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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): March 1, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 int1918030101_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): March 1, 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. K l The Established 860 1 INTERM 59th Year. No. I8 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kihtucky, Friday, March Journal 1, & $&s r 1918 Tuesdays and Friday ' , THE LATEST WAR NEWS DOlfttS THE COUNTRY OVER GOOD MOTHER CROSSES OVER GOOD AVERAGES FOR THESE PREACHERSVILLE The speech of Chancellor von A trnnd wife and mother went to JomWi L. Williams, former jailer sold their TVio fn1tnwno rnntlcmon set aright and correct In Mr. Frank Wntson, of Somerset, some order to different stories which her reward when Mrs. J. T. Bohon, Hertling in the .Reichstag Monday tobacco on the Danville breaks at the of HMrfin county, is dead. of the was here this week. Telephone uo. of the West End of this county, was an attempt to quiet the dissatisTBCiiRristian-Tod- d by irresponsible given below. Both Messrs. Mrs. Russell Dillion Is very sick at have been circulated few days, con- good prices Hall are more than satis- paid a 30 per cent dividend. breathed her last at 11 o'clock Thurs- faction of the people with the war, persons in tho last Gooch and her home near town. AitsK, marcn 10 parcel post, puck.-ag- day morning. A week before, she had especially the invasion of Russia. In cerning the tragic and untimely death fied with the money received and tha Mrs. Nannie Catlin, of Lebanon, is ifKghing as much as 70 pounds suffered a second stroke of paraly this connection he declared that Gerof my brother, Mr. Geoffrey Law- good treatment accorded tnem oy had no intention visiting Miss Nadine McClure. Blankenship, I crave space for Col. I. M. Dunn and his business as may bw sent through, the mails when sis and during the several days or manyoccupied territory. of retaining Washington Mr. Vick Owens, of Indianapolis, rence mailedjin the first or second zones her illness her condition gave little the following: sociates: tho regards the address not as n peace is with his mother, Mrs. Hcrrin. day .if February ho Lincoln county, for delivery in the first, second or promise of her ever getting well. But move but a clever trick of the miliW. G. Gooch, of On the first Miss Ruby Hilton, of Stanford, has third "tond it matters not the warning given, strength of manhood of the following baskets: been with her sisters, Mrs. Frazier arose in the always proud, and at sold pounds at A pan was found dead in woods husband and children and dear tarists to gain a stronger hold on tho 465 3c which ho was up Hurt and Miss John Eva Hilton. way to Stanford 46c near New Haven, Nelson county. Pa- friends are never ready to givewas. people. tho remarkable seamanship of To Mrs. John Hilton, of Stanford, 'is daylight ho was half board for phy- 415 pounds at 40c pers in his pockets indicate that he such a woman as Mrs. Bohon 355 pounds at to go before the lo:al visiting her sister, Mrs. Cherry and sical examination or the FelecUve 345 pounds at lived until tho eighth of this the French crew is attributed tho W. ?9c fs J. and Ballard, of Connersville. Had sheshe would have been 76 years safe arrival at a European port of her daughter, Mrs. Frazier Hurt. it is evident that he had month, Sec Ind., He stood all th-- tests proudly submarine chaser which Mr. Ed Rogers, of Somerset, was darft.passed with high marks. After 470 pounds at . old and most all of those long years a 30c been dead a month or more. 370 pounds at and here to sec his mother this week. Government control of the ferti- had been spent in this county, where had not been heard from since Jan32c his examination was completed he 400 pounds at Mrs. Henrv Cleveland, of Shelby-Villlizer 'industry was ordered by Presi- she was well known and where, her uary 15. The little craft was separat$37.50 AVERAGE went to the Paxton place to take dinis with her sister, Mrs. Skiles. influence was always for good.' She ed from her escort in a terrific gale his brother, Wesley BlankNathan Hall, of Lincoln, living dent Wilson in a proclamation Mrs. Nan Elder has returned from ner with manuacturcrs and distribu wna Miss Marv Bunn Stagg. daugh while bound from America to Europe family. He came back to near Highland, sold the' following and a visit to Dr. Burgin's family nt enship and came out that afternoon baskets : tors to obtain licenses from the Sec ter nf thn late Daniel Stage and and having no navigating instrument town Campbellsville. .'. 32c retary iof Agriculture on or before wife, whoso splendid christian lives abroad, the Frenchmen estimated After stop- 110 pounds at M. F. Lawrence. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Sanders havo with Mr. were n benediction to all who knew their position and headed for port. 30c March T20. -- ...... pounds while at Mr. John B. AnderLosses to British shipping in tho Twenty-nin- e been visiting fricnd3 in Richmond ping a he came home in the night. 270 pounds at men are believed to them. The daughter emulated the ex41c nt 70 son's inand Lancaster. 43c have lost their lives when the naval ample of her Godly parents and she past week show a considernble Awakening his father he then proud- 300 pounds at Dr. W. J. Edmiston and Ed tug Cherokee foundered in a severe could have had no higher aim in life crease over the previous week, eight ex 155 pounds nt 41c stood the being sunK uy went to Louisville Wednesday ly told him how well he spumtiug m 2KB nounds at 41c storm off the Maryland coast. Ten thnn to follow in their footsteps. een merchantmen amination, 'men aner on n business trip. 39c survivors out of the total of thirty- - Truly a good wife and tender, loving mine or submarine. the highest terms of tho gentlemen 325 pounds at 's Tho Allies have rejected von Mrs. Milton Powell is with Mrs. oeen Drougm. mother has been called from among 35c nine abroad nave board, said he 210 pounds at . peace feeler, Arthur J. BalHenry Newland while her husband is composing the local us and great is the sorrow of those of 32c ashore, together with eight bodies. five feet eleven inoios nnd 200 pounds at stood in training for war. Former President Taft was named the home and of the community. Be- four in the House of Commons, de25c weighed 1G5 pounds with four inch 110 pounds nt Miss Dannie King is here from by the representatives of employers sides her husband, Dr. J. T. Bohon, clared that as long as militarism ex- 2G no was so cncunui 295 pounds at to see her parents, Mr. lung expansion, naa to serve for the general public on the seven children are left to feel tho ists in Germany tho war must conAVERAGE $37.80 toiu mm u v: that Dr. urown Labori.Capital Adjustment Board. It sting of death and the taking from tinue. He asserted that there was no and Mrs. Pate King. up the other boys. Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert Burnside, of out and cheer n is understood Associate Justice Louis them one who was so much to them. basis for peace in the utterance of HUSTONVILLE street Dr. T. W. Lancaster, were with Mrs. Fish and That on the him that Dr. Brown had being considered by They are: T. K. Bohon, of Decatur, the German Chancellor. D. Brnndeis told Born to the wife of Stoner Steph- - lnVinr lenders is the other member. Japan has addressed special reMrs. Pettus Sunday. 111., Mrs. G. C. Riffe, Hustonville, as pronounced him to be the best and ntiann. n finn hnv. Mrs. Traylor and Miss Frankie notified of his expulsion Horace Y. Bohon, Bowling Green, quests to the Allies for a joint miliwhen man that had been examRussell Brown and Dock Reed from the Musicians' Union because Mrs. George A. Tucker, Hustonville, tary move in Siberia. The aim is to Doty Traylor. of Richmond, visited soundest of which he was very proud. ined. All were here Sunday. Mrs. IvonFish this week. to stand when the Mrs. Ed Powell. Hustonville. Mrs. protect vast war supplies now at Sitting before the fire of nights Sam Castcllo, of Mercer county, he had refused Banner" was played Fred .Toffers. Kidds Store, and R. H Vladivostok. The United States does ti Mrs. Jamie Carpenter left for "Start Spangled would tell his father that every- was with W. G. Cowan recently. this week for a visit with her he recently in a San Francisco auditori- Bohon. ,. Kidds Store. Unbounded f not look with favor on the plan, it body was affected by the war and Mrs. Luke Carpenter and daughnations sister, Mrs. Bragg Thompson. out be in the war ter have returned to New Castle, um, a' musician shot and seriously symnathy of many inenus goesgreat is believed. Other allied to spare feel for Miss Ruth McCollum, of Junction that he had rather of service to the that they haven't men wounded three fellow members of to them all in their hour of could be Citv has been the attractive visitor where he He was even impatient Ind. Wright, trouble and prayers from many such a campaign. the union. country. the noted breeder of Joe of Mrs. Wallace Gover lately. Onw year at hard labor on the hearts will ascend the throne of grace getting his call and while FARM BROKER THOMPSON Mr. James Leavoll and daughter. about not was busy helping saw and fine jack stock, was here a few days chain v ang and a fine of $1,000 in their behalf. The burial will occur waiting he ago on business. Mrs. Stalling, of Bryantsville, visit- get up some firewood just as though penalty for a misde- in the Hustonville cemetery Satur- Your attention is called to the adMiss Elizabeth Hunn, of Louisville, the nwximum the sentence imposed ilnv mnrninr. after services at the ed Mrs. M. E. Fish Saturday and ho was going to take a visit. All the vertisement of Col. Monroe Thompspent Tuesday at Moreland with her meanor was Sunday. in Fulton County Superior Court up grave by Dr. A. H. Baugh, of tho son, farm broker, which appears on timn Vin itfno in tVlP. host of health. orotner. ueorge xiuuu. Quite a crowd from here followed liook, a rcai esunu uguui, Christian church, of Hustonville, at the 7th page of this paper. Mr. engag- on But during the time ol so- mucn the soldier boys to Stanford to see snow and ice he was going down the ed Mr. Eugene Dunn is busily gather- indlctdd iointlv with Mrs. Margaret 10 o'clock. Quite a number of friends Thompson has probably sold more with a full force of men If! the last of them and bid them go steep farms in the Southern End of this mrscp, ...!fn ui TT TT TJ30nVi on m Frnra Rtrmfnrd will attend. e just