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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): February 19, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 int1918021901_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): February 19, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 $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. Established 860 1 59th Year. No. 15 DOINGS The Interior Journai; The Interior Journal Stanford. Kentucky, Tuesday, February 19, 1918 OVER IN Tuesdays and Fridays THE LATEST WAR NEWS Stories from the front by the Associated Press tell of the intrepidity of the Americans in trench raid operations, of their coolness under fire and in returning fire, the accuracy of aim of the gunners and the intense watchfulness to observation posts to see that the enemy obtained no un due advantage in a surprise attack. The only criticism thus far heard regarding the Americans is their desire to be up and at the enemy. Like their brothers of the North the Canadians they" nrc hard to hold in restraint. Aside from their daily task of knocking down the German trenches and dugouts with their guns, the latest experience of tho Americans and a thrilling one wns a night patrol raid, during which the Germans, after the Americans had passed their first line of wire entanglements, heavily charged with electricity. Coolly the Americans lay down until the danger was past and returned to the trenches, nobody being injured. Petrograd is in turmoil. Marauding soldiers have broken into jewelry stores, wine cellars and even private homes, looting everything in sight. Nightly battles are waged in the streets, and in one of these 100 persons were killed. Fortv thousands released Austrian and German prisoners now in Petrograd arc in danger of starvation as the result of the nnnrchy that rules the capital. Jn the Ukraine fighting continues between the Red Guard and the White Guard. An American returning from Petrograd in a statement declares the power of the Bolsheviki is waning. Germany has suddenly found herself involved in a maze of difficulties on the eastern front nnd in danger of losing all the tyrge benefits she was calmly preparing to realize from her neace with the Ukraine and the Bolshevik withdrawal of Russia from the war. Poland, that land which so frequently irr course of historv has proved a thorn in the side of military conquerors, is threatening to constitute herself the rock on which the German hope of neace and gainful expansion in the East may be shattered. Embittered by the tearing off of a strip of their territory to be given the Ukraine for breaking away from the Bolsheviki and signing a peace with the Central Powers, the Poles are in what appears to be virtually a state of revolt. Amendment of the draft law so ai to exempt citizens Or subjects of neutral countries who have declared their intention to become American citizens is nrorosed in a bill preparer by the War Dpartment in conjunction with the State Department and introduced bv Chairman Pent, of the House Military Commitec. The German navy made another 'of its minor demonstrations alone the English coast, this time sendfng in a submarine to bombard the important channel port of Dover under cover was driven of darkness. The off by the shore batteries after three or four minutes' shelling. Saturday night's attempted air raid on London proved a failure, only one German airplane of the six that crossed the water reaching the capital through the heavy barrage sent up bv the British batteries. One of the enemy planes is reported to have been forced down into the sea as a result of a fight in the air with British aviators. Communication with Petrograd has been restored and delayed reports tell of serious rioting there and of indications that the Bolsheviki power is waning. at anti-aircraft 1 LAND, STOCK AND CROP THE COUNTRY NEIGHBORING COUNTIES "FATHER AND SON" WEEK seven- . &A4&V ( -- P. Hall. Fathers brought their sons, and sonloss fathers brought father less sons. For a half hour after arrival the lads and dads had n good time mingling together, playing marbles, climbing tho center polls, and other playful stunts. P. M. McRobcrts as master of ceremonies explained the purpose of tho gathering in n few well chosen rcmnrks, and the following program wns carried out: Invocation Dr. Early. Song, America Audience. "The Boy and His Spending Money" Rev. P. L. Bruce. "The Boy and His Home" C. E. Tate. . Tho Boy and His Vacation" J. B. Paxton. "The Prodigal Father" Reading : Howard Brazclton, Jr. "A Social Center for Boys" Rev. W. D. Wclburn. "The Boy and Buisness Qualifications." J. C. McClary. ior sjsz. "The Boy Scout Movement" Bolo Pasha, who was convinced by Scoutmaster Brazclton. a of treason and sencow for $100. "Timely Words for Fathers" Dr. tenced to death, appealed from the Early. J. Edward Allen has sold his farm verdict to the Court of Cassation. The boys were asked to write one of 188 acres in the West End of He said he "had a thousand grounds Boyle to W. P. Tuggle and- son, of for appeal." favorable, and one unfavorable comGarrard, at $90 per acre. ment on father. These were read by While trying to save her two Edwin Welburn and Stith Noe, and At Wm. Bauer & Son's sale in small children from cremation in her many of them proved a revelation to Harrison county corn sold at $10 to burning home at Dorchester, Letcher $10.35 per barrel and fodder at county, Mrs. Emma Bledsoe, 40 the fathers. The speeches were crisp and inspiring; emphasizing many years old, received burns which caus-e- d $1.10 to $1.20 per shock. points worthy of consideration. W. B. Brown, of Marion countv. her death. A committee of ladies from the has bought 25 mules at $225 to $250 New England can manufacture no various churches, under the leaderfor Bennett Bros., who have been blankets or overcoats for the army ship of Mrs. P. L. Bruce, served a shipping a number of mules this win- and navy unless coal is rushed to the most tempting and delicious lunch ter. factories. A number of industries In Montgomery county, the Green have been forced to shut down owing which was enjoyed to the fullest extent. farm, containing 259 acres lying on to a slack of fuel. Grassy Lick, was sold at public aucWhen the festivities of the evenOver 1,500 Gypsies, gathered at ing closed it was the universal comtion to Mrs. Carrie Mason for $187.-5- 0 Berkeley, Cnl., swore allegiance to ment that no e,vent in Stanford for an acre. President Wilson. They had congreB. G. Fox sold to Charles Dorgetti. gated there to select a King to suca lone time had been more enjoy able, and promised more lasting good of North Carolina, a ceed Alexander, but the factions mule for $240 and to J. C. Fox seven split, agreeing only on their fealty results. On Sunday morning the pastors for $1,275. Mr. Fox sold to the same to the President. party a show mule for J. K. Baugh-ma- n were heard on some phase of the The United States Employment subject by large and appreciative aufor $300. Service will rclv upon each locality Hansbrough & Wakefield sold at so far as possible to supply the labor diences. At night every seat at tho Presbyterian church was taken by an public outcry five pairs of aged needed for producing the nation's audience eager to hear another admules at prices ranging from $300 food crops this summer. If others are to $610. and twenty-tw- o dress on the subject. The entire cenrequired they will be obtained from ter section was filled with fathers mules at an average of $180, the surplus workers in industrial cenprices ranging from $150 to $250. and sons. The music by the. choir and ters. Shelbyville Record. orchestra was inspiring. The speaker Heeding the protests ' of neutral B. F. Robinson bought of a Mr. countries, an amendment of the draft of the evening was Chancellor Hom er w. Carpenter, of Transylvania Dunigan a pair of horse so as to exempt citizens or subiects College. He chose for his theme, mules for $410 and a pair of of those countries who have declared "Holding the Hindenburg Line," horse mules for $475 and a their intention to become American HARMONY pair of showing that fathers and sons will be mare mules of citizens has been drawn by the War Mr. Bryant Ballard has been largely responsible for winning the Monte Fox for $200. Department and introduced in Conbut is now convalescent. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Berry, of ' gress. On last Sunday mornine a lino girl war. It was a most timely address, B. McGuffey. M. L. Marcum. Will motorei1 to Carlisle SaturReduction in the retail prices of was born in the home ofSam Bal- - replete with telling incidents of the- Perkjns.LReubfin, Curtis. day and' boueht of John M. Hamilton both anthracite and bituminous coal liuuL. ... ...d.in.