf,Cr.1V1VHtr9U Please, for your sake, get a large 1 TtlCOLO RLIAQLE' fifty-cecase of Pape's Diapepsin KffitwgJ 8 si jar. a .'i, wa; tfv from any drug store and put your stomach right. Don't keep on being 'aWaAtoSKM'SSrRii' W4 ImJ miserable life is too short you are not hero long, so make your stay EEN. agreeable. Eat what you like and ill- A" v"fJ ORUGGIST. i test it; enjoy it, without dread of lehellion In the stomach. Pape's Diapepsin belongs in your one the CASH for ACCOUNTS home unyway. Should which ofdon't family eat something We got you cash on Accounts, Notes', agree with them, or in case of an atClaims, by collecting quickly any- tack of indigestion, dyspepsia, gaswhere in United States. Collection tritis or stomach derangement at dayguaranteed or no charges. : : : : : time or during the night, it is handy MAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY to give the quickest, surest relief 1 known. Somerset, Ky. j meetings which the Ki. "Hilly hunday has been conducting in Boston for ten weeks closed .Monday with a burst of enthusiasm whidi surpassed all preceding exhibitions, and with no less than 2,lfS "trail hitters." Theie were four services Monday and the converts at the four numbered 5,190, bringing the grand total for the campaign up to 17,000. The attendance during the ten weeks has been approximately millions. Monone and day it is estimated that 100.000 weic turned away unable to enter the Taberna'Ie. The expenses of the re ivival wmi $;)0l000. Th . wm. (.()Vt.r. ed last week by receipts and no collections have been taken since, until Mordny, when the usual free-withank offering for Mr. Sunday was made. This amounted to $50,828.0-1- . The campaign has had the formal support of all the Protestant churches in and around Boston, except the Unitarians, the Universalists and the Protestant Episcopalians. Many of the cleigy and laity of the last named denomination, however, exhibited sympathetic interest. Mr. Sunday goes to Buffalo, N. i ., next. He is sailt to l,L engaged for meetings for three years to come. The revival three-quarter ll j Men's Suits $10.00 grade, at $ 5.98 $15.00 grade, at $ 9.98 $20.00 grade, at $14.98 Ladies' Shoes $2.00 grade, at ....$1.69 $3.50 grade, at ..$2.48 $4.00 grade, at ..$2.98 $5 and $6 grade, at $3.98 A BARGAIN Shoes worth $2.50 to 98c $3.00, now Big line of Embroidery that we can sell you Corduroy Suits $12.50 an $15 Suits, $7.98 now Big line to select from Garments worth $ and $1.50, now 1 98c Underwear Men's heavy now fleece-line- d Hope Cotton 5c quality, now. ..112c . underwear, 75c quality, 49c Men's Rubber Shoes $2.00 grade, now $1.24 $2.50 grade, now. $1.79 $3.50 grade, now. $1.98 Gum Boots $3.00 grade, now $2.39 $3.50 grade, now. $2.95 $5 and $6 grades. $3.25 Come early and see the many bargains that are at our store for you. Men's Work Shirts 50c and 65c shirts 49c Ladies' Coats $5 and $7.50 Coats now $2.48 $ 0 and $ 5 Coats now $3.98 $ 5 and $25 Coats now $7.98 1 1 1 cheap. Men's Shoes $2.50 shoes, now.,$1.98 $3.50 shoes, nov $2.79 $4 and $5 shoes $3.79 $6 and $7 shoes. ...$4.98 Men's Flannel Shirts 75c quality, now 48c and Children's Underwear At a Great Reduction Ladies' SB. NEW SALEM jOPTakfiJdrTLAli iS who nveiviired 00 and nbove " NToil....... Cini 1UI IHU t...v. HIV. ouu Fl.t.l.lm'nv. uiiinivwiii i.Hi- Ifllll nie Mae Gooch, Goubel Sword, Albert Dudderar, Wilbert Holtzealw, Helen Gooch and Brown Breedlovc. Out of a census enrollment of 02 pupils, 45 were enrolled in school, the average daily attendance for the term being 30. The teacher wishes to thank all the patrons of the school for their school The hearty could not have been u success without it. JL AJEli 2B2E3aSS3!5I2X&K5a2Sg5Z5S23i w SALEM & SALEM, Stanford, Kentucky Or Ellis-bur- g, ar THOMAS Etta Sims and Mrs. Luther Elliott of this place went to Somerset last week to see the Indian doctor. Mr. Bud Estes and family, of McKinney, visited relatives and friends here last week. Mr. Carey Montgomery and family have moved to Middlcburg. Mrs. Mary Mr. Sam Sims, who has been in a J. mbm-- s 1. I a 9 w f"" " 'mvxtmmcTwifmmitamiuKaesamagama INUW IS THE IDEAL T TIME TO VISIT FLORIDA or the mssssasss. 