north of where ing his large crop of corn. hub C ii. ii. mioM, on inforth cheerfully. Mrs. Bohon is survived by the ioi- - county than any man who ever lived surance man, for an attempt to blackM. Cress once lived, his feet sup We had a severe storm of wind, Messrs. in it and has been the means of bringhas been to his boy J. Dr. Harman lowing brothers and sisters, he icii heaviped from under him which mail Asa G. Candler, Atlanta's hood's home at Felicity. Ohio, to see ly, his elbow strikingand ground with rain and hail Monday eveningfodder, Mayor for W. D. Stagg, of the west una, ana ing more people to Lincoln county the did considerable damage to and the aged aunt who raised him $500,u00. Mra. Hirsch will be placed S. P. Stagg, of Lexington, and Mrs. than any two men. He offers some such force that he thought his arm etc.. who was very sick. C. T. Bohon, of Shakertown. bargains in his list herewith presenttrial today. was broken. His left hand was cut Smith Yowell and sons and Harry on Charges were made at tne investiMr. and Mrs. Maurice Perkins considerably and he told a neighbor find a yqu should of Danville, motored here gation! of Hindu plotters at San BIG COURT DRAWS TO CLOSE ed, but if pleases you, fail to or call took Elizabeth to Louisville to have that his head struck the ground with Hocker, write farm that spent the day with her tonsils removed. An operation such force that he saw fire. After his Sunday and and Francisco that Counts Okuma preThe February term of the Lincoln him up as he has many more barfor adenoids was also performed. circuit court will conclude its duties gains on his list: Mr. Thompson is a body was embalmed there was u home from Terauchi, former Premier and King Carpenter is back The Christian church has employand adjourn this afternoon. The ju- hustling real estate man, as straight pleas- mier of Japan, respectively; Sir in or near the left tem-nl- e ed Rev. Wright, of Transylvania Col- place found had had a lick or bruise. the land of flowers and is well Tagore. famous Indian ries were discharged Thursday after- as a string, and a pleasant man to where he lege, for the year. He wil preach the This bruise was just where he had ed with Florida. Sam Lusk remained noet and Wu Ting Fang, former Am noon but some equity cases to be deal with. Get in communication with second and fourth Sundays of each told the. friend that his head struck there for a while. occupy him' if you want a farm in the SouthStates from James Wright and sister, and Miss bassador to the Unitedin mu uiut iu tried before Judge Hardin month. (Jhina,, were lmpicaiea was some places on the docket of today. The ern End. Raymond tVi rrrnnnH. This hard fall his death. Elizabeth Hunn motored to Charlie Buchanan and frrnmi inrv. which ui inuiu. days before after a week's visit to rela- iomenw voiuiion agents was nic - Thursday afternoon, also adiourned Bell entertained their friends at a ten or twelve never sick in his life returned 43 inABUNDANT CARS ASSURED. triguS cuments written in revealDeceased was and friends. musical at the home of the latter a excepting the measles several years tives cipher dictments for selling whisky, carry The Inttrior Journal received the .TnT,n TTIMcft. one of the Sammies, ed ItKO lew nights since. These two have en- ago. ,5Wtb,thi exception his life had a nt hnmr from Saturday until whiehnBM . decoded by Government ing conceaea weapons, prijury ww following telegram from Senator 01- -, number", tertained the music loving folks here been rerr.nrka'bly free from sickness. i vrioiS'OthteroffenEtes. The l&f. jena-rlie VaaiesTit noon Thursday: "Dl- for manv months and realizing this - Oh'Friday. mght.the lothrhe-Svotf- ld is the greatest in years. Since last rector General McAdoo has just as JL PASTORAL MESSAGE V5S"Kelaslr time they'would play to- not go out to the stores at Preachers-vill- e looking fine and has the looks of bedisissue the following cases were sured me that he will furnish all the ing well cared for. gether, their music was the sweetest posed of: Charles Baughman $100 enrs that are needed to move the as he generally did. but went to Will McKlnney Fox died at Wilever played. About thirty-fiv- e thev 40 days in jail for selling whisat eight o'clock SatWe hope hemn crop." gathered at Mr. Bell's home and nev- bed early. Aroseand never spoke but liamsburg on the 21st, of pnumonia To The Peoplo OP The Presbyterian and This case was an appeal from Kentuckymenn that hemp buyers will ky. Church Of Stanford this will after a short illness and was buried crowd better entertained urday morning er was a down again. The doctor at Cox Creek cemetery by the side the lower court. He was also tried on get busy and make arrangements to Dear Fellow Workers: find never did violin and guitar send once and laid the forfeiture of $250 bond, he hav- take over the 1917 hemp crop at a and when he arrived the tones. Fruit was was called lay seemingly unconscious. of his wife, who preceded him to the forth more nlaintive for trial. Will you heard of the Three Mil- ing failed to oppear appeal from the good price. A hemp buyer told the to toh voug man grave a few years ago. Have passed to all and even carried an in this Mrs. Wm. Myers was hostess to a lion Dollar Drive which the church Lee was tried on whisky case and fin- writer several weeks ago that tho to the He continued Saturday condition from Tinssod to all and even carried morning nutil court in a reason no bids wore made on tho Have frathered to listen. All had a most eight o'clockmorning at four o'clock delightful little Rook Party on Satur- we love is to begin this month?mystic lower ed $100 and given 40 days in jail. staple is that the buyers had no as day afternoon. After a number of vou read the meaning of the nlnns.int. time and were sorry when WnHnoukw Lee left Stan- surance that tney couia move xne last among his splenAsk God Listen Both Baughman and the parting hour arrived. Some splen- when he breathed his relatives. Al- exciting games were played aThe in- Wtors A. O. L. A.?thought what that ford, for Stanford's good, before or crop and that they would not be "in Act? Have you did noems were recited and the vocal sorrowing friends and home he was did salad course was served. Harper, Roy Stewart was positive ter services at his late vited guests were : Mrs. J. P. means for you? Have you heard the during Christmas. for selling whisky. tho market" until they Wfre cars. music was fine. every tried on an appeal to rest in Preachersville ceme- of Danville, Mr&. Sam Lusk, of laid that they would be furnished request for private prayer by Th inwor pnnrt fined and gave him tery Friday afternoon at one ojclock vm Conn., Miss Elizabeth Simp- memuer oi our cuuiuiuiuuu hung WATCH OUT FOR CATARRH! GARRARD COUNTY DEATHS in the presence of sorrowing friends. son, of Monticcllo, Miss Elizabeth nlnMr nvprv Hnv from March 1st to 17 a jail sentence but he had a Lee, Tom TViio i ontnrrh time and VOU want The burial service conducted, by Mr. Willie Belle West, young son of Phillips, of Liberty, Mrs. Crit Riffe, for the successful prosecution of this jury in the higher court. was siu unui.uoi.iii to be on your guard right now. You J. C. McClary and the funeral dis- - Mrs. Will Riffe, Miss Bess Riffe, Mrs. enterprise for God and hunmanity? colored, check nnea William Smith for Mr. and Mrs. W. T. West, of Lancasappropncase. a "cold" June Hocker, Mrs. Will Hocker, Mrs. Have you heard the slogan of may already have catarrh and not course was beautiful and wounding a mule be- ter, died Sunday morning after a young man protracted illness. Presbvtery to which we be- shooting and T. L. Carpenter, Miss Kathenne it. Andy Ledford, was acquit- had spent some time The Asheville, N. know The sudden sickness ana aeatn pi at long? Here it is: "We expect to tote longing to . Moorefield, was acquitIt may have started with what you the young man has caused many difThe Rook Partv given by Mr. ana our end." Will you help the Stanford ted. Charlescharge housebreaking C, with the hope of regaining his went thought was a cold and a light drop- ferent stories. It is true that he Tues- Mrs. June Hocker at their country church to do its best? Our church is ted of the given 30 of without avail. William days in jail for health, but aged on was a friend Richardson, 38. is ucaa in ine pings in your throat. It is so stealthy with court and to Lebanon gallon of home on the evening of February one of four that is honored with a but stealing a lot of harness from Joe bought a day section of Garrard. very enjoyable affair. per capita. not 21st was afive tables of players and large apportionment and counted Our Phelps. "Uncle" Dink Farmer was Holiness church by his wife and two in its nature gets to your stomach, brandy. This friend says on. generosity is known There were Hooker. He is survived throat and bowels before you realize drinking very much. It is also true nftor n numhflT of games were play Shall we disappoint those who have fined $25 for striking John and giv- children. S. H. McMakin, a former out to his friends a ed an elaborate salad course added to confidence in us? A great hour has Mose Pitman was fined $50 Garrard man, is dead at Simpson-villit. It is an infection of the mucous that he. treated en ten days in jail for carrying a than he drank himShelby county. His wife, who membrane which should be kept in great ifdeal, more the manhood to tell tlioir nlpnsnrG. Those fortunate in be struck in the history ot nations, ine weapon concealed and $50 for shoot-ip- g Arnold, of Garthev had self, present were : Mr. and Mrs. Hen- school of sacrifice opens its doors 'J his ing Very little of the was Miss Katherine most healthful condition. the Napoleon B. Cheatit, and it did not poison them. ry Baughman. Mr. and Mrs. Jones and eseks to enroll every man, wom- civil on the highway. disposed of and the rard, survives. Bryantsville Friday docket was The Vin Hepatica prescription has seems to offset, the story that he was Baughman, Mr. and Mrs. Joo Will an and child in our nation. Who shall died at one of the poorest for the ham after a protracted illness. night a very soothing and healing effect nnicnnoH hv drinking. hearted, Routt, Mrs. Wm. Myers. Mrs. Wm. be the teacher of such a school? Who court was in a long time. Then another black Mr. and Mrs. Will Riffe, Mr. ,'a wnvttiv tn ntinn its hooks? Only He attorneys upon the mucous membrane. told that he had Honker, DAMAGE SUIT AFFIRMED. lie the taken poison. was friends with one and Mrs. Crit Riffe, Mr. and