-!rtb- . '?ar; couchod in, beautiful langusge,monuay unernoon several cases or ' bncle Bill Davis fell out of his and spoken with the enthusiasm ot a several very fine .S. J.JBlfihjjrnsy minor importance were tried and to day the case of Roy Stewart, on an tion as the result of a decision an- buggy last week and suffered several heart burning with patriotism. Altogether, the observance of thi3 appeal from the city court for sell of that popjlar breed. nounced to eliminate jobbers' com- bruises. Sixtv Hereford cattle, owned by missions after next April 1. Under Mrs. D. W. Faulkner, of Berea, movement was eminently successful, ing whisky, has the attention of the S. II. Veilie were sold at the Kansas he new regulations retail dealers will was visiting Mrs. W. M. C. Hutchins and promises much for a deeper ap- court. preciation of the relationship beCitv stock yards for an average price obtain coal at the same prices wheth- last week. STANFORD MAN HAS of $909 a head. The top price of the er purchasing directly from the mine G. M. Collett, a soldier of Camp tween fathers and sons. MIRACULOUS ESCAPE sale, $3,040, was paid bv W. D. or through middle men. Hattiesburg, Miss., was at home a MARRIAGES. Johnson for Minnehaha 385,575, a German soldiers at Grodno and few days ago on a furlough an'd he "I was told by our family physi cow. d Kovno have refused to obey tho or- says the chances are that he will have Dr. W. T. Brooks, of Paris, and cian that I could not live without an M. F. Lawrence, who has been der to join the German forces on the to cross the "big pond" soon. Miss Ella Jopln, formerly of Mt. Ver- operation, as my liver and gall sack busy gathering corn for the past west front. News of tb-- mutiny was Jasper Hulett. son of Jack Hulctt. non, were married last week. were in such a condition. I set the week, says his corn is in excellent received in Pctrocrrad from Moscow, of the Cartersville neighborhood, and George E. Grubbs, aged 21, pro- day to go to the hospital, but then condition and he thnks it will do for vhu-- says that Miss a young farmer, and have cured license Monday to marry on I saw the advertisement of Mavr's seed; that that left in the field themselves under the pro Hammonds, daughter of Grant Ham- 23rd Miss Ola L. Maupin, 18. Both Wonderful Remedy. Since taking it through the winter has kept much tection of their own artillery and monds, and a school mistress and parties live in the Kidds Store sec- l am feeling like a I better than that which was housed. have defated a detnehment of loyal otherwise a highly accomplished tion. am sure I never could have survived At an auction sale at Franklin forces sent to punish them. 'ndv were married at Ksv. W. 51. O. Arthur Leach and Miss Ella Rey- an operation." It is a simple, harmtwenty-fiv- e mules were nolds, both of the Southern End of less preparation that removes the caPraisine the results of the heatless Hutchins' last' week. sold at an average of $212.50. Five days. Fuel Administrator Gnrfild. in James Chandler and Miss Ruth the countv. were joined heart and! tarrhal mucus from the intestinal per cent, of the total was voluntari- an address to the alumni of William Holtclaw were married at Rev. hand here Monday by their pastor, tract and allays the inflammation ly contributed to the local chapter of College, announced details of the Hutchins' last Saturday. Yhe groom Rev. J. A. Singleton, who is serving which causes practically all stomach, the Red Cross and the Y. M. C. A. causes and results of the closing or- is a ron of Pfim Chandler of Cedav on the grand jury. liver and intestinal ailments, includHON. HARVEY K. HAY DEAD The owner, Mr. McClean,, of .Galla- der hitherto unannounced. As n re Creek neighborhood and is a hustlii'g James Chandler, of the Cedar ing appendicitis. One dose will conHon. Harvey K. Hay. one of tin, Tenn.. has an only son in the sult of the closing order, said Dr. vouni- farmer F'i; bride is the pret- creek section of the county, and Miss vince or money refunded. The Lin- best known citizens of Danville, the is service of his country. Garfield. 480 ships carrvinir more ty daughter of James Holtclaw. of Ruth Holtzclaw, of Rowland, were coln Pharmacy and The Penny Drug dead, aged 76. Ho was born in Linthan 2.000.000 tons of food, fuel, near Stanford. After their marriage married at the home of Rev. W. M. Store. It coln county in 1842. where he grew PAPE'S DIAPEPSIN munitions and other war sunnlies. they went on a bridal tour to visit C. Hutchins at Preachersville last to young manhood. He served in the FOR INDIGESTION OR THOMAS N. ROBERTS DEAD which had been tied un in Atlantic the groom's brother. Richard Chand- week. The groom is a son of Sam Civil war as a Confederate soldier SOUR, ACID STOMACH rorti. were bunkered and sent to sea ler, of Paint Lick. Much joy and hap- Chandler and is an industrious, clevThe editors of the Interior Jourpiness is wished this couple through er young man. His bride is a daugh- nal learned with sincere regret of the and later moved to Boyle, residing by January 29. near Perryville for many years. Later In Five Minutes! No Dyspepsia, President Wilson has telegraphed life. ter of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Holtzclaw, death of Thomas N. Roberts, of Dan- he moved to Danville. He represented Heartburn Or Any Stompresiville. His death occurred at Somer- Bovle in the Legislature two terms exceedingly pretty girl. William L. Hutcheson, general and is an ach Misery dent of the Brotherhood of Carpen- DESERVES A GOLD Mr. Nat B. Sewell, State Inspector set, where he was visiting his bro- and was an able and conscientious n ters and Joiners, that he can see MEDAL FOR THIS and Examiner, and Miss Mattye Reid. ther, Mr. J. M. Roberts, member. Sour, gassy, upset stomach, indi- nothing to be gained by conferring of Jefferson countv, were married here. Mr. Roberts was for a long gestion, heartburn, dyspepsia; when with him personally about the strike Cincinnati Authority Tells How To last week at Fern Creek by the Rev. time a merchant at Danville and was TO THOSE WHO OWE US Dr. Elliott Miss Reid until recently a frequent visitor to this county, the food you eat ferments into gases of shipyard carpenters until he has Dry Up Any Corn Or Callus So Havine sold out my interest in and upsets you; your head aches and accented and acted upon the princiwas head of the English department where he had many friends. He was a Lincoln Pharmacy to my partner. the It Lift Right Off Mr. you feel sick and misorable. that's ple that in the present circumstance at the Western State Normal School. fine gentleman, as clean as men get J. W. Acey, and wanting to when you realize tho wonderful acid of the nation no bodv of men has the Bowling Green. Mr. and Mrs. Sewell to be, and as straight as a string. The business elsewhere ns soon as ko in You I can men and women are spending their honeymoon in the death of such a man is a loss to any neutralizing power in Pape'c Diapep- the right to strike until every other sin. It makes all such v stomach mis- method of adiustment has been tried need suffer no longer. Wear the mountains. They will make their community. The body was brought get our affairs straightened up, I ask Courier-Jou- r ery, duo to acidity, vanish in five to the limit. "If you do not act up- shoes that nearly killed vou before, home in Frankfort. to Danville and laid to rest in Belle- - those who owe us to come forward vue Cemetery in the presence of a nnd settle athe first moment possible. on this principle." said the Presi says this Cincinnati authoiity,' be- nal. minutes. It will be ereat favor to me if thov large crowd of sorrowing friends. If your stomach is in a continuous dent's message, "you are undoubted- cause a few drops of freczone appliwill come in as soon as they read this revolt if you can't get it regulated, ly giving aid and comfort to the en- ed directlv on a tender, achine corn FROM THE ARABIC acand emy, whatever may be your own pur-- stops soreness at once and soon the please, for your sake, try Pane's He that knows not, and knows not DRILL READY FOR OPERATION notice A. J. let me receipt their15-- 1 count. Borders. corn loosens so it can be lifted out, that he knows not, is a fool. It's so needless to have an pose.' The Florence Oil Co., of which root and all, without a bit of pain. acid stomach make your next meal Pass him bv. Hon. W. H. Shanks is president and ORGANIZED SERVICE LEAGUE A quarter of an ounce of freczone a favorite food meal, then take a DIFFERENT THEN He that knows not, and knows that Mayor A. B. Florence is general Messrs. K. S. Alcorn. William Sev "You should love your neighbor." costs very little at any drug store, ho knows not, is worthy. tie Diapepsin. There will not be any manager, set the drilling outfit 'they erance and T. J. Hill. Jr.. of this citv. but is sufficient to take off every hard "Why?" distress eat without fear. It's beTeach him. bought some ten days ago on the B. Dinwiddie, or soft corn or callus. This should be cause Pape's Diapepsin "really does" "Because the Bible says so." He that knows, and knows not lease on Buck Creek, in the South- and John of the Liberty of Moreland, members Service Leasweeten "Hugh there is a lot of differ- tried, as it is inexpensive and is said that he knows, is asleep. stomachs that ern end of Lincoln, belonging to K. gue of this city, went to Hustonville give it its millions of sales annually. ence between those days and these not to inflame br even irritate the Awake