1 serious condition is able to be out again. Little Viola Austin visited her aunt, Wilm'ot Leeper, last week. Stuff! Mr. Virgil Estes, of this place is working on the railroad this week. Your Corn Mr. Arnold Sims of Carthage, O., with homefolks. spent Xmas Mibs Corelia Timithcen was the Apply A Few Drops Then Lift Corns guest of Mrs. Laura Estes last FriOr Calluses Off With Fingers day night. No Pain the sick list. GULF COAST RESORTS Get away from the cold and enjoy life in the land of Sunshine and Flowers Low round-tri- p Wonderful Lift Out fares and excellent service via LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE RAILROAD For Particulars, call upon local agents of this railroad m rniir. A IREMEOYFORM i , I 9-- I'xnnnmckBBmEC'caixuixvaU'ia Choice Home Grown Orchard Grass Seed ...ClL. W. H. Hi ggins No humbug! Any corn, whether hard, soft or between the toes, will loosen right up nnd lift out, without a particle of pain or soreness. This drug is called frcczono and ia a compound of ether discovered by a Cincinnati man. ' Ask at any drug store for a small bottle of freezone, which will cost hut ,..lw. lt.ic lwwta. "!.....! Ctn... 11.. but ls fflciont to rid ones working in Cincinnati has leturned . . feel of every corn or callus. ,,ro',s Mnei? "" "V ,0Mr. l'ut and Mrs. Luther Earls, of Mid-- 1 ov ' tld'" I1ntan ' dleburg. spent Saturday night and sappears eM V with relatives at this place. Sunday ,ly the corn or callus will loosen and can be lifted olf with the fingers. GOSHEN HONOR ROLL This drug frcczono doesn't eat out the corns or calluses but shrivels R William F. ISooefi. Grade them without even irritating the surGrade 3 Elizabeth Poppies, rounding skin. Owens. Just think! No pain at all; no soreHoltuclnw, Grade 2 Franklin ness or smarting when applying it or Wendell Owens. Goshen school closed Friday, Jan. afterwards.' If your druggist don't liith, after a successful term of sev- have freezone have him order it for 1 en months. Franklin Holtzeluw in you. grade, was the only pupil who first did not miss a day during the entire R. M. NEWLAND term, being on the Honor Roll every Headquarters for Best month. The highest grades for the FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE entire year were made by Miss Fleecy Stanford, Ky. Gooch, of the fifth grade, who made Phone 168 and 48. Office of a goneral average of 98 for the term. Mr. F. M. Sims is on Mr. Ocar Sims of Duncan, visited his parents, at this place Saturday. Mr. Oatly Stapp was in Yosemite this week on business. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Fletcher spent lat Saturday night and Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Bud Austin. Mrs. Joe Martin has been visiting relatives at Middlcburg this week. GUM BOOTS For Men and Boys ' ". f' W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky uraua (ler-tur- do Mr. Farmer We have on hand now a number of Chattanooga Plows-t- he best on the market for your spring needs. Come in and look them over before you buy. 9-- GEORGE H. FARRIS The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: How's This? Tuesday, January, 30, 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 $ 1,500.00 was increased Making its present Surplus Fund 30,000.00 50,000.00 Its Capital is The First National Bank ' S. T. HARRIS, Vice-Preside- the foreign missionary cnusc. Tho high, with yellow hair, blue eyes, week will also bo ohscrvctl ns the light complected, weigh about 1'JO We offer One ttumlroil Dollnrs neward thirty-sixt- h organpounds, good natured and a good anniversary of for nny cnoo of fntnrrli thru cannot bo ization of the society, whichthe occurred cook and a clean house keeper; one by Hall's Cntnrrh MoJlclno. cured Hull's rntnrrh Mellcltii hnn been tnkcn February 2. 