Mrs. Who gave up heaven that He might It goes at once to the seat of SOMETHING GOOD COMING His Some five years ago the creek at McKee Riffe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles redeem the world. Aireauy we uic "Broken Fetters," a temperances Paint Lick, Garrard county, overtrouble and assists nature in restor- accord say that he would have been Metcalf, Miss Bess Baughman,. Mr beginning to realize the soul is more acts is based on roan have atits banks during a freshet and ing the membrane to its normal con- the last person who wouldwho knew Will Neal, Mr. John Hocker. body and spiritual ideals drama in five than the woman's faith, the value flowed and those damage. It was charged wedding1, beautiful outweigh the world. Patriotic enthu- weakness, and tones tempted such ne was A nnipt. home dition, thoroughly cleanses friendship and final triumph did much L. & N. bridge caused the me aiwuys m him best say belong of true up the entire system. Come in and best of spirits at all times. The truth in its simplicity, was solemnized at siasm and religious devotion to lead of right over wrong. It is unusually that the and a test case was the restrong and full of interest. Presented trouble Judge C. A. Hardin, of this get a bottle now. We recommend it. is hard for some to tell as their de- the home of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Riffe together. Is the church going sult. February 26th, at high - Kn n fnllnurnr? Whnt WOUld He the 7th. Pharmacy. It light is the making and telling of a on Tuesday, their only, daughter. Bes-ei- o have us do? Let us hear more of this at the opera houseofMarchW. C. r. un- district, was" sitting at Lancaster The Lincoln U. noon, when -the lie. Very truly evidently der the auspices parts case was tried and tho jury wna crivpn in marriage to Mr. Ri erent forward step God is in "Broken when the vprdifit of S1.000 for the Those who take denied Davis, of Nicholasville. The leading us to take. The church ser Fetters," are for the comedy charac fminrl n ley S. Food Administrator Hoover of Appeals this ceremony, beautiful and impressive" vices on Sundnv Marcn a win peip u? ters, which are spienam miss upi.c-li- a plaintiff. The Courtdecision, and as categorically that any men in his deA TEXAS WONDER week affirmed the big performed by understand this. Therefore cornel extreme, was partment were in the pay of the Lackey. Dr. Brown,, Mr. Herbert there are some 50 or more persons Faithfully. The Texas Wonder cures kidney in the packers. He asserted, also, that none-o- and bladder troubles, dissolves grav- the bride's pastor, Dr. A. H. Baugh, Reynolds, Mr. wm. uvimes mm mi. who claim damage bv the waters, tho P. L. BRUCE. are the former emnloyers had any- el, cures diabetes, weak and lame of the Hustonville Christian church. Albert Phillips. The serious parts Miss chances are there will be many more thing to do with the regulation or backs, rheumatism, and all irregular- Owing to the serious and sudden illtaken by Mrs. W. P. Kmcaid, COUNTIES suits against the company filed. IN NEIGHBORING control of the meat trade. Witness- ities of the kidneys and bladder in ness of the bride's grandmother, Gertrude Wilkinson, Mr. Brazelton. Mrs. J. T. Bohon, only the immediate Tho Somerset School Board has nut Mr. Kelley Francis and Mr. Marshall COL. FINCH MAKES BIG SALE es before the Federal Trade Commiswomen. Regulates family and closest relatives were sion asserted that the packers sought both men and in children. the ban on German in the public Newland. Admission 35 and f Oc. Retroubles Finch of the Interstate Col. tn pliminntn the small dealer in the bladder your druggist, will be sent not present. Immediately ater the cere schools of that city. served seats at Acey's Drug Store. Realty Paul by Lexington, sold Company, poultry and egg business by unfair sold by receipt of $1.00. One bottle mony the happy couple left for a Jamesstown. Russell county, is to mail on the Bonta farm in Mercer county, SENdT BACK HIS THANKS the groom's relatives, tactics. treatment, and sel short visit toheartiest wishes for all have another bank, the president and ta hun months' in three tracts, to H. Farfollowed by cashier nlreadv having been chosen. . Mr. George L. Penny, who contri- Tuesday, Harrodsburg, 143 J.acres at dom fails to perfect a cure. Send for things good. A Short But Strong Statement Col. M. F. Elkin, of Lexiniton. or- buted to the tobacco fund gotten up ley, of E. W. Hall, ganized a Maccabee Lodge at Liber- by Mr. E. R. Coleman at The Pen- $147 an acre; to Ernest L. Sampson, Women with backache, rheumatic sworn testimonials. Dr. Louis, Mo. of Harrodsburg. 11.1 acres nt $161 SOth ANNIVERSARY FOR THEM ty with between 30 and 40 members ny Drug Store some months ago, pains, sore muscles, stiff joints or 2926 byOlive Street, St. druggists. Wilmore, following frorn Corporal an aero; to A. L. Wiley, of acre. The other svmptoms of kidnev trouble Sold Mrs. James Burkett, of the other night. Mr. and the rrt.nmla Mntcnlf nf Bovlo COUttty, C. Donnelly, Co. E. 16th Reg. EngU 124.45 acres at $134 an read this statement from Mrs. S. C. tho 50th or Moreland, celebrated WIFE AND MOTHER DEAD v vQr t M .Tnhn B. Foster, has neers, from "Somewhere In France. farm of H. L. Caldwell which adjoins Small. Clavton, N. M.: "Foley of A. J. golden anniversary of their marriage acres Mrs. Bessie Monday and gone to Lexington to enlist in the r.. v,vtnr,,i 'RnpW Homo: Your con that of Bonta. containing 11.75 $112.-2- 5 Pills have done me more rood Alford, died at Alford, wife their home near South by giving a big dinner for Boys' in France To- was sold to J. M. Leavwood Dinwiddle, u. v. all other medicines." Thev than inviting a numuer oi weir ineima cavalry corns oi tne tribution to the per acre. Col. John B. strengthen weak kidnevs and banish Fork Tuesday and was buried in the to enjoy their hospitality. Those brought me today two Everett Earp, son of A. J. Earp. ailments. McKniney cemetery Wednesday after nresent were: Dr. and Mrs. M. Lee of Winchester- was married first of bacco Fund Nebo cigarettes, a pack of Moreland, cried the sale and did bladder packages of grave by appropriate remarks at the Sold Everywhere. and wife, John week to Miss Florence Summer-vill- of papers, two sacks of Union Leader the work admirably. Mr. J. C. McClary, of this city. She Pipes. Arthur Carter W. White and th of Huntington. W. V. Ferrill and wife, W. and a plug .of Climax, for which I dwth was To make possible the shipment of was 65 years old and herof troubles. wife, Mrs. Jones A. Baughman, C. a little boy when he lived FINED FOR SELLING WHISKY. thank you, very much. supplies from due to a complication In Sfanfnrd. , , largo ' quantities of Mr. George W. Carter was fined and Col. John B. " i0flj She was a devout member of the New P. Brown and wife of their six chilSpain to Gen. Pershing's forces in $400 and given twenty days in jail Four SPRING IS NICE, BUT Baptist church and a mighty Dinwiddle. present to help their par- Liberty first of the week, returniiig Franco, the United States plans the Salem vegetable food and in Judge R. L. Davison's court dren were Lack of rehabilitation of the Soanish railroad good woman. Besides her husband ents celebrate the enjoyable occa- Tuesday accompnnied by his brother, interrupted fresh afternoon on tho charge of changing habits make Thursdaywhisky. children, all grown, survive. condition three system, the broken-dow- n There were, four Mr. and Mrs. Burkett were George Reed, who will assist him in these trying weeks for any one in- selling sion. thr.ew himof which was given as the reason for tho recipients of many costly and the barber shop there. Clarence clined to constipation. Foley Cathar- cases against him and hecourt. There Is Worth Money tho necessity of an embargo by the r..f TkU Out It Cut out this slip, useful presents. Moore, of Yosemite. will have charge tic Tablets are just the thing for in- self on the mercy of the Don't miss this. Spanish Government. to bo other charges of a shop here. Liberty News. digestion, biliousness, gas on stom- aro said nature against Mr. Carter, enclose with five cents to Foley & ALMOST A YOUNG MAN AGAIN of the tongue,- headache, or oth-e- i similar Chicago, "! 2R3B Sheffield Ave.. . ach, furred being returned UNITE "IT SURE DOES THE WORK" E. R. Whltehurst. R. F. D. I, Nor g DRYOORGANIZATIONS condition indicating clogged bow- seven indictments Mrs. W. H. Thornton. 3523 W. 111,, writing your name and address folk, Va., suner-inWilliam Jennings Bryan and oth- els. Cause no bad after effects. Sold against him by the grand jury which writes: 'l had been temperance leaders 10th St., Little Rock, Ark., writes: clearly. You will receive in return a adjourned Thursday. but since er, for more than a Everywhere. iwicjo tobino. tfninv VMnev year, I feel al have promiaeat federation of the cuiimuiiins "My little boy had a severe attack of itiai pacKaKU formed a Pills Honey and Tar Compound, for colds, croup and I honestly believe he would nffVi aaonriim which are workLIBERTY SERVICE LEAGUE young man again." They The wife of Joseph D. Haydon. countrywide prohave died If it had not been for Fo- coughs and croup. Foley Kidney Pills most a The Liberty Service League meets strengthen and heal weakened ft in in befcatt of the name of the Na- roadmaster of the L. & N.. ifdeadof Foley Cathartic Tablets. Sold tonight at 7:30. ley's Honey and Tar. I would not be and at the hibition Wrfar the disordered kidneys, stop L1.l ..lannnir in to be on without it at anv price, as it sure bladder ailments, bank tional Dry. Federation, Dr. Charles cut her finger while handling a cof All members are requested oobIqb. W Pittsburgh, has seen does the work." Best remedy known hand. N. W. Rogers, bachache, rheumatic pains, stitrseM, perculator. W. G. Gooch sold to fee for coughs, colds, whooping cough. etated of Garrard, a pair of biuIm for $460. soreness. Sold Everywhere. Sold Everywhere. crXb orchard es j 110-fo- ot e, Dye-hou- se Hcrt-king- l-- 2c Fonn-ingto- Cin-na- m 4 - Ji-j- X. hill-sid- muUi-millionai- re rela-tive- s. Louis-Thursd- ay an Thm-adwwit- iiisf-'arsnts- r - Wa-terbur- y. -- Trans-vlvani- war-rine- r. he-w- as e, foul-mouth- ed gjp. f Kid-m- slecn-disturbi- e. Hw; ii nta s-- "--;:" - ma--u- ., re. sleep-dia-turbl- court-hous- e )ridnt. Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, March 1 , 1918 MID-WINTE- R Clearance IS NOW GOING ON And Continues Through Saturday, March 16th The Best Thing For You and For Us m jitfMnl Hart, Schaffner and Marx Ciotlies A Clearance of Suits and Overcoats and Other Quality Brands value-g- at Reduced Prices vim I 1 19 traLM 'V I PHI 5? ' H niiiH I I llIMl H 1 Copjrlsht Uuit SUiafTuer & ilia. 