him. Dungan. Drilling will not begin at Friday night and organized a Liberty Got a large fifty-cecase of When that injunction was written surrounding tissue or skin. knows, and knows that he once, but the management proposes Service League with Prof. He J. W. DaIf your wife wears high heels she knows, that wise. Pape's Diapepsin from any drug your neighbors didn't live in the flat is to wait until better weather, prop vis president and Charles W. Adams, will be glad to know of this. It Follow him. store. It is the quickest, surest ant- above and move furniture around ably about March 1st. This makes secretary. A dozen of the best men acid and stomach relief known. It while you try to sleep or plav tho four drilling machines in the copnty of tho city were enrolled as charter She who helps to raise a garden DEATH OF YOUNG GIRL acta almost Jike magic it is a scien- piano in an endurance test." Floriand when the weather opens up tnere members. nobody's pardon, when needs to beg Miss Grace Petrey died at the tific, harmless and pleasant stomach da it comes to counting those who licked hbme of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. will be drilling galore in this county. preparation wHch truly belongs in WILL EXPLAIN INCOME TAX the foe. No munition plant has ever Robert Petrey, Thursday and was MRS. MILTON WARREN DEAD every home. ABOUT CONSTIPATION It Revenue Collector W. John Certain articles of diet tend to yet been born that can make tne burled at Sugar Grove Saturday. Warren, tho beloved Mrs. Milton which fill up plenty'a horn, She was only 15 years old, hut had wife of Milton Warren, died at their Hughes, of Danville, and Hon. Chas. d check movements of the bowels. The things The Louisville & Nashville Co. has filed petitions asking most common of these are cheese. such as cabbage and tomatoes, beans been ill. for months with that dread home in the Southern JEnd of the C, Spalding, of Lebanon, will speak e She was a county Sunday after a protracted ill- at .tho tomorrow, Wedtea, and boiled milk. On the ot,her and turnips and the good disease tuberculosis. that suits growing out of the roasting ear of corn. Women splendid girl and the parents and ness. The burial will depend on the nesday afternoon, Feb. 20th, at 2 o'wreck be removed to tho hand raw fruits, especially apples United District Court, and the case is and bananas, also craham bread folks must see that every vacant lot seven sisters and brother are great- - arrival of relatives from a distur.ee. clock and will explain the income tax lieing argued today. and whole wheat bread promote a is converted to a fruitful garden-spot- ly grieved 'over their Irreprable loss. Deceased was a daughter of the late and tell how to make out qucstion-aire- s along that line. They hope to Put tho backyards in commismovement of the bowels. When the Lee Reynolds and was a most excelWHEN YOU HAVE A COLD DEATH OF CHILD bowels are badly constipated, how sion and they'll give us ammunition lent woman. Besides her husband she have a good hearing. Farmers are esshells Tho little daughter born to Mr. leaves several children to mourn the pecially requested to hear the gentleIt is when you have a severe cold ever, tho sure way is to take one or worth its weight in powder, and Mrs. C. E. Singleton some three loss of a gentle, affectionate mother. men. that you appreciate the good duali- two of Chamberlain's Tablets imme- and shot. ties of Chamberlain's Cough Rem-ed- diately after supper. months ago died at the homo of its Much sympathy is felt for them and LEASED HIS BLACKSMITH SHOP Mrs. Frank Crocker. Pana, 111., grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. the husband. A HINT TO THE AGED James McBeo, who has done well son, Paul writes: "Our Because of disloyal remarks, min If people past sixty years of age White, of pnenmonia and was buried in the blacksmith and wagon repair "UNION DEPOT" AT, C. O. caught n severe cold last winter that ers of the Springfield, 111.. Coal Co. could be persuaded to go to bed as at Danville. The child was an exceedThe very amusing play, "Union business here, has leased his shop settled on his lungs and he had ter- drove tho mine manager, Henry Mar- soon as they take cold and remain in ingly bright one nnd its parents are rible coughing spells. Wo were great- tini, and his two sons to Springfield bed for one or two days, they would greatly distressed over its taking Depot," will be presented at the Crab to his brother. Russell McBeo. who Orchard Graded School building on will continuo the business nt the old ly worried about him as the medi- and compelled them to kiss the flac recover much more quickly, especial- away. next Friday night, 22nd. The nlay is stand on Lancaster street. cine we gave him did not help him and swear allegiance to the United ly if they take Chamberlain's Cough civen for the benefit of tho Sunday Remedy. There would also be less in the least. A neighbor spoko so States. CHAMBERLAIN'S TABLETS COMING IN MARCH highly of Chamberlain's Cough RemThese Tablets are intended es- - school and it promises to be highly danger of the cold being followed by onto- nt tha fltnniAph. enjoyable. The admission prices are norttalltr fn J. J. Byrne, the edy that I got a bottle of it. Tho first n any of the more serious illness. C. O. Carlson & Sons and fiver and bowels. If you are troubled 15c, 25c, 35c. Go and see a good metrist and optician, will make' his Bros.. Kansas broom corn dose bonchted him so much that I and at tho same timo aid a most usual spring trip to the Interior Journ continued giving it to him until ho raisers, sold their crops for $44,000 restau- - with heartburn, indigestion or consti-'shoL. K. Stout, a 14-- 2 nal territory in March. Jpation they will do you good. laudable cause. was cured." rnteur of Paris, is dead. or $310 per ton. White-house, n. Hos-tctte- There arc 4,500,000 honos cngng-c- d in this wnr. The hones shipped abroad in 1017 were worth $33,041,100. R. L. Burton, of Gnrrard, paid John Ruble $375 for a pair of mules. Willis Burdettc, of Lebanon, sold n carload of mules to a Georgia firm for $270 per head. W. T. Tucker sold to J. D. of Boyle, 25 cattle averaging 950 pounds at $9.10. Robert Fish, of Rockcnstlc, raised 104 bushels and 40 pounds of corn on an acre of ground. In cierht hours fighting along a threc-mil- o front at Verdun the French lost 5,011 horses. Sims Bros, sold to Chatham Bros., nlso of Mercer, a team of horse mules for $450. William Anderson bought of W. M. McGuirc the Polnnd Chinn boar advertised in this paper, for $50". W. M. Dodd sold to Mitchell Taylor, of Danville, a pair of three and five year old mare mules for S490. George B. Carey bought 74 acres of the Mrs. Bettie May land near Drvnnt station in Favetto at S407. W. C. Carpenter sold to E. I. Hopper 180 bushels of seed oat3 at $1 and bought of W. F. Bottom a milk ld though what action is contemplated, is not made known. Tho Senate on Saturday.confirmcd the appointment of Sara W. Sims as nostmaster of Springfield and Sam F. King as postmastor of Winchester. Vernon Castle, the greatest dancer of the ngc, was killed in an aeroplane collision near Fort Worth, Texas. His real name is Vernon Blythc. Indiana's state-wid- e prohibition law has been declared unconstitutional and void by Judge F. M. of the Vanderburg county Supreme Court. Stewart R. Fischer, a Louisville cripple, fired three shots through the bodv of his wife, killing her instantly. He told the police he was tired of allowing his wife to beat him. Women section hands employed by the Lehigh Valley railroad on the Shenandoah Lost Creek branch, nrc on a strike. They receive $1.80 for a r day, and they arc striking r, nine-houcourt-martial Mrs. Maggie Shearer Greon, forPorter Eubank, who shot and kill"Father and Son Week" was effeced Henry M. Ringo at Mt Sterling, merly of Lexington, is dead nt Ford. tively observed in Stanford. Last ' was sentenced to ten years in prison. R. C. Hatfield bought tho Zcke Friday night one hundred and President Wilson is prepnred to Johns farm near Lognna, Jessamine ty-five men and boys enjoyed n "Get together Social" in the K. of intervene in the shipyards strike, countv. at $170. - ld two-year-o- ld ld Grover Williams, charged with the murder of Henry Gnbbnru in MadI son. was civen two yenrs. Granville Munn, of Bcrca, who had the misfortune to have his feet bad. ly frosted, died in a Richmond hospital. Mrs. Louis K. Haggln, formerly of Danville, by committed suicide drowning In a creek near Uoorge-t6wMt. Vernon is forcing to tho front. She is preparing for a canning factory and stock pens, and should get both. Twelve years ago C. G. Jeffries, of Columbia, had his name stamped on a coin. He put it in circulation and last week it came back to him.. Dr. John Cary Achqson, former president ot tne Kentucky uoliegc for Women, with three other educators, is going abroad to make a prac tical survey of the Y. M. C. A. Fifty clerks, stenographers and assistants will accompany them. J. W. Crossfield, former postmaster at Lawrenceburg, has been ap pointed quartermaster on the terri torial staff. Adjutant uenerars office, to succeed