1881. From the one so who does not like datv:ing or any by catnrrli milforcrs for the past thirty-fiv- e ciety established nt that time the kind of revelry; must bfvi Christian yenrs. nnd lins become known ns tbo work Iiih extendi'! until then arc Any one baring this di'scriptii A' ninut relliiblr remrdv for Catnrrli. Hall's now more than 80,000 in practically pleas notify or cnll on Humps lia-Cntnrrh Medicine i.ets thru tbo Wood on every nation of the world, with a to-- : Murl, Ky. the Murotn lotrfncos. oxpelllnff the Poital membership of more than four son from tho Wood and honllnrr the million".. During the past year 1,100 portions. A.bout After you have tnltcn IlnU's Cntnrrh new societies were nrgnim.od In the n. Mcdlelne for a short time you will see Southii n States alone. In your Kcnoral Krent Improvement J. C. Cardwell, of Cecelia, was lirnlth. Htnrt taking lloll'p Catarrh Medimade secretary of the Kentucky cine at once nnd pet rid of catarrh. Send FOR' LADIES ONLY Bankeis' Association nt the ir.ortii " for testimonials, free. The Montieello Outlook Inst wool: of the executive committee, succeedF. J. CIIKN'KY i CO.. Toledo, Ohio. Sold by all Drugglsta. 75c. printed tho two following advertise- ing Arch B. Davis. Mr. Ciudweil had ments, which the I. .). tnkes nleasure sixteen years' experience in the banking business at Cecelia and is intert in givinyr the benefit of its wide circuCHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR WEEK lation, also free, gratis for nothing; ested in a bank at that place, and one nt Jeffersontown. The week beginning with Moudny jthey aiv headed: Take Your Choice Girls obW. P. Kincnid, well known tobacco and closing next Sunday will be Hollister, Idaho, January 1!J, 1017. buyer, who has had headquarters at served by the Christian Endeavor Moreland for several months, spent societies of the world as "Christian !The Outlook, Sunday with his family here. Mr. Endenvor Week," following n custom Montieello, Ky.Ky man ;h) and want Kincaid bought a great many crops uev established by the organization sev- Ky gill hair I wife 1 gout lnnd in nt the barn, and report has it that he four eral years ago. During this period the Idaho four woman home I try make has "clenned up" a young fortune memuers oi tnc organization are iisk-e- d one I met good huslian and treat her by selling the weed on the loose leaf to make it a season of evangelism nice. Yours sincerely Marcus Black. markets later at tremondous advance nnd soul winning and also to contriin price. A wife with these deWANTED bute, in addition to the regular ofIn the shake-u- p of the Q. & C. and ferings, the sum of $1,000,000 for scriptions: Must not be over five feet dla-cas- HY0MEI (FMSOVKCfD ftM'O'M.) Heard Town Bronchitu. Croup, Coughi and Cold, ol money back. Sold and guaranteed bj Tho Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. ENDS CATARRH, ASTHMA, 1 j Southern railroad.-- ."rue to thier closer amalgamation, (apt. Sam S. Morrow, of KomiTvt, ha? been promoted to Assistant Chief Special Arrant. Reports from Lancaster are to the effect that there is a case of smallpox in the city there. The place in said to have been well quarantined and there is no danger of nn epidemic, as all proper precautions are being taken. Deputy Sheriff Frnnk Woatherford was in Frankfort lust week, to make a settlement with the nuditor. Young Mr. Wectherfonl, who is doing the expert bookkeeping for his father's oflice, had his accounts in line shape and was highly complimented unoit his work. Stanford, Ky. J. S. HOCKER, President H. C. BAUGHMAN, Cashier C. HAYS FOSTER, Asst. Cashier W. W. SAUNDERS, Ind. Bookkeeper nty Tllifii Villi M o 55 Personal and Social Stewart Y. Carson spent Sunday in Richmond. Sam Castello and wife, of Mercer county, visited