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 REDUC TIONS ON QUALITY SUITS & O'COATS, BfcON QUALITY QOQDS THRUOUT THE STORE Copyright Dart Schaffner &Marx THESE REDUCED PRICES ARE STRICTLY FOR CASH ONLY MEN'S MEN'S RAIN COATS $22.50 values, now $18.50 values, now $12.50 values, now $10.00 values, now $6.50 values, now $4.00 values, now $7.50 $4.00 $3.00 $1.50 $1.00 $ .75 MEN'S LEGGINS values ...$6.75 values. ..$3.50 values ..$2.50 values... .$1.20 values. ...$ .85 values... $ .60 Suits and Overcoats $8.00 $5.00 $3.00 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 BOYS' KNEE Suits and Overcoats $10.00 values, now $8.00 values, iow $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 $6.50 qb.uu $4.00 $3.00 $2.75 $2.50 $2.00 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 WOOL ARMY SHIRTS $5.00 Shirts... .$4.25 $2.50 Shirts....$2.00 $2.00 Shirts....$l75 WORK SHIRTS Slims, Stouts and $19.50 $15.00 $10.50 $2.00 values... .$1.50 $1.50 values... .$1.00 $1.00 $ .75 $ .65 $ .50 CAPS REDUCED $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 $30.00 values, now $ 9.50 $11.75 $12.50 $13.50 $15.00 $18.50 $19.50 $23.50 $24.50 $4.00 $3.75 $3.25 $2.75 $2.50 $1.50 Shirts....$1.35 $2.00 $1.75 $1.25 $1.25 REDUCED 40c 20c values. ...$ .75 values. ...$ .55 values....$ .45 values.. ..$ .40 MEN'S Boys' Dress and Work Shoes Reduced Men's Garters 10c to 50c Men's Arm Bands 5c to 25c & BOYS' MEN'S NECKWEAR Men's 50c Ties, now Men's 25c Ties, now. Men's Heavy Cotton Hose 15c to 25c Men's Dress Sox, at 15c to $1.50 Sheep Skin Mocks, $2.00 values... .$1.50 Canvass Gloves, at 10c to 50c Regulars all colors 85c Shirts now 75c Children's Hose, at 15c to 45c Ladies' Hose, now 15c to $2.50 High Cut Shoes vtoT fSJ 'M$ j&F iff rwZZ7 Men's Dress Shoes ARMY SHOE aB? IWmm top 9, 12, 15 and in black, tan and pearl color, wing tip or cap toe $10.00 values, now.. $8. 50 $9.00 values, now.. ..$7.75 $7.50 values, now....$G,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 18-inc- h "r W i AT REDUCED PRICES This is KS0MUtf Rubber Footwear We carry a complete line of rubber footwear, in all sizes, and in many an shoe-buyin- excepg '. Sevpiaj, &' Coat Sweaters FOR MEN $7.50 Douglas tional 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. lines. different styles. Black Boots White Boots Two-buckle sHHsSnfiSslssJsf Red Boots Dull Boots $4.50 $4.75 $6.00 $4.00 $6.00 m asf 1 """"-- fl $5.00 $4.00 $3.00 $2.00 $1.00 $ .75 Sweaters $5.75 Sweaters $4.50 Sweaters $3.75 Sweaters $3.00 Sweaters $2.25 Sweaters........$1.50 Sweaters $ .85 $ ,65 Sweaters $9.50 $8.50 $6.50 $6.00 $7.50 $5.00 HERE ARE THE REDUCTIONS values $8.25 $4.75 values values $7.25 $4.50 values values. .......$6.50 $4.00 values values $5.75 $3.50 values values $5.25 $3.00 values values $4.50 $2.50 values U. S. Army Shoes $4.00 $3.15 $2.70 $4.25 $$50 $2.25 Tan only the most comfortable of them all; regulation soft cap $6.70 $7.50 values, now...! Officers Plain Toe $10.00 Values, now $8.95 Black Arctics V. A. C. Arctics $2.75 Heavy Dull Sandals $1.65 Anything in Ladies, Misses and Children's Rubbers About 50 pair of Boys' Shoes, odds and ends formerly sold from $3 to $5 per pair, now $1.65 at Red at Felts ....$4.25 Black Lace Gum Shoe, Lace Gum $3.35 Shoe, $3,50 $2.25 fflsMliSM jHQQaSP$Sa slsEHjfer'i'" line 9sS!uBsHHssW Clearance on Hats We Hope We Have Your Size WE ARE OFFERING YOU A REAL OPPOR. TUN1TY 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 exactly how any one of our many different sizes are going to sell. In consequence we are entirely out of some sizes and very Iow 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. i sssssVsSSf W TkJfe,- Vn f tjf m V This is one of the season's clean-u- p sensations! Soft 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 entiro lot. Soft hats in all the good colors, and stiff hats in black only. Certainly worth going afterl it I Men's Underwear Reduced 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....$1.45 Men's Ribbed Union Suits, $2.50 values $2.00 Men's Ribbed Union Suits, $2.00 values $1.75 Men's Ribbed Union Suits, $1.50 values $1.25 Men's Work Shoes All sizes, styles, widths and colors; plain or cap toes $6.75 $7.50 values, now $5.85 $6.50 values, now $5.60 $6.00 values, now $5.50 values, now $4.95 $5.00 values, now.. $4.50 $4.05 $4.50 values, now $4.00 values, now $3.60 . $3.50 values, now $3.15 $2.70 $3.00 values, now...... $2.50 values, now $2.25 $2.00 values, now $1.85 Boys' Fleeced Union Suits $1.00 values, now $ .85 ..... ........................9 oO 9 .y& values, now.. $ .75 values, now $ .65 Same Reductions Made in Ribbed Union Suits JHH w & PHILLIPS PHILLIPS Biggest Store Stanford's THESE ARE THE REDUCTIONS $10.00 values $9.00 values, now.t.M ....,.M.6t2S $8.50 values, w $6,00 $7.50 values, IJ5 SO " $6.00 values, ow. $4.7S $5.00 values, now $3,85 $4.00 values, owe,BV.,,.st4.s.$3i50 $3.50 values, o w..(. ...,..,, ,f. ,ss, 300 $3.00 values, ' " t9Z7o $2.50 values, Old Ladies' Bals $2 to 93 per pair The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, March 1 , 1918 Page Three Children Cry for Fletcher's !The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been xor over thirty years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per-v- 2. sonal supervision since its infancy. r. Allow no one to deceive vou in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and " " are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. I Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has teen in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, "Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. in use Just-as-go- od What is CASTOR A GENUINE CASTORIA Bears the Signature of ALWAYS HERE'S THE ENTERING WEDGE Following nrc the four principles set forth by President Wilson upon which n just pence must be based nnd to which Chancellor von Hort-- , ling referred to in his speech before the Gcrmnn Reichstag: "1. Thnt each part of the final settlement must be based upon the essential justice of that particular case nnd upon such adjustments a arc most likely to bring a settlement that will be permanent. "2. That people and provinces arc not to bo bartered about from sovereignty to sovereignty as if they were mere chattels and pawns in a game, even the grent game, now forever discredited, of the balance of power; but that "3. Every territorial settlement involved in this war must be made in the interest and for ,the benefit of the populations concerned, and not as a part of any mere adjustment or compromise of claims among rival stntes; and, " 1. That nil national aspirations shall be accorded the utmost satisfaction that can be afforded them without introducing now or perpetuating old elements of discord and antagonism that would be likely in time to break the peace of Europe and consequently of the world." well-define- Furniture, Rugs, Cook Stoves, Ranges Our stock is fully complete in all these lines and by taking advantage of the markets in buying all our goods in the early season, our prices you will find to be normal. This large attractive quarter-sawe- d Oak Dining Table as you see illustrated here, is of a beautiful, rich Goldh top, 6 feet long 'when it en Oak Finish, with is opened. These tables we have always gotten $27.50 for them. By purchasing these early in the season, and in large quantities, we can sell thecs tables this season at the low price of 54-inc- which is an exceptionally good value. $22.50 d Our Rug and Floor Covering Department is fully up to the standard this season with some of the most beautiful patterns we have ever yet shown in Rugs and Linoleums. Give us a trial order, and be convinced that our goods are the best for less money. C&Lff7zfe&4 In Use For Over 30 Years The Kind You Have Always Bought THK CENTAUR CO IV, NRW VORK CITV, SORE THROAT Colds, Coughs, Croup And Catarrh Relieved In Two Minutes wX &&fi7 EjtaV K3 Sfafon Fumitore'l; Co. J CHAPPELL'S GAP Mr. and Mrs. Walter Chappell re- turned from Indianapolis, Ind., after a visit to relatives there. Mrs. Chas. Tilkic has returned to her home after a visit to homefolks. Mrs. James Chappell visited Mrs. Adolph Westendorf at Ottenheim Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Delaney are Want200Farms To Sell BOTH BLUE GRASS AND KNOB FARMS ll after nvisit to relatives at Wilmorc. There was preaching at Mr. D. B. Broughton's Sunday. The church has been torn down and a new one will be erected. The old church was built in 1850.' The first one to unite in it was Mr. Tate Ballard and the last one was W. H. Chappell. Mrs. Robert Holdam, of Crab Orchard, spent Sunday with her mother, Mrs. D. S. Broughton. Miss Ella Johnson, of Broughton-towspent Saturday night with Miss n, af home Lillie Chappell. Miss Flora Stringer has a very bad case of measles. Mr. Jim Chappell visited his brother, Mr. John Chappell at Stanford. Miss Lillie Chappell will leave soon a visit to her uncle, Mr.'Bob Let me know by letter or card and tinappcii, ot uornin. come and list and sell your farm for you, I have a lot of ProsA. E. Hundley sold one hundred pective Buyers now and it is no trouble for me to sell your farm for and twenty-fiv- e head of cattle Saturyou. Will list farms anywhere with- day to Monte Fox, buyer for an eastin 50 miles of Waynesburg. ern concern. The cattle averaged pounds per head and the price was 12 cents a pound. The bunch brought approximately $21,000. WAYNESBURG, KY. Danville Advocate. for excitement has about subsided, but tho little folks are being worried with roseola. Jack Wells has taken a position as traveling salesman for E. L. Mart'n & Co., of Lexington, and is on the road. Hart Coffey's house at the crossing of Doe Creek, on the Liberty pike, burned one night last week. It was a ."mall boxed building and the flames had gained too much headway to save any of the contents. Those who witnessed tho parting of the 45 soldier boys and their lovMiss Harris, by Peter The Great, ed ones at Liberty Saturday, say it broucht S5.100 in the. Mlison was a real pathetic scene. These war Qminrn nuiij'v :in 'i, . TJIfiW York CiW.l times arc sad to say the least of them. jiuiuv. tiuc KWa fiCo croatost " good people of Liberty gave the 1 in'g mare in the world. r. . ' f r. an oyster supper rnuay nigni ."yrtftrie"Reut7ross fouavT" l' aiiS "did everything possible to make The small-pox