Mai.T. W. Woodyard, recently drafted into Federal service and ordered on duty at a transport camp. Mr. Crossfield was in the Ad jutant General's office under Gen. Henry Lawrence. Suit has been instituted in the Washington Circuit Court by J. M. Williams ntrainst the. Louisville & Nashville Railroad Company asking $15,000 for injuries received by him in the Shepherdsville wreck. Another suit against the same defendant was filed by Leonard Riney for injuries alleged to have 'been received by him on the same occasion. He asks damage in the sum of $12,500. n While being crowded bv an car at a narrow place in the turnpike Fred M. Love, railroad man of Danville, was forced to run into n telephone pole between Lexington and Versailles. The machine was seriously damaged and several of the occupants were more or less injured, among them being Mr. and Mrs. Love, both of whom were painfully bruised about the head and body. Miss Eva Russell and Miss Mattie Russell were both bndly shaken up. and Miss Mabel Carter was injured in the left arm.. Lexington Leader. inter-urba- ld seven-year-ol- d Hus-tonvill- e. FEBRUARY TERM IN SESSION The February term of the Lincoln circuit court began operations Monday morning with Judge C. A. Hardin on the b'ench and Commonwealth's Attorney E. V . Puryenr looking after the State's affairs. very little time was taken in empaneling the grand jury, which is given below, and to which Judge Hardin delivered a forceful and comprehen sive charge. He was especially strong on the violation or the cigarette law, and explained very clearly the evils of the cigarette as well as that of the violations of the daw. The law prohibits the giving of cigarettes or the "makings" to n youth under 20. Judge Hardin expressed regret at a report which had gotten current that there were citizens of this countv who do not oppose as strenuously as tney should .assassination, stating that he had henrd of those who spoke very lightly of that method of murder. He hoped that no man in the county approved the hor rible and cowardly means of removing an enemy. He called attention of the members of the jury to the words and acts of those 'who are not in sympathy with those who are waging the war against Germany, and stated that there were but two classes those who are for this country arid those who are against it. He admonished the jury to inquire as to the disloyalty of those who find fault with the President and who belittle the work this country is doing to pre serve democracy. Judge Hardin also made very clear the laws 'against tho sale of whisky and urged the crand jury to spare neither time nor en ergy in ferreting out any and all infractors of that law. He also insisted that the grand jury turn itrf periscope on cambline. seininc and the killing of game out of season. Almost every violation of the law was covered, and the charge, which took up some 30 or 40 minutes, is considered one of the very best ever delivered here. The following gentlemen compose the grand jury: H. D. Aldridge, W. R. Cordier, T. N. Butt, Daley Hutchinson, Theo. Newland. Seymour Oscar Reynolds. S. L. T. J. Burleson, C. P. Brown, Sam McKinney, J. A. Singleton. Sam McKinney was made foreman and T. J. Burleson clerk. The petit jury is as follows: S. K. Dudderar, S. T. Curtis, John W. Hubbard, B. M. Cowan. Collins Moore, Reuben Horton. J. T. Bogie, W. H. Boone, Simon Petrey, H. H. Carter, W. H. Lair, H. C. Anderson, Grover Hester. J. A. Chappell, J. M. Hubble, F. B. Scott. J. T. Rigsby. Ollie Bishop, J. T.vChadwick. W. P. Logan. C. com-mittin- g v zi . Mc-Mull- Bur-dett- e. k -- ..- sevcn-vear-ol- ! the-troop- s Au-rust- a -- two-year-o- ld - well-know- con-pester- Dia-penai- n. out-of-ord- er nt Times-Unio- n. Rail-Toa- Shep-lierdsvi- llc court-hous- . v. ld Bur-cree- fltartt-dai-- a well-know- n 1 well-know- w i A "7. ' & The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, February 19, 1918 THE INTERIOR JODRNAL Intereet Bearing Assets Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Ky. U. S. Liberty Loan Bonds, 4s $22,250.00 869. 7'8 10.000.00 1 War Saving Stamps, 4s U. S. Certificates of Indebtedness 4s '.'. 87,500.00 United States Bonds, 2's 2,500.00 United States Bonds, 3s Lincoln County Turnpike Bds. 4s... 3,000.00 Lincoln County Court House Bds. . 31,500.00 4s United Kingdom of Great Britain :. 30,000.00 and other Bonds, Stock in Federal Reserve Bank 6s 4,550.00 137,772.43 Cash and bal. due from banks Loans and Discounts 356,975.16 dered the country any other service than the speech in the Senate the other day, defending the administration from the Chamberlains and the Hitchcock, whose criticisms carry some weight because they occupy seats in the U. S. Senate, it alone should entitle him to by a practically unanimous vote. It was one of the ablest and most convincing speeches ever delivered in the body nnd most conclusive proof that both of the critics have grossly distorted facts, when they said that the military establishment of America had fallen down and had stopped functioning. On the contrary, Senator James, by irrefutable proof which he clothed in the benutiful language of which he is past master, showed, that in' the history of the world such accomplishments as that of the army and navy, since war was declar ed, had no counterpart. The speech should make a grateful constituency keep him in the Senate till an admiring country invites him to a high; er place. Every newspaper man in the State and every other person who knew the splendid gentleman experiences today a feeling of sadness over the death of Louis W. Landrnm, of Danville, which occurred at 8 :30 Monday morning. He had been ill a long time and fears were entertained that he might not recover, but notwithstanding this his friends and relatives wore not prepared for the shock. Mr. Landram was beyond doubt the most nopular member of the Kentucky Editorial Association nnd if he hail an enemy any where it is not known. A gcntlemnn in nil the word means, the possessor of a heart that was as big as his body, and with a love for nil mankind, ho made friends who were as true as they were lasting. Like his distinguished father, Gen. William J. Landram, of Lancaster, he was of a most affable turn and friendship and good cheer fairlv radiated from him. The Interior Journal sorrows at his death and while feeling keenly its own loss, extends its siucerest sympathy to the good woman who has lost her life partner, and no woman ever had a better one. E. C. Walton and J. H. Wright Inttrid at (At potteffot at 8lnlorA,,Hi., iteond clou matt mattir. SEN. JAMES GREAT SPEECH If Senator Ollio James never ren- Collegian Clothes ctn ! Munsing Wear are the world's greatest leaders in Gents' Wear. We will give you now these great goods at the same old price NOT A SALE PRICE but the price you have always paid for up-to-t- he N lliil - minute merchan- 5s li' dise. We are showing many of the new styles in the world's greatest shoe, Total 696,887.37 fimh "CORNER NEXT TO COURT HOUSE" : SlANtUKU, KY. You ( tire family. Clothing for all. An line of ladies' and gents' Furnishing Goods. up-to-da- te the "Walk-Over.- " Underwear for the en- usmtmmir&xm&mummmmmmmMmmmmkmmmmm --- n i -- Always Depend Upon the Tri-Stat- e r'tntc has everything arranged to handle your cream; the will buy and experienced people who are ji" wtys of carefulness and accuracy, each one of them We for a certain definite duty. No slipshod methods go at "' , I 'nitakinj; carefulness safeguard your jjtit. For 'he past 8 years, whether flood or storm, heat or cold, over 25,000 cream patron hnve found TriState Dependable dinery i""m:y 'Wear- STYLE 97 Munsing DA&SCC 'V'' i9 per pound for Butter Fat week beginning Feb. 18, 1918 SHIP YOUR CREAM DIRECT TO S Cents Butter Co. thing fascinating about it especially during the time of war, but in peace time. I prefer something nluo I am expecting soon to be going "over there" and will be glad to hear from my friends at any time. Sincerely OLIVER SINGLETON, Co. E. 7th Engineers. LEASED FOR $50 A YEAR W. Dnnlnri ov.nitr !i. ,!,, r.r McKinney, who was a caller Monday, "iu " " leusuu ine ou anu gas products of his 200-acr- e farm near Highland to George E. Backer, the Monticello oil man, for' $50 per C. The Tri-Stat- e CINCINNATI, O.. UNITED License No. STATES FOOD ADMINISTRATION If you do not have cans, write us for Free Trial cons. Remember Station Buyers are commission men who take a toll of 2c per pound or more from your cream. Ship your own cream and be through your paper. I am proud of the Rood work the people of my home county are doing to help fight this great war for democracy, not only the boys who have enlisted, but the' ladies as well, for the work they are doing through the Red Cross societies, plays an important part with the soldier. I notice that some more of the boys are to be called to the camps soon. Come on in boys, for the water is fine. Some of you may not know just what I mean by the expression, but I dare say you will find out the first time you happen to be put on "Kitchen Police," and this is one of the first duties a new soldier has to perform. Davis and I were Hoy