relatives and friends here Sunday. M. S. Baughman has been confined to his home with the grip for several days. y District Game Warden Sam J. has been down with the grip for several days. Miss Elvercc Cobb took the train here Monday morning en route to Richmond for a visit. J. C. Lynn and Lee Perkins went to Hot Springs, Ark., Friday, to take the baths. Mrs. W. B. O'Bannon was in Lexington week to attend the burial of her cousin, Mrs. Mollic Smiley. Mrs. Sallie Johnson returned to Monday after a visit of Louisville several days to relatives here. Dr. A. S. Price went to Louisville Sunday to take treatment for stomach trouble at the Norton Infirmary. Mrs. W. B. Overstreet, of Parks-villwas the guest last week of her daughter, Mrs. Ed. Davis. Mrs. W. P. Givens, of Shelby City, is the guest of Miss Belle Denny here today. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bamett, of Danville, spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Bettie Bamett here. John Barnett, who is helping 'W. P. Kincaid receive tobacco at his Moreland warehouse, spent Sunday here. Miss Josephine Smith, of the Highland section, went to Richmond Monday to take a course in the Eastern Normal. to his D. M. Robinson returned home at London Monday after a pleasant visit to his brother, Sam Em-bre, Robinson. Mrs. Ed Wilkinson went to Crab Orchard Monday to visit her mother, Mrs. Bettie Moore and Mrs. Andrew Dillion. Mrs. Luvicia Martin, who is now making her home at Perryville, spent several days with her son, Will Mar- tin and wife here. Mrs. Wallace Walter, Joseph Walter, Miss Annie Milburn and Mrs. W. L. McCarty were at King's Mountain Sunday afternoon. Mesdames Edgar Turley aiTU Wm. Arnold, of Richmond came Monday for a visit to Mrs. R. T. Bruce at her home on the Danville pike. P. M. McRoberts spent the week end at Arcadia, with his wife, who is the guest of her sisters, the Misses Shelby. Miss Jane Moser, who has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Dan Moser at Paint Lick, is now the guest of Mrs. Rout at Shelby uny. "Come on Over, See My Corn Fall Off I" MI Fat 2 Drops of 'Gets-I- t' on last H. C. Francis, of Hindmnn, Knott county, is here, the guest of his brother, Kelley J. Francis. Miss Ella May Blanford, of Livingston, was a guest here and at Junction a short time Monday. W. C. Wolford, of Gravel Switch, spent Sunday with his daughter, Mrs. W. G. McBce and family here. He took little James McBce, Jr., his grandson, home with him for a visit. Mrs. T. J. Ellis, of Waynesburg, and Mrs. Lyde Wiggins, of Mason, have returned to their homes after spending a few days in this city the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dennic Gooch on Central avenue. Somerset News. Mrs. Ewing Stults, of Knoxvillc, stopped over for a short visit to her sister, Mrs. W. K. Warner here last week, en route home from Columbia, where she had been with her husband to attend the funeral of his sister. His mother, Mrs. T. R. Stultz passed through here on en route to Knox-villto visit them. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Badgett, who have made their home at Kidd's Store for a number of years moved to the Dan Traylor farm on the Goshen pike last week, which they have rented from Elias Kidd, of Casey county, who bought the place from iur. trayior. tncy will be given a cordial welcome into the community Mrs. Charlotte Warren took a de cided turn for the worse at her home on Danville avenue eai-lin the week, and her condition is regarded as very critical indeed, by her friends and loved ones. Her sister, Mrs. W. S Elkin has come back from Atlanta to be at her bedside again. Mrs. W. W. Saunders, who has been at a hospital at Louisville, was brought home Monday night by Mrs. J. C. Lynn, her sister and Dr. Brown. Mrs Saunders' condition is very critical. Her husband, who spent several days in Louisville last week with her returned Sunday night. In