Viim-- c two-vcar-o- iu your throat sore? Breathe Hyomci. Have you catarrh? Breathe Hyomei. Have you a cough? Breathe Hyomei. Have you a cold? Breathe Hyomei. Hyomei is the one treatment for all nose, throat and lung troubles. It does not contain any cocaine or morphine and all that is necessary is to breathe it through the little pocket inhaler that comes with each outfit. A complete outfit costs but little at druggists everywhere and at The Penny Drug and Hyomei is guaranteed to banish catarrh, croup, coughs, sore throat and bronchitis or money back. A Hyomei inhaler lasts a lifetime and extra bottles of Hyomei can be obtained from druggists. It 13 Successors to A. F. Wheeler Furniture Company Danville's Largest Furniture and Rug Store, Danville, Kentucky MIDDLEBURG 1 ' .It ablc row. Several tobacco beds were burned and sowed last week. Regardless of the high price of the weed it will not be extensively cultivated here this year! We hear of several farmers who will cut it out altogether. The war is the only topic here, and more plentiful than usual with little it is astonishing how much some people would have you think they know or no demand for them. Rev. C. D. Chick preached several about it. In fact they would have you that they had just returned e believe nights last week at Lanham's from headquarters, where all the seto good audiences. Granville and II. G. Lutes bought crets were laid bare to them. 20 head of shoats of J. C. Fogle at In the collapse of the Chinese pub14c. They will be delivered Tuesday. lic stands at the Hong Kong jockey If the Legislature does no more in club races Tuesday, 100 women and the days it has to run than in the children were tramped to death, acdays it has already wheeled away it cording to a Reutcr dispatch from would have been better had the mem- Hong Kong. iMre broke out and sev bers remained at home. So far they eral hundred, others were burmjd "have not been able to get a restinct- - to death. them feel good. Mrs. J. S. Murphy and her little son, John Jr., spent Saturday night and Sunday wtih Mrs. R. M. Fogle. It seems that we will have cheap Irish potatoes this year. Our merchants say there is no demand whatever for them now. Navy beans are school-hous- 1,-3- ALLEN HEIATT, Asst. Manager Walnut Street Warehouse JOHN S. VAN WINKLE Secretary JESSE W. OVERSTREET, Asst. MSr. People's Tobacco Warehouse Monroe Thompson Attention! Farmers! You must get your Fertilizer orders in immediately. Also have car load of wire fence. Of course the Vulcan Plow is the best plow : : : : : made. Come to see me. E. T. Pence, Jr., FIRE INSURANCE it. You would not allow your house to remain uninsured over night. Your house may never burn. Comparatively few buildings ever do. Stanford Which Is More Urgent? LIFE INSURANCE Important? Oh yes, you intend to insure after awhile when "a little better able to do so." within a week or a year, than your house is to burn. You will surely die. All men do. You are more likely to die Important? You fully realize Prices Still Running High On the Danville Breaks. If your house does burn, your property is destroyed, but you can still provide for your loved ones. Your incomo remains unaffected, your earning capacity unimpaired. If your house is not insured at all, or for an insufficient amount, Death destroys at once and irrevocably, in whole or in part, the income that provided for the daily wants of those you love, the income that was counted on to feed and clothe and educate your children. Averages Still Soaring and the Growers Are Highly Pleased re-dryi- ng If your life is not insured at all, or for an insufficient amount, YOU Carry the Risk Your friend has had his homo insured these thirty years, and has had no fire. Ho has been fortu-jiat- o in that, though he Has nothing now to show for tho money paid out. Your Wife and Babies Carry the Risk Your friend has had his life insured these" 30 years, and is now an old man. He is fortunate in having lived, and ho has something now to show for tho money paid out. His cash valuo affords a comfortablo support for hisown declining years. WHICH IS MORE URGENT? SEE ME TODAY! We will hold auction sales every day, excepting Saturday and holidays from now on. You can rest assured that Danville will be the highest market in this section, as we are the closest market to the largest and manufacturing plants in the world. Our accommodations for both man and beast are as good as the best. The loose leaf floor plan is the best and only way of marketing tobacco to insure the highest dollar to the grower. These facts have been demonstrated in Virginia, North and South Carolina, where they have been selling tobacco on this plan for the past fifty year. Drive your wagon to the Danville market. You will always find some one to attend to your wants, and welcome you. During the sale we will do our very best to get you the highest market price for your tobacco. All the large factory buyers are on hand at each sale. We have experienced men in all departments to look after your interests, including two of the finest auctioneers in this or any other state. Our charges for selling tobacco will be the same as last year. The fact that everything else has increased makes no difference here. The warehouses do not buy tobacco except on sale at auction. We do a strictly commission business. Free stables and no rejection fee. Appreciating your past patronage, we hope you will see your way clear to bring us your tobacco, guaranteeing you the highest market prices, absolutely accurate weights and an all around square deal. R. M. Newland Headquarters for All Kinds of Insurance Peoples Tobacco Warehouse Co. Incorporated I. M. DUNN, President . DANVILLE, KENTUCKY ir..t..i.. .i. . Page Four The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, March THE INTERIOR JOURNAL M 1 ,e 1 98 1 Jr- - E. C. Walton and J. H. Wright IA pottefin M Stanfvr, Ky tnttrei Mfond clou mad miltir, Lincoln County National Bank Stanford, Kentucky Capital, Surplus, Profits $160,000,00 DEPOSITS Half Million Dollars RESOURCES Three Quarters Million Dollars "Corner Next to Court House" Do Not Get Careless Impurities Invite Disease. You should pay particular heed to any indication that your blood supply is becoming sluggish, or that there is a lessening in its strong and vital force. By keeping your blood purified, your system more easily wards off disease that is ever present, waiting to attack wherever there is an open HIGHLAND Mr. G. F. Kincaid has gone to Dayton, Ohio, to work. Mr. Daily Hutchison sold a cow and calf to J. W. Carrier for $110. Mr. Burnside, of Lancaster, has been here this week gathering his With Your Blood Supply ing. A lew bottles of s. a. H., tno great vegetable blood medicine, will revitalize your blood and give you new strength and a healthy, vigorous vitality. Everyone needs it just now to keep the system in perfect condition. Go to your drug store and get a bottle and if you need any medical advice, ? you can obtain it without cost by writing to Medical Director, Swift Specific Co., 25 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta Ga. to-da- y, checks. Shclton M. Saufiey, editor of tho Richmond Register, disclaims any intention of casting n slur on Stanford and her people, and oven if he did say "bad things" about us and our town wo will let him go without further spanking on the grounds that he will sin no more. With no desire to pluck laurels from tho splendid officers that nro now in charge, we will say in justice to their predecessors thnt the colored gentlemen" Mr. Saufiey speaks of leaving Stanford, took their departure before Chief of Police Wood and Sheriff Harry C. Baughman went into office. This, howeveer, is of no importance, but is mentioned merely to show that Mr. Saufiey is incorrect in one of his charges, if not in mnnv oincrs. Representative Billy Klar said in the Legislature this week thnt no- body pays any attention to the newspapers any more. Evidently Billv has a grouch against some newspapers but he ought to differentiate and not include all in the list of the one to which he doubtless refers, the Lexincton Leader, which foucht him with a viciousness, but failed to beat him by some 2,500 mnjonty. It does look like there arc grounds in that case nt least for the assertion that people no longer pay attention to some papers, but the astute law maker from Lexington must not get mad with all the papers for what one tried to do to him. The Legislature ought to roiio.il tho parole law or at least make it provisions more stringent against the promiscuous granting of paroles by the prison boards to hardened criminals. More than thirty per cent, of those paroled arc returned to prison on account of misconduct and many more doubtless should be. When a lawbreaker, after all the tricks of the average criminal lawyer, finally is sent up for a term, which is usually shorter than the offense warrants, he should be made to suffer the penalty with mawkish sentimentality taking no hand in the matter. The year 1917 was a tough one on newspapers owing to the high cost of everything that enters into their production. Forty-nin- e dailies and 530 weeklies tucked their little toes under the daisies, in addition to a large number of consolidations. It costs fully CO per cent more to produce a paper now than before the war and the end is not yet. A good many more will ascend the flume before 1918 will have passed in its "well-dresse- d s Shoes of Distinction The Walk-Over Shoe Mm I Atlv ' 1 fJaPf ' s ALkI' sSl 1Y The World's Greatest of All Shoes We are still featuring the English model as fancy dictates. Also several other models of the 1918 spring styles-sa- me old price, no advance on these. sW S-?- & rl I in all leathers. Ladies' Walk-Over- s a work of exclusiveness. These are W Traveling Bags Suit Cases Trunks JB ; 'JgHnlnolSISk Solid Leather Traveling Bags and Suit Cases. Also cheaper grades. Steamer Trunks and the larger Dress Trunks. We are headquarters for Ladies' and Men's Wear McRoberts, Bailey & Rupley MAIN STREET STANFORD, KY. Undertaker Embalmer will give me your order, I will promise you a. square deal. Ton will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the My higher prices. line of samples is now ready far your Cau now and let me show you. SPRING AND SUMMER Practical Run Down, Aching people need a good tonic that will send the blood tingling through the body, enrich it by improving the" digestion, I" r DfTDT 17 I IxUJTLjEi V Stanford. Tailor Kt. J. L. Beazley & Co., J. C. McCLARY Offlc corn. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Gover and family visited Mrs. Gover's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Meier Sunday. Mrs. Leslie llatfiehl and babies have gone to visit ha parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Baugh, at Danville. Mess Snowdcn and wife, Joe Ross and wife, Shade Wilder ana wife, of near Stanford, attended the funeral of the Ross child. Mrs. John Young, who has been very ill for some days, is better at this Writing and the family have On motion of Senator Jay Harlan, of Boyle, the Senate endorsed Senahopes of her recovery. Rev. A. S. Godbcy and family, of tor Ollie James' splendid recital of College Hill, paid his sister, Mrs. the accomplishments of the adminis ar.y C. M. Young a call last Thursday, en tration in preparing the army deand his route to his father's at Science Hill. navy for war President admirable the fense of the acailtt Mr. and Mrs. James Reps' criticisms of the Chamberlai!yijl baby, of which we wrote givwin luuurs in our last letter, died and vas buried xuitncuciis comfort to wnu'.mu ing aid and the meanest at Mt. Moriah Saturday after funer- enemy that ever menaced a civilized al services by Eld. J. M. Long. world, and gave him a vote of thanks. Lonzo Skidmore has moved o the A constitutional amendment has Barney Ernst place and Mr. Beadle has moved into the bungalow vacated been proposed in the General Asby Mr. Skidmore. Marshall Hutchison sembly for the automatic removal has moved into the small house cf from office of any official who fails to do his full duty in protecting a Daily Hutchison. nrisoncr from mob violence. A similar provision prevails in certain Miss Lillian Wilmouth was given States and works admirably. There seven years for killing her father at is no "laying down" in them and letBardwell. Her plea of insanity didn't ting a prisoner be lynched without work. making all the resistance possible. cight-months-o- ld and clean it by expelling the waste matter. Health is a matter of plenty of rich blood, free from impurities. Phone 167 Home Phone lb To the Public: represent the largest and bett made-torder clothing house in this country Ed V. Price and Co.. Chicago. III. My Dericnco in measurine and directlnz the malt- 'fvng of your clothes, gives me the advantage I one wno is not a practical tailor, it von tflt e- I PERUNA -iYlsot?itfiGAVK3rfOatKn v "Si- - -UL Vnru - ir Phone 42, Stanford, Ky Undertaker Embalmer - blood making organs, -- me tone and "pep" to the membranes that line the lungs and the digestive tract, and invigorates the entire system. You can, have health if you take careot your- Storage Battery Station self and take Peruna when you need it At your THE PERUNA COMPANY Installed Frozen and Old Batteries Made New. Also sell New VULCANIZING Bring us your damaged Auto ings. We will vulcanize them and often double their milage, for a very small cost. We also want you to see our FORD TRACTOR for your plowing and heavy hauling. Cas- The Anderson Garage L Stanford, Ky. Guard Your Priviliges Think over the list of product you tell and ee HOW FEW of them are marketed without the Commiiiion Man getting a Profit off your work and accordingly leu profit to you. Selling cream DIRECT to The market the moit valuable product produced on the farm without Commiiiion Man's toll, Tri-Stat- e The 54 Cents PER POUND, WEEK BEGINNING Tri-Sta- te FEB. 25, 1918, AT YOUR BUTTER-FA- T WILL BRING YOU CINCINNATI, OHIO Tri-Stat- Butter e Co. United State Food Adminiitration Licene, No. G.18152. Every pound of butter-fa- t bring you from told to The 3c to Sc per pound greater price for the preient and INSURES THE FUTURE. If you do not have can, write for Free Trial Cans, Selling to the station buyer or creamery agent mean a loss for the present and a mortgage on the future profits of your dairy. Quit Don't stay stuffed-up- ! and snuffling! Ease your throb bing head! Nothing else in the world .gives such prompt relief, as "Pape's Cold Compound," which costs only a few cents at any drug storp. It acts without assistance, taste nice, and Tho worst winter in tho memory causes no inconvenience. Bo sure you of man is over, so far as tho months get the genuine. It are concerned, but do not let us get gay. The old weather rjrophela say Beulalr, Wrmarn J. that those February thunderstorms Miss.." a cadet,Weissinger, of was killed, .and Wil wo had forecast killing frosts in liam C. Story, of Freeport, N. Y.. alMay. so a cadet, was fatally injured in His many friends over tho State tho .collision "of airplanes in which will be glad to know that Hon. James the men were making flights at Park M. Richardson, postmaster at Glas- Field, near Memphis. Tho machines gow, has been appointed for another fell about 1,000 feet. term. TAKE CHIDREN OUT OF DANGER Dr. A. N. Davis, former American If you saw a child on a railroad dentist to the Kaiser, who left Ger- track you would endeavor to remove many a month ago to return to tho tho littlo ono from danger. When a United States, ' declared the inspired child is "snuffling" or coughing, is newspapers ih Germany are trying to not it your duty to get him out of foster the idea among the German danger of severe consequences? Fopeople that America is not really Jn ley's Honey' and Tar gives relief, from earnest about the war and that, ev- covghs, colds, croup and whooping ery effort is being made to belittle c6ugh. Contains no opiates. Sold Everywhere. tne united mates. Central Record says that James I. Hamilton, Garrard's biggest farmer, saw grasshoppers out on one of his farms tho other day. That's vnoth-inSome of those Garrard county people saw snakes when the mercury was 15 below zero. g. A. D. Miller, for many years ediCtloabu, Clio tor of the Richmond Climax and at one time president of the Kentucky Press Association, has leased the Eus-ti- s, CARD OF THANKS Fla., Lake Region, formerly editTho bereaved father and mother, ed by Clarence E. Woods, and will and sisters of G. L. Blank-enshi- p edit and manage it. Mr. Miller is a brothers take this method of extendvery capable newspaper man, a force- - ing through your paper their sincere lul writer and should do well with and heartfelt thanks to the many the popular Florida publication. friends who came and rendered such That there are manv useless of valuable assistance during the sickfices at Frankfort cannot be gainsaid ness and death of the son and broand bills are before the Legislature ther. The Family. to abolish quite a number of them and consolidate others, but we have ONE DOSE RELIEVES "fifteen dollars in our inside pocket" A COLD NO QUININE which says adjournment day will come and "nary" a single office will be abolished. The morc's the pity. 'Tape's Cold Compound" Enda Bad Colds Or Grippe In A Few The House by a vote of 3 14 to 21 Houra passed tho Alien Slacker Bill to bar from citizenship ailens Relief comes instantly. and authorizing deportation of aliens A dose taken every two hours unof draft nge who clajm exemntion from the military service and au- til three, doses are taken will end thorizing the drafting of aliens for grippe misery and break up a severe agricultural and manufacturing cold either in the head, chest, body work. or limbs. The applications for renewal of liIt promptly opens clogged-u- p noscenses show that there are 10(5 satrils and air passages in tho head, loons in Lexington, which is some 75 less than a few years ago, but still stops nasty discharge or nose runtoo many hy 100. The vear 1920 ning, relieves sick headache, dullness, will see the capital of the Blue Grass foverishness, sore throat, sneezing, as arid as the Sahara desert, if indications prognosticate coming events. soreness and stiffness. Batteries Come In and See Us r The Danville Buick Co. L. B, CONN, DANVILLE, KENTUCKY Prop. Walnut Street, Phone 798 YMI ill lllWHS V 8M Into nd.new non-skiNot a square Inch of your old tire will be In sight, and you will not be able -."'. tell It, from a new tire. d fciCC' S," 17mw,lKVCT$K,an5,vvaha you and change your old tires new ones at about one-hathe price have to pay for new tires. ( Your tire comes into our planCwonTan'd 'scarred! deiive P back l0 votf--the same lf Cm Get 5.000 to 10.000 More Mikc Tires.l nn.eU? by us,ing GateJs Half-Sole on ."".J"'". ?$&.wx wjfl 3.500 miles of wear GATESTIRES J Are absolutely guaranteed lor without aH IB jfaTj ti K SLS 2J B? LET US SHi-i- vrsii the c?t iuffiyu,yi'ilS5,!??Jf?ro.,lL Sn,i!! havelnvestlaited. lerettea ana fhow you.novv t0 keep your ( Docket k bin than you have ever had before. We guarantee It, Mf.W? International Rubber Sales Company J. G. H, MASTERS, B. Williami. Mgr., Danville, Ky, x . Local Agent, 'Stanford, Ky. - The Interior Journal,.Stantord, Kentucky, Friday, March "Corn-Lts- 1 , 1918 Page Five Secretary M'Adoo has earnestly requested all banks to set apart for the present about one per cent of its gross re- sources 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 custo- mers and the public the said certificates, and later the bonds. "Get-lt."th- Day" for Feet, Every Day s Mrs. E. F. Davis visited her Parksville this week. Judge Virgil Smith, of Somerset, and Hon. C. C. Hagby, of Danville, pnr-entsk- nt A H Use "Oots-It,- " the Great Corn Discovery I Hakes Corns Feel Right Off! Look nt the. Illustration below. See the two fingers pccllnsr oft a corn as though It were a banana I And Keel doing the man Is smiling whllo tfl All done painlessly. Joyfully. The moment "Gets-I- t' 1 , from Lancaster Thursday afternoon. Clay Singleton, half brother of Sunt. Garland Singleton, hnd n call today to report at Fort Ogelthorpe, Ga., nt once. Ho is in the draft. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Rucker and son loft this morning for their home at Paint Lick. Mr. Rucker has been assisting in the First National Bank durig a heavy run of work. GOOD DEPUTIES Saunders, the county food administrator, has appointed as his deputies Messrs. Charles Wheel er, of Hustonville, nnd Mnuricc M. Perkins, of Crab Orchard. With such assistants in each end of the countv our people may expect a proper and a rigid enforcement of the law a law to which all patriots will give' glad observance. THIS AND THAT A $25,000 gymnasium is in prospect for Union College, Barbourvillu. William Griffin and Mirs Callie Wilham were mnrricd at McKinney on the 27th. Jake J. Bethurum, of Somerset, has born commissioned a captain in Mack mb is dead in th Bettin' store se ton of Garrard county from the j?rte t ot a mule's kick. Durin- - 1917 V. A. Lear, the Garrard cointy stock and cnttle trader, paid ou' WO, 525 for lic stock of various nds. Tho L. & N, is double tracking its road Barbourville. It is probable th.it nil of the Cumberland Valley branch will be The vrr board of Marion county has rcshn"d nnd as a result the 23 men thit were to have gone to Camp Zachary Taylor from there Monday, did not go. J. E. Riley and wife, of Mercer, swore out wnrrants against five prominent men of that county on the charge of Thev claim thev were badly handled bv the men. Germany's invasion of Russia has slowed down, and one explanation may be found in the unofficial but authenticated dispatch from Petro-gra- d that the German troops have received orders from Berlin to advance no farther. 