Glynn among the volunteers from Lincoln to enlist in last Slay and have been stationed here at Ft. Leavenworth all the time. This is said to be the best military post in thu United States. It is only two miles to the city of Leavenworth and the good people of this place have erected a Community House for the soldiers and citizens. Here we can spend our PROUD OF LINCOLN COUNTY Leavenworth, Kansas, Feb. 20, evenings in the most enjoyable way. This life is quite different from Please allow me to say a few words to the pood people of Lincoln county that of teaching, but there is some- "u year. The association and fellowship of father and son is a beautiful thought and it is hoped that the move to strengthen the bonds between them will grow and prosper. It is too frequently the case that the father forgets the boy, or the bov feels that it makes him smaller in the eyes of his associates when he is seen at church, on the playground or elsewhere with the father, who would willingly shed' his last drop of blood for him, werp it necessary. If this terrible world war should be" the cause of bringing STREET--- r about a closer union between father and son, indeed it might be said that something was accomplished. As the time approaches for father and son That was a handsome compliment to separate, the son bound for the paid to Senator Jay W. Harlan; of is most opportune Boyle, when the Senate passed his scene of battle, it that there be close communion be- budget bill without a dissenting vote. tween the two, for only He knows The bill will cprrect the slip shod how many of the sons will return methods of appropriations that have from "over there" or how many fa prevailed and each department will thers will be here to greet him when have to send to the commission, comthe hero boy ocmes marching victor- posed of the governor, state auditor iously home. It is a time to think and and chairman of the tax commission, to act. Flowers do no good after the who are to serve without additional snirit has returned to the God Who pay, a full statement of the expendigave it. tures, the number and names of all employes and the hours they were says the restaurants must actually engaged. This is to be done Hoover not serve over two ounces of wheat before Jan. 1st, on the Vears that the bread to a customer and it is said Legislature meets, when an estimate that he is preparing an order to limit of the amounts needed are to be prethe size of meat portions. Both of sented. On these estimates the com these articles are served small enough mission will recommend what it now, and if Brer Hoover does not think is a reasonable allowance. compel the reduction in the nrice That the State will save by such a while reducing the portion, it will be- law is apparent and Senator Harlan gin to look like he is in cahoot with will deserve the gratitude of all taxthe men who are extorting on us payers, when it is enacted and now. It may cause a saving in food for the soldiers to reduce the meat and bread orders, but we who have A Christian county man, while cheerfully obeyed every ukase, hop- reading old Bible he found, in ing to help to that end. will not do it home ofan neighbor found $2,000 the in a so cheerfully hereafter when the bills. Moral search the scriptures. larger profit goes to restaura- v '?' .,. tfdttiMtM Wm SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY McRpberl 'Bailey MAIN Wu rn&-- PD "" I 1 rr 'ivif STANFORD, KY. r PUBLIC SALE CATARRH VANISHES" ti teur. the Here Is One Treatment That All Having sold my farm, I will sell the following personalty on my place, Sufferers Can Rely Upon four miles from Stanford, on the If you want to drive catarrh and Hustonville pike, at 10 o'clock A. M- all its disgusting symptoms from your system in the shortest possible ON TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26th, time, go to your druggist and ask for six head of cattle; four head of horse a Hyomei outfit today. nine hogs, these being-gooBreathe Hyomei and it will rid you stock; brood sows; three of 100 bushels gives such quick relief of orchard grass about of catarrh; it seed and a lot of that all who use it for the first time corn, etc. are astonished. Hyomei is a pure, pleasant antiJ. T. ROBERTS, Stanford, Ky. septic, which is breathed into the lungs over the inflamed membrane; Col. John B. Dinwiddie, Auct. it kills the catarrh germs, soothes the sore spots, and heals all inflammation. Don't suffer another day with catarrh; the disease is dangerous and often ends in consumption. Start the Hyomei treatment today. No stomach dosing, no sprays or douches; just oreathe it that's all. Ask The Penny Drug Store. It Have for sale all kinds of Farm and" City Property. Any information deThe lamb crop is maturing rapidly sired will be cheerfully given. Calt and the weather so far has been fine or phone 32, Junction City, Kentucky for it. J. S. Bonta & Co. Real Estate The Wm. Hisle farm in Madison county sold to several parties at an average of $70 per acre. Corn in the field sold at $8.10, yearling cattle $30, mules $227 to $390 per pair. The Clayton Hisle farm of 120 acres, on the Two Mile pike in Clark county, was sold to Mrs. James Dunn for $20,000. Auction Sale Wednesday, Feb. 20th Beginning at 10:00 a. m., I will sell to the highest and best bidder, at my place, the Forestus Reid farm, 2 2 miles from Stanford on the Hustonville pike 1-- They do some things better in France than here. When a man is convicted of treason against the government thev send him to be a tar iet for a firing squad, together with his accomplices, as in the case of Bolo Pasha. Here, as in the case of Theodore Roosevelt and the unspeakable La Follette, we let them continue to breathe forth sedition and treason without even an attempt to give them what they righteously deserve. Nat B. Sewell. who has impressed the people of Kentucky that he is the best inspector and examiner ever, seems also to have impressed a maiden fair that he will make the best husband ever. He was married Saturday to Miss Mattiq Reid, of Bowling Green, and here's hoping that life holds for them all that is sweet and good. The State railroad commission is asking for more power at the hands of the Legislature. With the roads in the control of the government, it looks like the Kentucky Railroad Commission, like all the other State commissions, has lost its occupation and ought to be retired without way for the duration of the war, and then some. Cattle, Hogs, Sheep, Horses, Mules, Feed, Implements I will sell PUBLIC SALE! at public auction to the highest and best bidder on 16Q Fine Ewes; 6 Good Bucks A number of the ewes have lambs at side; others to lamb soon. Bucks are subject to register Will also sell 300 barrels of good picked corn TERMS TO BE MADE KNOWN ON DAY OF SALE In order, wo presume, to give the undertaker as llttlo trouble as possible Parry Hawkins. Bowling Green, dropped dead in the door of John Gerard's undertaking establishment. The Bell county grand jury, in its report, stated that the jail was found to be "antiquated, unsanitary and unfit for human occupancy." Otherwise wo presume it is all right. An. invnntnr Mntma in hnvn fnttnA the way to make a ship unsinknblo uut wu icur mat hkc me lire prooi huilmnf nnd thft RlnnWnlooo atnvn "there aint no sich animalo." The farming utensils are all practibeen used over one season. It will all go, as I am cally new, none having compelled to quit farming: Binder, Mowing Machine, Corn Planter, 2 CultiRiding Cultivators, 1 Riding Plow, 2 Walking Plows, 2 1 Smoothing Harrow, 1 Cutting Harrow, Hay Rake, Wheat Drill, vators, Hav Frame, Wagon and Harness, Buggy and Harness, Brake Cart, Sad dle and Bridle, Forks, Scrapers, Grindstone, Emery Wheel, Etc., Etc. Corn, Hay, Clover and Timothy, Fodder, Straw and Cane; 25 yearling cattle, 50 stock hogs, 10 brood sows, 6b sheep, 5 brood mares, 1 work 1 yearling; 1 pair 4 horse, 1 1 yearling; milk mules, extra good ones: 1 aged mule; 1 cow, a good one, with calf by her side. This sale will take place at the farm of Mrs. M. E. Welch, located two miles from Stanford on the Goshen pike, opposite Hayden Station. Feb. 23, at 10 A. M. Sharp, Remember the date and The following described property. One-hors- e three-year-old, two-year-old- s, five-year-ol- SATURDAY, at FEB. A. 23rd, 1918 M. sharp 10 o'clock Beginning d two-year-ol- d, hour-Satur- day, j TEKiYlO JVlAUft lYlNUVViN J1N JJAI Ur aL,& B. F. John B. CAIN, Stanford Col. Dinwiddie. Auctioneer Dinwiddie & Owens, Auctioneers LEO HAYDEN Stanford, Ky., R. F. D. Noi-- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky? Tuesday, February 19, 1918 "Gils-ir-- 2 Secretary 1YF Adoo Drops-T- hin to the Dane ! g tlRht shoes, or tlnmp, weather, blR bumpy corns, calluscn on the soles of your feet, corns becorn-pulllu- has earnestly requested all banks to set apart for the present about one per cent of its gross resources per week to be invested in "Treasurer Certificates of Indebtedness of the U. S." bearing 4 per cent interest, which certificates may in about ninety days be used in the purchase of U. S. Bonds of the Third Liberty Loan. In anticipation of this new bond issue, this Bank now offers its services to purchase for its customers and the public the said certificates, and later "Goodnight to Corn Pains Corns Peel OffWith "Gets-It.