Mrs. Ayres' letter from Washington to the Courier-JournSunday appears the following of interest in this section of Kentucky: That brilliant little Kentucky artist, Miss Nannie Barbee, of Danville, who makes her home in AVashington with her cousin, Miss Kate Winston, also of Danville, has just returned from a sanatorium, where ill health has kept her for the past few months. Though not strong enough yet awhile to "keep up with the procession," as Miss Barbee says, the popular little woman is fast recovering. Her friends are constant in their attentions. Miss Bettie Craig, of Danville, is spending the winter with Miss Barbee and Miss Winston at their homo at 1831 California ctrcet. Miss Barbee is arranging for a series of dialect recitals as soon as she has recov-e- d her strength. e, al VifwT:ttcSkfi&.l c 1 " "1 &$ t Ci a?cj clijMsa 9 . y:&yjfe$p CjpMCtS .' "' .''::--- ' y:;ii-r- ' . ' ; "' '.'-4UH- .purer . ' '4 My folks down South keep telling me: "Be clean and sweet and pure." And I'll bet you I am just about the purest cigarette ever made! Why, the SOVEREIGN factory is dusted every morning, just like a lady's parlor. That's the sort of home I have. And I've got to make good all the time in the look of me, and the smoke of me. The finest, whitest, cleanest home you ever saw. Only the purest, sweetest, richest Virginia and Carolina tobacco enters there. And when I come out, wrapped in the daintiest of while imported paper don't you know I am proud to be a SOVEREIGN? You Folks You Folks of the South KNOW good Mood! of the South KNOW good tobacco! Next to good breeding is good dress and good taste and I have them all. That's my claim to your friendship. I can't say more, except weather many members were kept away. The meeting opened with a song, "America" and the Lord's Prayer in concert led by tho chaplain. Much important business was transacted. It was voted to have some kind of socinl meeting on Feb. 22d. An interesting program followed: Prompt Response to Appeal for Aid in Harlan County by D. A. R. Mrs. R. C. Hocker. Origin of D. A. R. Miss Levisn Harris: Tho American Flag Mrs. Annie Funeral That Tfcat Wan n Quick 'Gem-It'Cora HoilWltk Engleman. eeo how 'Got Tt cets them off In a Tho meeting closed until April. pain. I hurry nnd wi.iout tho leastnud wane dnneo The D. A. R. is preparing a largo can wear tlgbS shoes,una corns." us though I uovor box to be sent to the Pine Mountain "(Jets-it- " i lakes the use of salvoa, bundling bandages, Settlement school. Each member has not tape, ulaBtors and unnecessary. other things Uso only foolish, but agreed to donate a book to the public wonderful discovery. (Jets-Ithis auy library here, being greatly interested soft or bard corn or callus. for quick It Is tho new. simple, in tho splendid success of this instituway, and It never falls. You'll never tion fostered by tho Woman's Club. have to cut a corn again with knives or scissors, and run" chances of blood Some of the local D. A. R.'s are plantonight. poUon. Try 'Gets-It"Oets-It- " Is sold everywhere. S8 ning to attend, if possible, the 20th a bottle, or vent on receipt ot price by Continental Congress, which will be &LW.reace & Co.. Chicago, 111. nnd recommend- held in Washington April 17th, nnd Sold in Stanford ed as the world's best corn remedy will be the principal event of the by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The I year in the order. Penny Drug Store. ." t. Watch- -" SCC all you have to do Is to uso your two fingers nnd lift the corn right off. Thnt's tho way 'Geta-I- f always works. You Just put on 2 drops. Then the corn not aboutshrivels, but loosens from tho only toe, without nffectliiK the surrounding llesh in tho least. Why. It's almost a pleasure to have corns and Kight-N- ow D. A: R. MEETING . The Logan Whitley Chapter D. A. R. held a very interesting meeting with Miss Esther Burch Saturday afternoon. On account of inclement 