1 Miss Gladvs Kirklnnd. of Win. Chester, has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. W. P. Kincnid. Mrs. Rolla Arnold Francis nnd Miss hzilnbcth Anderson were over nre here nt court today. you catch colds easily, if troubled with catarrh, if subject to headaches, nervousness or listlessness, by all means start today to build your strength with Natural Fortification 5COTT5 EMULSION which is aconcentrated medicinal food and building ionic to put power in tne blood, strengthen the life forces and tone up the appetite. No alcohol in SCOTT'S. Imported The Norwegian cod liver oil u.tcd In Scott' In our own American laboratories which iruarantrcs It free from Impurities? Scott & Bowne. liloomficld. N. I. APPOINTS Hon. J. N. Only Genuine, Thorough Corn. Peeler Erer Discovered. Demand "Gets-It.- " The First National Bank Of Stanford, Ky. Mis3 Maude Arnold has returned from a delightful visit with Mrs. Roy-sto- n Ray, of Lancaster.. The aged Mr. David N. Prowitt is very ill at his home in Danville. Mrs. V. K. Warner spent Wednes- PERSONAL AND SOCIAL touches n. corn or callus the growth is uoomed. it taucs but two seconds to apply "Gets-It.- " Tho corn-pai- n Is cased at once. You can sit your desk or walk about, danco, nt think, lovo and work with absolute concase. You can apply "act3-It- " veniently almost anywhero whero you can take ,your shoo and stock-- , inir off for a moment or two. "Gets-It- " dries at once; then put your shoo and stocking1 on again. There's no further excuse for suffering from corns and corn-pain"Gets-It- " Is sold at all druggists fyou nctd pay no more than 25 cents a bollle), or sent on receipt of prlco by n. Lawrcnco & Co.. Chicago, 111- Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Penny Drug Store. s. the regjl r army. Thursday for Kennedy, Texas, to visit her daughter, Mrs. W. F. Hickle. Lee Camnbell, of Casey county, is herewith his brother, J. S. Comp-bel- Should Read Mrs. Monyhan's mine host of the Campbell Hotel. Letter Published by Mr. Robert Dodd, brother of Thos. Her Permission. Dodd, of this county, was here Thursprices. day mingling with old friends and Mitchell, Ind. "LydiaE. Pinkham's The Store relatives. Mrs. J. S. Rice who spent Vegetable Compound helped me so much It was uuring the time l a portion of the week with Lexington E; R. Coleman, Prop. was lookingforward relatives, and not Mrs. T. A., as our to the coming of my types made us say. Phono No. 2 Ky. Stanford, little one that I am John Owsley Reid will leave torecommending it to day or tomorrow for Waco, Texas, tyjlUSi JKiyitis-Tfother expectant to train in the aviation department 3 mothers. Before of the U. S. army. taking it.somedays News comes from CamD Zachary I suffered with neu. ty News. Taylor that Prof. W. C. Wilson, forralgia so badly that Mrs. W. L. McCartv has returned merly of this city, had been commisI thought I could to Stanford after a brief visit among sioned first lieutenant. Mr. J. T. Blankenship, who has not live, but after "Danville friends. Miss Ruth McCol-lu- been sick for several weeks, is someMessrs. S. L. Cummins, Frazier taking three bottles Hurt, Thos. Lyne and Dr. M. M. has returned from a visit to Crab what improved. of Lydia E. P i n Phillips, of Crab Orchard, were callOrchard and is now with Miss ElizaVegetable-CompounCol. G. B. Swinebroad, the hust- ers at this office Wednesday afterbeth Yeager at her country home on ling I was enreal estate man of Lancaster, noon. Advothe Lancaster road. Danville tirely relieved of was a caller Thursday. Virgil McClure, tho clever travelcate. neuralgia, 1 had The many friends of Mr. M. D. El- ing reperscntative of the TransylMr. J. D. McKechnie. who used to gained in strength run the McKinney Roller Mills, but more will be glad to learn that he is vania Printing Co. at Lexington, was and was able to go who now travels for the Quaker Oats thought to be some better. here Thursday calling on the mer around and do all Reuben Curtis and T. J. Ellis, of chants and others. Co., was a caller this morning. Ho orhousework, My baby when seven Mrs. J. B. Willis spent a week in my dered the I. J. sent to him for a year. Waynesburg, will attend the Scottish old Judge James Denton, of Somer- Rite exercises at Covington next Cincinnati consulting an oculist. She monthsthanweighed 19 pounds and I feel time. I have for a came back home very greatly improv- better set, was here this morning attending week. me so bad Mrs. Rclla Arnold Francis and ed. Dr. Saddler told her she had been never good. any medicine Monyhan, court. much "Mrs. Pearl Thompson, of Mt. Ver- Miss Elizabeth Anderson, of Lancas- doing too much knitting and sewing Mitchell. Ind. Col. F. L. non, was" a caller at this office this ter, were here yesterday. Mrs. Fran- for the soldier boys. Good health Hugh Reid Foster will leave in a most important during maternity is a morning. He has been traveling for cis' Style Shop will be open all the factor to both mother tlay or so for Columbus, 0., to go in a grocery concern and has recently time from Saturday, March i2. child, and many letters have been Prof. J. W. Davis, head of the training in the aviation 'department and had Stanford added to his territory. received bv the Lydia E. Pinkham His many frinds will be glad to know Hustonville Graded School, was in of the army. Mr. Foster is not within Medicine Co., Lynn, Mas3., telling of that he will be with them every few the city Thursday. It was his first the draft age and his patriotism is to health restoredduringthis trying period e was be highly commended. visit since the new weeks. by tho use of Lydia E. Pinkham a VegeMr. Deo Goode and family will table Compound. Mrs. John A. Haldeman will leave built and he was very complimentary move to Fayette county tomorrow, tomorrow for St. Louis to be with of it. Francis Weatherford. of Huston where Mr. Goodo will have charge of Peggy Miss her granddaughter, WITH THE CHURCHES Wendling, during the absence of her ville, has been appointed army field a farm. J. 0. Woodson will move inMethodist Sunday school nt the parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Wend- clerk and will enter the service in a to their home in Darstown. Many e 9:30. Preaching serling, Jr., who will go to visit Gen few days. Before going to work he Iriends of the Goode family give them vice at 10:45.at people are welcome All spend a few days with his bro- up with reluctance but hope for and Mrs. William B. Haldeman at will The corner stone laying nt the new Fla. Louisville ther, who is in training in Macon, them success and happiness in their Methodist church will takes place SunGa. new home. Times. day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The public is invited. Presbyterian Church March 3 Sunday School 9:45; Morning Service 11, sermon by Rev. A. G. Link. C. E. Meeting at C:30; Union Service nt the Baptist church at 7. Christian Church Sunday school, 10 o'clock, R. M. Blackerby, Supt. Morning sermon nnd Lord's Supper, Subject. "Tho Challenge 11 o'clock. of a Great Cause." Christian En deavor, 0:30 p. m. The minister will preach tho sermon for the union service nt tho Baptist church. The First German Baptist .church of Louisville has decided to change its nainc to the East Broadway BapF EACH FAMILY saved one cup of wheat flour it would amount to tist church and to hold all servicas in the English language. Rev. J. T. 5,500,000 pounds, or more than 28,000 barrels. If this saving was made Neal, of the South Elkhorn Baptist three times a week, it would amount to 858,000,000 pounds, or 4,377,000 church, near Lexington, has accepted barrels in a year. a call to the church and preaches his You ican do your share in effecting this saving and really help to win first sermon Sunday. Preaching at tho Presbyterinn the war by omitting white bread from one' meal today and baking in its church at Hustonville Sunday mornplace muffins or, corn bread made according to this recipe: ing at 11 o'clock by Dr. E. M. Greene, of Danville. Tho entire membership is urged to bo present as business of 2 tablespoons sugar cup com meal Sf much importance is to transacted. No egg flour 1 cup There will also bo preaching at tho 1 cup milk Jg teaipooa salt church tho second and third Sunday? 2 tablespoons shortening Royal Baking Powder 4 teaspoons of this month. Further notice as to who will fill the pulipt will be given Sift dry Ingredients together Into bowl ; add milk and melted in these columns. shortening and beat well Bake In greased muffin tins in hot Regular services at tho Baptist oven about 20 minutes. Same batter may be baked as corn church Sunday morning. Sunday bread in greased shallow pan. j school at 0:45 and preaching bv the Our new Red, White and Blue booklet, "Best War Time Recipes," containing many other pastor at 11. His subject will bo recipes for making delicious and wholesome wheat saving foods mailed free address 'Christian Sacrifice," Romans 12:1. Tho union services will bo held at ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., DEFT. H., 135 William St., Nw York tho Baptist church at night, when Dr. H. J, Brazelton will preach. The singers of the various churches nro requested to bo on hand and make the musicas much of a feature of tho evening as possible. Try one of our Shumate It is guaranteed to give good service for life. We have a large stock to select from, and at popular Ra-2or- s. day with her parents at Lancaster. Mrs. Tom Hughes, of Washington, is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. T. J. Hill. Sr. Mrs. Eliza Wileher is visiting her brother, Jake Myers, and family, out on the Hustonville pike. Red Cross Knitters please return at once all unfinished garments and pieces of yarn to Mrs. W. N. Craig, Chairman. Dr. M. D. Early, who was taken ill Sunday, is able to be out again, and his many friends are civimr him the glad hands James McBee and son, James, left Wednesday for Washington City, where they will reside. Mrs. McBee went up several weeks ago. Mrs. Miller Hill and son have returned from a visit to her sisters. Mesdames B. F. Underwood and Charles Wren, of Louisville. Mrs. G. H. Preston, of Junction City, spent Wednesday with her relatives, Mrs. Permelia Brown, Mrs. Mary Craig and Dr. J. F. Peyton. Capt. B. F. Powell, is again ill at his home in the McCormack's church section. His feeble condition is causing his many friends much alarm. All of those who are members of the Hubble branch of the Red Cross and ore willing to sow will please G. 