- " "Say, slrls, you can l.iuch nt WITH THE CHURCHES Bread used in the observance of religious. rites is exempted from regulations of the Food Administration. Presbyterian Church Union prayer service Wednesday evening nt 7 o'clock in the Sunday School room. Address by Rev, M. D. Early. All welcome. - Hustonville, spent Saturday and Sunday with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. E. L. Miracle. Mis Laura Miracle RUSH BRANCH LOCAL WOMAN SAYS SHE FEELS FINE AGAIN NOW The people arc glad to sec the pretty days. Mr. James Floyd has moved on Had He.i.lncliei And Felt Weak lilt It's Different Since Tanlnc the George Givcns place. Came Mr. nnd Mrs. Claude Gcrkoy, of Like lots of other women, Ma Aimed. i Williams, f49 Brink strett, Louisville, used to have nK ha(l aches , and felt bad. Since shn tried Tun lii'-- though, she rays she in feeling fine ugain. "I felt weak nil over and wns bothered n grunt deal with nervomneew," said Mis. Williams. "I couldn't sleet) soundly nt nieht and would some tunes wftko up with n jump that would start my heart bentiiu like a hummer. "I didn't have sny appetite and everything I ate made me feel distressed. My fare lmd yellowish color and I often was lwthered with sick tween the toes, hard and soft corns, the bonds. IsMacic" If you will Just touch tho corn or cnlius with ft few drops of 'Uets-It- .' What n blessed relief It plves to corn pains! You won't limp any more; you can enjoy tli' dnnco every minute. Then to Poo how that corn or callus will conio rlpht off complete, like a bnnntia peel and without the le.ist pain, Is Juxt wonIs tho biggest seller derful. 'Gets-I- t' among1 corn removers In the world today, simply because It Is so wonderfully almplo and always works. " Uo sure you get '(Jets-I- t. "Gets-H- " Is sold at nil tlriiRKlslS (you need pay no more than 25 cents on receipt of prlco J. L. Miracle left Saturday to visit a bottle), or sent& Co., Chicago. 11!. by V. Lawrence friends nt Bcren. Sold in Stanford and recommendMrs. Robert Henry, of Lancaster, is the guest of Mrs. Anna Bailey. ed as the world's best corn remedy John Rcid McKinney and Babe Reynolds spent several days in Lou- by The Pennv Drug Store. isville. Judge II. Cool: Faulkner, of HarMr. Ashby Warren spent Sunday lan, is bore attending court. in Lrneaster with hit, aunt, Miss JenMr. E. S. Fisher was oyer from nie Duncan. Danville several days th;s wee'e. Mrs. Susan Yeager spent Monday Mr. J. T. Blankensbin continue with her dauhgter, Mrs. Ben Ed Wil- very ill at his home on Lancaster liams, at Nicholnsville. street. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ed Williams, of Miss Annie Dunn, of Hustonville Nicholnsville, spent Sunday with her is tho guest of her sister, Mrs. Dan'c1 mother, Mrs. Susan Ycnger. Traylor. Cashier W. M. Bright and Mrs. Misses Straub are in tKe citiei buv Bright went to Louisville yesterday ing their spring and summer line o afternoon to spend a few davs. millinery. Mr3. J. C. Robinson and Mrs. Hel Mrs. Egbert Wallin and Hauh'c-oen Bryant, of Lancaster, have been Brodheid, are gue3t. of T the guests of Mrs. Anna Bailey. thur Wallin. Mrs. C. E. Douglns nnd little Steuben Godbf" -- f Hus ivi daughter, Marion, of Ricbm' nd. have has returned hem a v'sit to ben guests of Mrs. R. T. Bruce. Mrs. J. P. Kclr-- v at Soerse Sunt. W. F. Sheridan, of LouisGeoffrey Blankenshin. of the ville, was the guest at dinner last Preachersville section ! conind t' night of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Rice. his bed with a coinnlnt;on of trou Mrs. H. J. McRoberts has returned bles. home after a visit of several weeks John Owsley Rei'l. who Iips been ." to relatives and friends at Nashville. Dayton, Ohio, for the past few day . Misa Marie Ballard, of the Graded came home last night for a day School faculty, spent Saturday and so before going to Texas for train Sunday with her pr.rcnts in Garrard ing in the aviation department of th- -. Will J. Yager returned to Martins- army. ville, Ind., where he will try the Miss Lucile Du Boso, sister of Mri baths again for a week or ten days. P. of this city, ha3 accentMiss Josephine Proctor, of Dan- ed an important position with thr ville, has been the guest of Misses Young Woman's Christian AssociaFrances Corminev and Alpha Fowlc. tion at St. Lou's. She will bo i" Mr. Henry D. Baughman, who has charge of girls' work. been in noor health this winter, was Coe H. Moser. of Bardstown Juncin town Monday for the first tima in tion, came up Sunday to spend a few weeks. days. He bad the misfortune some Miss Minnie Woods returned home days ago to gef caught between a c" yesterday from Paint Lick, where and truck, and was limping considshe has been visiting relatives and erably from the accident. friends. Mesdames J. H. Wright W. IT Mrs. L. J. Lon;c las returned homa Hill and Misses Lottie Carson. Kate from Harrodsburg. where she has Davis Ranev, Louise Lynn rnd E"n been visiting her daughter, Mrs. R. Mae Saunders went to Louisville E. House. Monday morning to study the miP Mr. and Mrs. John Lutes have re- linery fashions for a few davs as well turned home from Danvilte after a as to buy their spring and summer visit to their son, Mr. Kcehe Lutes stocks. and family. Dr. Lee Raney, son of Mrs. Josie Decision meetings will begin at Raney, well known here where she the Christian church on Sunday be- lived many years and where he was fore Easter. They will be led by the born, left last week for France. Dr. pastor. Dr. H. J. Brazelton. Raney has been librarian at Johns Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gooch return- Hopkins University for a number of from Nicholasville, years and he will represent the ed Saturday where thev spent a week with her American Library Association in the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Beau- new field. Dr. Raney has climbed mont. ranidlv the ladder of fame since he Mr. E. D. Pennington and nretty left Stanford and his manv friends little Miss Mary Pennington, of Dan- here are proud of the excellent recville, were hero Saturday afternoon ord he has made. and their many friends were delightMOTHER! YOUR CHILD ed to see them. IS CROSS, FEVERISH, Mrs. C. E. Schoene, of St. Louis, FROM CONSTIPATION is here nt the bedside of her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Warren, who suffered a stroke of naralysis last week. If Tongue Is Coated, Breath Bad, Stomach Sour, CIcr.n Liver J. II. Boone, who has been ill for And Bowels a long time, was able to come to town Monday. His whiskers have crown to be almost as long as old Give "California Syrup of Figs," Rin's were after his sleep of 20 at once a teaspoonful today often years. saves a sick child tomorrow. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Williams, of If your little one is out" of sorts, in the half-sicwere the Knob Lick isn't resting, eating and Mr. Williams' acting naturally city Saturday. It was look. Mother! see first visit since his severe illness and if tongue is coated. This is a sure his friends were delighted to sec sign that its little stomach, liver and him auxin. Louis Gordon Dudderar and sister, Ethel Clare Dudderar, of Lincoln county, are here with their grandmother, Mrs. Clare . Dotv Traylor. and attending Richmond's splendid schools. Richmond Register. The Smileage books for the soldiers contain twenty theatrical ticks ets to entertainments in camn. The price is $1.00 each, Any one desiriwr to send one to a soldier friend will Dlease telephone me. Mrs. J. B. Pax-tof "Il's All Off Willi This FiVrer Com Nour-'Ce- ti-It' The First, Madison and University Presbyterian churches, three of the largest congregations of that denomination in New York City, have agreed to consolidate. The Missionary Society of the Baptist church will meet at 1 :30 Friday afternoon' with Miss Annie It is urgently requested that th-members come on time. Five hundred thousand more New been ordored ior T tnwnta ha 'h-xold'eM of tbi country by the supply department of the National War Council of the Y. M. C. A. The ex'cutivo commission of the Prc?K' t.rian General Asonibly, in f - itrn, declare' that the war will of the ,h. c use the' 'bandonmentwas statforeign Missions. It work ed that a substantial increase would p nvnV to the 2,000 000 appropriated for the work in the current year. R v. Homer Carpentar. chancellor Ash-lock. is spending a few weeks with her sister, Mrs. Gcr-kcy. The First National Bank I tvj. Of Stanford, Ky. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL 21 has accpted the cnll of the Firs uni' Christian church nt iw chancellor is now h'i res'r.-'t'oin the haii'ii of the heads of the Un versity.' MC.nivnter is an able 'leichcr :v! n i'endid worker atn' good nt Ri that he will do none who onv him doubt. I!'' married Mis- Tevis Carpenter, of tK v city, and Lincoln county peoplnd of Trpn .v'vnnin Univeritv. Lc:inT-ton- her grandmother at Hustonville. Miss Ida Freeman is visiting her lister atT Somerset. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Carroll, of Lancaster, were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jnmes Floyd Saturday. Mr. Ewalt Givens went to Lexington Wednesday. Mrs. Ernest Floyd is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Young nt Paint Lick. Mrs. James Floyd nnd daughter wic pruosts of Mrs. E. L. Miracle Sunday. Mr. Radoe Edwards sold his hors" to George Davis for .$125. O. R. Spurlin sold his farm of 88 nrrc- known as the T. E. Jones pl.icr, ivsi- I"d House. Madison eountv, to . H. Click, for .9.000. Miss Flossie Floyd has returned home nfter a few weeks' visit with headaches. bark my ap"Tnnlae has broua-hpetite and has fixed up my stomach so that I can eat anything I want without any bd effects afterwards. "My nerves are back in good shape now, too, nnd I can sleep soundly every night." right get If you are not fee'ln-Tnnlae todav. You ran tut Tanlnc at The Penny Drug Store Stanford. Kv. t ; SVvXViSSSS?C;VC;SXSWVSNVSNSNVNSNVSV!CX: - - - 2 1'clock. Mi Events The Current Cftb will meet with Mrs. T. W. Pen- in cton on rnursuny niternoon nt Uce i the !f. Ii Newborn, of Hustonville, truest of Miss Alary v. Ken- - tin. II. r. ulasscox and little Jizhter visited her parents at t'nrks- vi T.i been Irtin. Kthcl Walter, of Lancaster, the Ruest t JMrs. v. (J. .... Sunday. Charles r. AIontKomory. ot icrtv. was here Sunday en route !e Hon. Paris, has been h his brother. Leo Hayden, and ot ler relatives here. Mitrr S. M. Saufley. of the Rtch- tti( nil Dailv Register, with his fami- spent Sunday here. Ir. and Mrs. J. G. Hardin, of M n'icello. hnve been guests of Mr. an Mrs. A. J. Borders. Miss Mary Tracy, the efficient eo irt stenographer, was here at the 5?ninr of circuit court Monday. Dr. Carl Wheeler, who has been ill at his home, has recovered nnd is be out again. Lexington d to Ras'l to Louisville. V1 J Hayden, of. existing between the tv." factions of old Providence church have at last been brought to a clo:'i, it tho er-- ' of a Iiw suit. Wheth"' " will tie rnri inept or v.'b"lVr ' only a. t?mnonirv cessation of hot5' tie's so to speak, is left for Tie f' :, h El 'or J. L. 'ire to 'icpn i.f-Ynin this bn'ldi.i" r.v cr loss fo i nimhc of veirs - nl 'i"ipn ri' Hp 'Vjrch miv iTor"--ibe ternird a pro and anti'Davii '; 'hi A .suit fled several months efo hv elemertt. ""k'ng for an the '''"' ,v ' of r'i"i.""r"i c' i?np f f'rtOU' i no In' ,il i .t duorl ! '" ' 'i of 1 1 of a claim on him nnd they nie always glad to know whc-- i he goei holier antl higher in work. The .Alt. Vernon faignul says- - l something I have n nice lot of Women's Overcoats, Suits, Odd Pants, Overalls, Und!rwcnr, Ladies' Dresses of All Kinds, Ladies' Shoes, and lots of other things in Goods. Merchants will do well to attend this sale. I enn save them money on anything found in my stock. Sale begins at my store in Crab Orchard, nt 1:00 P. JVI., on next Mr-n'- s Ready-Made Sale! 3 s A . A Saturday, February 23, 1918 Everybody is S invited. This is your opportunity to get bargains! ; iKL Ikif i;s?Kvxs;vvs;vsMvvvvvs.Nv..vsvvv, C&AA.1 A tt. US' aA 2Htff J?XiVl n A ant'-Dav1 is . ash Lreaii atahon We are receiving cream every day and test your cream, ar.d pay you the cash. We are paying this week j J i , I;., , rr. . cli i : 'f tr 'ti. if"li. vr f$ ' ii'mrs .nrf c"-longed wilh wi-st- !' -, be.,' t ' .1 r i lings i' M'lie o-- Mrs. Robert K. Conn, of Lancaster, has been with her sister, Mrs. who continues Lawson, Melcena lit raid. quite sick. (Mrs. Miss Antionette Grinstead has hnd asiher guests Mrs. J. R. Harris, Miss Katherine Harris, of Lancaster, and Mrs. Wiiliam Pepnles, of Covington. Misses Sallie Burdette nnd Nell DemiDster and Prof. D. B. Spragcns snnt the week-en- d at the home of Sic. W. A. Spragens in Casey county. Mr. R. B. Reynolds, who bought th nretty Nevin Carter home on D; nville avenue of Daniel Traylor, is mi ring into it. Mr. Revnolds is a posts rlerk on the L. & N. Mrs. V. R. Sears has just returned fn m a trip to Stanford, where she ha been to see her father, Mr. E. Pc ice. who has been very sick for se end days. Somerset Journal. IV. II. Slaughter, of Pulaski county, has been the guest of C. W. Lov-e- ll out on the Somerset pike. Mr. i went to Mt. Vernon Sunday to see the former's father, Mr. S. II. Martin, who is ill. Harry Jones and daughter of "California Svrup of Figs," and in a few hours all th poison, undigested food and sour bile gently moves out of its little bowels withovt grining, and you I have n wll, playful child again. Mother.- can rest ensy after giving t laxative," bethis harmless cause it never fills to cleanse the little one's 'HvcV "and bowels and sweeten the stomach and thev dearly love its pleasant taste. Full directions for babies, children of all ages printed on each and fcr grown-up- s bottle. Beware of counterfeit fig syrups. Ask your druggist for a bottle of "C vlifornia Syrup cf Figs." then see that ic is made by the "California Fig Syrup Company." It con-stipa-- bow, 'h re "rot's, irritahle. feverish, stomach , our, breath md-- or has s' sorf throat, nil of ccld, give a - . oma'-h-lehe- Sic for Butter Fat ACCURACY IN j l j TEST AND FAIR DEALING TO ALL mower? LJISLIS Beldcn's Repair Shop RAY BELDEN, tot Tns-'nnir? JLJ 1 1 JE-Jr- - e. Agent rr KJ Stanford, Kentucky "f-ni- ;mawcaiPmMiaattsreM Here's Something New Come in and look at this collar. One collar is Sh URhler fn m ho ne Indiana, where he made for awhile. has recently returned his Leader. that been ill! for two weeks, is considerably improved. Miss Feeney is a niere of Mr. Joe S. Rice and Judge T. A. Rice, of this city. Attorney J. R. Bush has been appointed to take charge of a camnaign of speeches to rouse the people of the Eastern Kentucky district during the next Liberty Loan campaign, and will form an organization in each county of the district for use until the end of the ' war. Lexington Hio Lexington Herald says Miss Elizabeth Feeney, who has A good Will furnish house and garden. J. S. Murphy. Stanford. R. FIXNo5. FOR SALE 4 have for sale 10or 12 pairs of broke mules now ready for the plow. Phone 3G01 Danville. 14tf J. M. Cress. I AM the only merchant in tho country who is selling gingham at per yard. Try me. W. G. 17 15-- 1 Murphy, Hubble. FOR SALE A good stallion, seven years old. Will sell at a bargain if sold at once. Geo. W. Richardson, 14-- lp Somerset, Ky. NO fishing allowed this spring or summer at Duddcrar's Mill. This notice is a warning to all. J. D. Nave, l-- centXworeT ads farm hand. WANTED adjustible to fit four different size horses. k, p Dudderar'sJiliH. PONY buggy wanted. With top, or one I can put top on. Must be in good condition. W. A. Harney, Stanford, R. F. D. No.JJ FOR SALE Millctt an! peavme hay, baled and $25 per ton. On Geo. Evans, farm near Crab Orchard. See John Hutchins on the farm. MONEY TO LOAN $1,000 and up on improved farm lands in Lincoln .county. 5 per cent. Rufe 10-Ashurst, Somerset, Ky. 14-2- I W. H. Higgins, Stanford 15-l- p 7-- tf 8t Notice! n. vluum fM4uuiTJ RAZORS VTrjr good jVe prices. It is guaranteed to give service for life. have a Urge stock to se- irom, ana ax popular obi of our Shumate Ra-r- t. The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. iPhone No. 2 Stanford, Ky. ton later. ureencuswe, mu., u;iuy Courier. Mr. Young is a son of Mr. rv M. Ynnnt. tho I. J.'s excellent Highland correspondent. tnlsn l.n Ilia .lllflOC TT fPPPllHV tOfllC tho civil service examination and Monday received a telegram ordering him to report for duty. The joh pays 01 1DA nml ta In tUf cinrnnt cpv irn His wife win join hinv in Wn3hing- - and savs: "The I. J. is the best paper nu'blished in Kentucky and wo would hate to trv and do without it. Let us have all the Wayuesburjf news you can." If the income tax proposition has been giving vou worry, hear Collector John W. Hughes, of Danville, and Hon. Charles C. Spalding, of Lebanon, make the matter clear in speechWednesday, afe es at tho ternoon, Feb. 20th, at 2 o'clock. Harden Young, of Newcastle, of Stanford. Kv., has received a government appointment and left for Washington Monday night to court-housfor-mctl- v Mr. W. P. Warnner, of New Cas-tiInd., sends $1.50 for his paper e, Having sold my interest in the Lincoln Pharmacy to Mr. J. W. Acey, we kindly ask our customers who are indebted to us to call and settle their accounts as soon as possible. Respectfully, Breinlch, Crab Orchard. I have for sale 12j tons SILAGE good Quality corn silage. of Good shelter and good attention. Will be fed as desired. Phone, write or call on Hartwell Shanks, at Lincoln County National Bank, Stan-forM-2- p first-class, Helm home and FOR RENTV-T- hc lot on Danville avenue. House in good condition and desirable locat-tioImmediate possession. See or phone H. J. McRoberts. FOR SALE One good work mare six years old and one mare coming three years old and a good buggy pony eight years old. Sec A. A. n. 2-- tf Genuine Oliver Plows and Repairs CRAB ORCHARD W. E. PERKINS KENTUCKY d. Ky. G, 0-- tf NOTICE Roscoo Blakemore at Frankfort. Ky., is eligible for parolo March is Lincoln Pharmacy J. W. Acey A. J. Borders some good man to take him nnd give him work for six months. Mrs. Annie Blakemore, 1007 West Walnut 13-4- p Street, Louisville, Ky. BUSINESS CHANCES I want to hear from people who would invest in a growing business. This is no scheme or mining proposition. Can uso a number of competent peoplo later. Sample of product and particulars free. Arthur F. Smith, Court Reporter, Springfield, Mo., Box 294. 