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 xvorld over for keeping his word, and I have given you mine. fmyt me. Sovereign Cigarettes "Jettf&A&m, cut" We sell this great cigarette in Stanford. Try a package and you will be convinced that all the above advertisement says, is true E. R. COLEMAN, Proprietor FOR THE SOUTH The Penny Drug Store STANFORD, KENTUCKY Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, January, 30, 1917 tvwasmaa&xxsKsssiEmps COMMENCING m dT 4 HiV Jm lm1 mi h 1 u roiBirei unuiiiu 3L!H semi fl rtft hbm jlff in IB ROBINSON'S an h iKA, H COMMENCING iuaH& IR h ih H am Thursday, EflH 1 h 1 1 Ba hUm Hl hII fib. AND 1st 15 LASTING DAYS t23HKB.i3ag3CH59ST iillijl Ulufll dllliU UulG ! Attention ' OnaiaillHiHnBMiNljIMSHHMMIIMn li The woolen and leather markets are so torn up that ,we can only predict higher prices. Now we have a very large stock and must raise money to buy Spring Goods, as the cost to car- y goods in the future will be twice as Men's and Young Men's much on account ot prices. Next we are going to remodel our store, so when you buy here you get the same old standard merchandise that you have always shared with. We are leaders in prices and merchandise 1 "CROSSETT" Clothing 8 Sale Starts Thursday, February Odd Pants In the World's Best Men's Dress Shoes $5.00 and $6.00 Shoes now $4.50 $4.50 Shoes, now $4.10 $4.00 Shoes, now $3.65 $3.50 Shoes, now $3.15 $3.00 Shoes, now $2.65 $2.50 Shoes, now $2.15 Remember the leather market and that we positively cannot buy these shoes again at any ways near the prices we are asking for them. of the season's latest creations; all pure wool fabrics; hand tailored. $25.00 and $27.50 Suits, now $18.98 $20.00 and $22.50 Suits, now $14.65 $15.00 and $18 00 Suits, now $11.69 $10.00 and $12.50 Suits, now $7.98 We have some odds and ends that we do not list they are bargains. Boy's ii now now ns High Top Shoes $7.00 and $8.50 Shoes $5.00 and $6.00 Shoes Stetson Hats $4.00 and $5.00 Hats, now $3.48 Other standard makes at $1.19, $1.35, $1.65, $1.98, $2.19, $2.48, "DUTCHESS" $6.00 and $7.00 Pants $4.98 now $4.50 and $5.00 Pants now ..$3.85 $6.10 $4.65 $T50and $4.00 Pants $2.95 now We have other pants from $1.15 to $2.85 Men's Corduroy and the only real Kersey, now $1.98 to $2.85 We have some cheaper high top shoes at $2.98, $3.35 and $3.98. and $2.98 Dress Shirts $1.50 and $1.00 Shirts 88c now 50c and 75c Shirts 47c now Men's German Dye Ov- Leather Suit Cases $6.50 and $7.50 cases now $5.98 $5.00 and $5.00 cases Ladies' Shoes The "Selby" $4.50 and $5.00 Shoes now $4.00 $3.50 Shoes, now $2.75 $3.00 Shoes, now $2.35 $2.50 Shoes, now $1.95 We have some odds and ends that we will sell for a very low price 98c, $1.15 and $1.35. Knee Suits "Woolly Boy" $10.00 and $12.50 Suits, now $7.98 $7.50 and $8.50 Suits, now $5.98 $5.00 and $6.00 Suits, now $4.15 We have some cheaper ones from $1.98 to $3.98 Raincoats for Men, Women and Children, now $1.98, $2.48, $3.35, and up to $12.48. $4.15 We have some others at 89c and $1.15 now erall's American Dye $1.25 $1.10 Tobacco Canvas 3c, 3 c and 4;c per yard Underwear at Cost Fleeced lined, Wright's Health, ribbed and cotton, now at cost. CAPS $1.50 and $1.00 Caps 84c now 50c and 75c Caps 44c now Overcoats $3.48 to $14.98 These are real values Rubber Boots $3.25, $3.50 and $4.00 Hosiery and Sox !! Hamburgs, Ribbons and Laces Bleach Cottons, Sheeting Indian Head, Ginghams, Percales; all kinds of Dress Goods. ummnwsMsaammiamm Don't be "fooled." We are showing values and you are reaping bargains. We are giving you the best of merchandise from the best markets. Stop and think what a saving this means to you $1.00 and $1.50 quality, now 89c 50c and 75c quality, now .44c $25c and 35c quality now 21c I 5c quality, 12c now nBKKKKMBBKBKBHBKZKnBEBKKBE9BMKA1BMMEKKnKKKIKKKBKKBKKKMKmKKUKKnKIKBIIRm Opposite The Penny Drug Store Don't Miss the Place Next to Lincoln County National Bank