14-- 4t at Crab Orchard and he wnnts 1918. His age 21. His homo Cremo Dairy Feed Feed your milk cows Cremo Dairy Feed. It a mixture of Cotton Seed Meal, Alfalfa Meal, Gluten Feed, Molasses and Mill Feed. We hava sold this feed for more than a year and know that it is fine for milk cows. 16.5 per cent protein. We have this in 100 lb. sacks. is Proprietors Farmer you are going to be mighty busv with your plowing when the ground thawti up. You had better right nwny see If. C. Anderson about the Twentieth Century Furm Horse, or you may not get your order in in time to get one. Investigate this right away. f IMPORTANA Mr. 10-t- J.H. Baughman & Co. INOOWOtiTXD The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, February 19,- - 1918 MID-WINTE- R ! Li 1 i 1 u- - Ur Lii Lii learance Sale! L FSSH ssssa Ur Stc IS NOW GOING ON And Continues Throughout-the Month Ca Lo The Best Thing For You and For Us Lii.)! i " '; -- esllVfsrWv "C RrleMl cziaffliR JB33MMi M Hart, Schaffner and Marx Ciothes and Other Quality Brands at Reduced Prices It's a good thing for you because you can buy Hart, Schaffner & Marx"Suits and Overcoats and other preferred quality makes at reduced prices. You probably know everything is on the rise; these clothes are Worth more than when we bought them; they'll be. worth more next fall than they are now. Better look ahead on your needs and buy for the future as well as the present. This sale is a good thing for us because it gives us the chance to dispose of the most of our present stock of fall and winter clothing and to start the next season with new merchandise. Then, too, the extra iving brings new customers to this store and helps to widen our circle of friends. Some people think we ought to hold these goods and take advantage of the price advances next year; we think otherwise, and you have our reason for it: We're pretty sure you agree with us that a clearance sale is the thing. Come and get your share of the bargains. THE SAVING OPPORTUNITIES AVAILABLE NOW ARE MANY; NOT ONLY SHARP REDUCTIONS ON QUALITY SUITS & O'COATS, BUT ON QUALITY GOODS THRUOUT THE STORE value-g- A Clearance of Suits and Overcoats pUrl I mm titwilimmSlliimM JHRf 'AlKtllllllm I r - SlaslH ssbsHbB ii U Will CopyrigbtnartSclutfiier f. in h,J coll HUH D pill Q OopjtlcM Uait Bcbaffaeta Ilia 4 Marx T Sta ESE REDUCED PRICES ARE STRICTLY FOR CASH ONLY MEN'S MEN'S if : rj RAIN COATS $18.50 values, now $12.50 values, now $10.00 values, now. $6.50 values, now... $4.00 values, now. $4.00 valuc....$3.50 $3.00 values. ...$2.50 $1.50 values. ...$1.20 $1.00 values. ...$ .85 $ .75 values.. ..$ .60 MEN'S LEGGINS $7.50 values. ...$6.75 Suits and Overcoats $12.50 $15.00 $16.50 $18.50 $20.00 $22.50 $25.00 $27.50 $30.00 values, values, values, values, values, values, values, values, values, now now now now now now now now now $ 9.50 Men's Odd Trousers $6.50 $5.00 $4.50 $4.00 $3.50 $3.00 $2.50 $2.00 $1.50 $1.35 values, values, values, values, values, values, values, values, values, values, now now now now now now now now now now $5.00 $4.00 $3.75 $3.25 $2.75 $2.50 $2.00 $1.75 $1.25 $1.25 I BOYS' KNEE Suits and Overcoats $10.00 values, now $8.00 values, now $7.50 values, now $5.00 values, now $4.00 values, now $3.50 values, now $3.00 values, now $2.50 values, now ,.....$7.50 Reduction in Shirts SILK SHIRTS $7.50 Shirts....$6.75 $6.50 Shirts... .$5.85 $5.00 Shirts....$4.50 $4.50 Shirts....$4.00 DRESS SHIRTS $3.50 Shirts....$3.15 $2.00 Shirts....$1.75 $1.50 Shirts. ...$1.25 $1.00 Shirts....$ .85 $ .75 Shirts....$ .65 MEN'S WOOL SOX 50c values 45c 35c values 30c 25c values 20c $2.50 Shirts....$2.00 $2.00 Shirts. ...$1.75 $1.50 Shirts....$1.35 WORK SHIRTS Slims, Stouts and WOOL ARMY SHIRTS $5.00 Shirts....$4.25 or pen $22.50 value3, now through the roc home cc this km the Indii are tloir cieties, the sold I not boys an only the PROU Leave Flense t to the g $19.50 $15.00 $10.50 $8.00 $5.00 $3.00 CAPS REDUCED $2.00 values....$1.50 $1.50 values. ...$1.00 $1.00 values....$ .75 $ .75 values. ...$ .55 $ .65 values....$ .45 $ .50 values....$ .40 MEN'S $11.75 $12.50 $13.50 $15.00 $18.50 $19.50 $23.50 $24.50 $6.50 $6.00 q.uu . $3.00 $2.75 $2.50 $2.00 Regulars all colors 85c Shirts now 75c Boys' Dress and Work Shoes Reduced Men's Garters 10c to 50c Men's Arm Bands 5c to 25c & BOYS' MEN'S NECKWEAR REDUCED 40c Men's 50c Ties, now 20c Men's 25c Ties, now. 15c to 25c Men's Heavy Cotton Hose 15c to $1.50 Men's Dress Sox, at Sheep Skin Mocks, $2.00 values....$1.50 10c to 50c Canvass Gloves, at Children's Hose, at 15c to 45c Ladies' Hose, now 15c to $2.50 High Cut Shoes h top 9, 12, 15 and in black, tan and pearl color, wing tip or cap toe 18-inc- Men's Dress Shoes AT REDUCED PRICES This is an exceptional opportunity in view of the higher cost of good shoes. Smart, English lasts and conservative models in lace and button styles; any of these can be had in the well known Eclipse, Florsheim or W. L. Douglas lines. ARE THE REDUCTIONS $8.25 $4.25 $4.75 values $7.25 $4.00 $4.50 values $6.50 $3.50 $4.00 values $5.75 $3.15 $3.50 values $5.25 $2.70 $3.00 values $4.50 $2.28 $2.50 values'. shoe-buyin- but I d first tim "Kitchei the first perform Roy amontr ' to enlist stationec all the soon. Cc is fine, just win II P'CJf YvJ!!S0N A ARMY SHOt l? Rubber Footwear We carry a complete line of rubber footwear, in all sizes, and in many different styles. $4.00 Black Boots Red Boots $4.50 $4.75 Dull Boots $6.00 White Boots Felts ....$4.25 Black Lace Gum Shoe, $3.35 at Red Lace Gum Shoe, $3.50 at $2.25 Black Arctics V. A. C. Arctics ,$2.75 Heavy Dull SandaU $1.65 Anything in Ladies, Misses and Children's Rubbers About 50 pair of Boys' Shoes, odds and ends for merly sold from $3 to $5 per pair, now $1.65 Two-buck- le sHHIHHt'HnBlB $10.00 values, now..$8.50 $9.00 values, now.. ..$7. 75 $7.50 values, now.. ..$6. 50 $6.50 values, now... .$5.50 $4.50 values, now....$3.85 $4.00 values, now.. ..$3.25 $3.50 values, now.. ..$3.00 $3.00 values, now.. ..$2.55 $2.50 values, now.. ..$2.00 g 'o.$)eupa 1Hk1LIHHi nmmiiiiiiSpSiBi arcoostiaiul best in States, city of people ( Commui Coat Sweaters $7.50 $6.00 $5.00 $4.00 $3.00 $2.00 $1.00 $ .75 FOR MEN Sweaters Sweaters Sweaters Sweaters'. HssHftr1"0 unc 1 Sweaters Sweaters Sweaters Sweaters $5.75 $4.50 $3.75 $3.00 $2.25 $1.50 $ .85 $ .65 $9.50 $8.50 $7.50 $6.50 $6.00 $5.00 HERE values values values values values values U. S. Army Shoes Tan only the most comfortable of them all) regulation soft cap $6.70 $7.50 values, now Officers Plain Toe $8.95 $10.00 Values, bow Clearance on Hats We Hope We Have Your Size WE ARE OFFERING YOU A REAL OPPOR. TUNITY AT PRESENT ON WOMEN'S SHOES These shoes represent incomplete lines of this season's goods incomplete from the fact that it is almost impossible for us to foresee just ax actly how any one of our many different sizes are going to sell. In consequence we are .entirely, out of some sizes and very low on others. We offer dull kid, glazed kid, patent leather, light or dark grey, dark brown, or champagne, with or without fancy tops, in English toes, or high French heels, or conservative models. s v Be be. 21 J oi I This is one of the season's clean-u- p sensations I Salt and stiff hats, the remainder of the regular stocks, formerly sold at $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. Now reduced to $1.75, $2.00, $2.35, $3.00 and $3.25. You know the brands Keith, Longly and Star Hats, not all sizes in every style, but all sizes in the entire lot. Soft hats in all the good colors, and stiff hats in black only. Certainly worth going after 1 Men's Underwear Reduced Men's Work Shoes All sizes, styles, widths and colors; plain or cap toes $7.50 values, now $6.75 $6.50 values, now ...$5,85 $6.00 values, now $5.60 $5.50 values, now $4.95 $5.00 values, now $4.50 $4.50 values, now $4.05 $4.00 values, now ..$3.60 $3.50 values, now $3.15 $3.00 values, now, $2.70 $2.50 values, now. $2.25 $2.00 values, now $1.85 1( A Fleeced Shirts, 85c values, now $ .70 Ribbed Drawers, .85c values, now $ ,70; Ribbed Shirts, 85c values, now $ .70 Men's Fleeced Union Suits, $1.75 values.. ..$1.45v Men's Ribbed Union Suits, $2.50 values $2.00 Men's Ribbed Union Suits, $2.00 values $1.78 Men's Ribbed Union Suits, $1.50 values $1.25 Boys' Fleeced Union Suits .$ $1.00 values, now., .80 $ .95 values, now $ .65 $ .75 values, now v Same Reductions Made ia Ribbed Union Suits litm w -- SBasf?BstastjSj ...$ TE E PHILLIPS& PHILLIPS Biggest Stanford's Store THESE ARE THE REDUCTIONS $10.00 values, now $6.75 $9.00 values, now $S.ZS $8.50 values, now $6.00 $7.50 values, now $5.50 $6.00 values, now $4.75 $5.00 values, now... $3.85 $4.00 values, now $3.50 $3.50 values, now, ...$3.00 $3.00 values, now., $2.75 $2.50 values, BOW..,......i.M..M..S,4B Old Ladies' Bale 'i to $3 per pair ,?