'Murphy at Hubble atone'e." Mr. Jason Wesley returned home here last Thursday from a Louisville hospital, where he underwent an operation for appendicitis. He will soon be able to resume his work. Liber- n" RAZORS Penny Drug in Louisville. Cabell Woods is spending a few days with the family of John Rcid at Crab Orchard. Miss Jessie Powell, of Hustonville, has been the guest of her sister, Mrs. hhzabeth Murphy. Mrs. Ed Wilkinson was at Crab Orchard this week with her sister, Mrs. Lizzie Billion. Mrs. J. M. Cooper arrived from Berkeley, Cal., to visit the family of Mr. George B. Cooper. Mrs. Bettie Spoonamore left Miss Emma Doty, of Richmond, is visiting relatives and friends in Stanford. Mr. W. M. Wheat, of Middlebttrg, was a substantial caller at this office Thursday. Mrs. Fred Baumann is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Krill, double-tracke- d. white-cappin- g. 100 shocks of fodder FORSALE OTTENHEIM for sale. M. II. Beazley, Stanford, Our school closed Friday. R. P. No. 4. lj, Mr. Wm. Landgraf was on the FOR SALE A few good work mules. See them nt Stock Yardg. T. sick list. 4 The people of this section nro glad W. 'Jones, Stanford, Ky. MONEY We have $0,000 or 0 to see some pretty days. to loan on good scurity. Hughos Miss Elsie Abt was the guest of fiMcCartyStanfordj, Ky. Miss Emma Ensslin Sunday. LIVING ROOMS Several desiro-abl- e Mr. James Russell was the guest rooms for rent over my store. of Mr. Earl Russell Sunday. Sec me at once. E. T. Pence. 12tf Mr. Emil Payk was the guost of FOUND Automobile licente tag, Mr. Henry Ensslin Sunday. No. 23232. Owner can get sumo by Miss Lillian Russell was the guost pitying for this ad. Call at thits office of Miss Lizzie Disch Sunday. FO RS ALE I" have f or fleI (Tor Mrs. Minnie Ensslin was the guest 12 pairs of broke mules now ready of Mrs. Mrs. Eva Payk Friday. for the plow. Phone 3001 Danville. Mr. and Mrs. John Wentzel were J. M. Cress. 14tf guests of Mr. and Mrs. Trub Sunday. SEWING MACHINES Why not Mr. Albert Stamphley is improv- get you a good machine? The Singer ing after a severe siege of rheuma- easy running, perfect stitching. Call Ed Oaks, Stanford. Phono 147 W. tism. "FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Mrs. E. D. Pennington and (laughRugs. Wall Paper, Laco Curtaina, ter, Mary, of Danville, are visiting Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, her parents here for a few days. Pictures and Stove3. W. A. Tribble. Mr. B. G. Russell and Mr. John Stanford. 28tf FOR SALE 100 gallons of sorgBratcher are cutting lumber to build a new Ephesus church at Chappcll's hum molasses at 90c a gallon at my 18-S7,-00- 18-- tf " MOTHERS TO BE place. Come at once. I. C. LivingsGap. Mr. Robert Petrey is tossing his ton, Stanford, R. F. D. No. 3. 17-2- p hat in the air over the arrival of a WANTED At once a registered fine baby girl who has been named pharmacist. One who is competent to Katherine. take care of first class busines3. The Lincoln Pharmacy, J. W. Acey, prop. Stanford, Ky. W ANT E D 75 ewes with lambs by side, from two to five years of age. Must be good ones. Write me tho The Terrible Pains in Back and kind you have and your price. E. M. KEPT HER AWAKE Sides. Cardui Gave Relief. ' Royalty, 'The Watkins Man," FOR RENT Stan-for- d. p 18-2- l, IJ?Tr A Marksville, La. Mrs. Alice Johnson, of this place, writes: "For one year suffered wilh an awful misery in my back and sides. My left side was hurting me all the time. The misery was something awful. 1 m T court-hous- - court-hous- Naples-Qn-the-Gul- f, black jack with white points; 53 tons of corn silage. Wil17-liam Cordier, Rowland. "FOR RENT The T. C. Ball storeroom and rooming house I now occupy, until Jnn. lst.Nine rooms in house, which has bath and other conveniences. Will also sell my stock of groceries at cost. Jas. Shifilett, Stan18-ford good tobacco man; WANTED A can furnish some corn land; must have help to take care of crop. Four A strong German attack, follow- miles from Stanford on Hustonville ing n heavy barrage fire, against the pike. C. L. Carter, Stanford, R. D. American trenches in the Chemin des No. 5. Dames sector was repulsed with GRADED SCHOOL TAXES All losses to the Huns. The Americans stayed in their trenches until the graded school taxes are past due and proper time, when they jumped to if same arc not paid at once, will be the guns and fought like veterans. advertised and property sold. This is my last warning. Please do not emHow's This? Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Reward barrass me and yourself by having for any caao of Catarrh that cannot be me do this. C. Hays Foster, Collec?ured by Halfe Catarrh Medicine. 2 Hall's Catairh Medicine has been token tor. ld I could not do anything, not even sleep st night. It kept me awake most of the 1 took different medicines, but niht i:ct!''n2 did me any good or relieved me iinli' i took Cardui . . . I v. as not able to do any of my work for one year and 1 got worse all the time, was confined to my bed off and on. 1 got so bad with my back that when I stooped Jown I was not able to straighten up I decided I would try Cardui again . . . By time 1 had taken the entire bottle I was feeling pretty good and could Uraighten up and my pains were nearly ill gone. I shall always praise Cardui. I continued taking it until I was strong and well." If you suffer from pains due to female complaints, Cardui may be just what you need. Thousands of women Aho once suffered in this way now praise Cardui for their present good health. NC-1Give it a trial. ... My house and lot on Lancaster street. Good garden. Immediate possession. See Hughes & McCarty, Stanford, Ky. or write me. J. G. McBee, "HyaUsv'ile, Md. FOR SALE A yearling Kentucky Red Berkshire boar. Price right. H is "a good one and a thoroughbitll. See me at once. W. G. Gooch, Stan17-tford. R. F. D. No. 4. f A non-ski- d LOST chain for Ford car out on the Hustonville pike. Think it was Jogt near Tumorsvillo. Please return to this office or Dan Traylor. FO R SALE 17-- 2t ... coming mnre mules, good workers; four-year-o- Pair ld tf lt 33 1G-- 22 Million Families in the United States i Corn Meal Muffins by catarrh bUrtVrera for the past thlrty-flv- o years, and has become known aa the most reliable remedy for Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Mrdlrlno nctn thru the Rlood on tho Mucous surfaces, xpdllnj; ths Pol-io- n from the Plood and heullnc the d portions. After you have taken Hall's Catarrh Medicine for a short time you will see a great Improvement In your Reneral dls-e.i- 5 Per Cent FARM LOANS Over 3 Million health. Start taklnp Hall's Catarrh Medl-cin- e at onro nnd pet rid of catarrh. Send for tebtlmonlals. free. F. J. CHKNFV & CO., Toledo. Ohio. Sold b all Drupelets. '5c. CENT-A-WOR- D loaned Through Thit Office ADS W. KING & SON INSURANCE BLUE GRASS FARMS FOR SALE r (Ails lure are 1 rent a ward each Issue, cash with order; no ad lest than 25c each Issue.) Notnry public blanks for sale at Cheaptido & Short this office. Lexington, Ky. BUY THE FAMOUS Gordon Auto Casings 30x3 1-- 2 $22.00 Positive Guarantee to Run 6,000 Miles Sold and Guaranteed by The Lincoln Pharmacy The FOOD WILL WIN THE WAR Jiecux jsku Store ft k kiifri -- jBK3Sv$ Page Six '1 he interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, March SEED CORN PROPOSITION TAKE "CASCARETS" IF HEADACHY, BILIOUS Leaders of agricultural extension AND CONSTIPATED work in tho Stato who were called into conference at Lcxlngon last Best For Liver And BoweU, Bad Monday by Dean Cooper have decided BreMh, Bad Cold, Sour on a vigorous and Stomach campaign to inform the farmers of tho seriousness of tho seed corn box. Get a coated shortage and to help them to secure Sick headache, biliousness, enough seed for this year's planting. tongue, head and nose clogged up This, the consensus of opinoin ex with ji cold always trace this to delayed, fermenting' pressed by the conferees, is necessa torpid liver; ry if tho State is to be saved from a food in tho bowels or sour, gassy corn crop shortage. stomach. The various State and local organ, Poisonous matter clogged In the izations aro to bo enlisted in a State intestines, instead of being cast out wide campaign and an effort made to into the of the system is arouse the farmer to the seriousness blood. When this poison reaches tho of tho situation. delicate brain tissue it causes con In a proclamation which will be gestion nnd that dull, throbbing, sick- issued by Gov. Stanley tho first ten ening headache. days of March will be set aside as a Cascarcts immediately cleanse the pcroid in which tho farmers of tho stomach, remove tho sour, undigest State will be asked to take steps to ed food nnd foul gases, take tho ex test their seed corn. In tho procla cess bile from tho liver and carry out mation he will ask all the high and all the constipated waste matter and graded schools, the clergy and the poisons in tho bowels. press to render all assistance possible A Cascaret tonight will surely in helping the farmers overcome the straighten you out by morning. They threatened shortage. box work while you sleep a The help of F. M. Snckett, State from your druggist means your head Food Administrator, will be sought. clear, stomach sweet and your liver Councils of National Defense will bo It enlisted in the work. All tho seed and bowels regular for months. dealers of the State will have the WAYNESBURG matter set before them clearly and The farmers arc planning for a they will bo asked to render all the large tomato crop. assistance at their disposal in proMr. Will Diamond's brother-in-lacuring and distributing stocks of is moving to the Hubert Reygood seed corn. nolds place. In counties now without an agent at There is one case of small-po- x emergency agents will be appointed Eubank. to carry on the work. Stato and dis Matt Wells enjoyed a fine surprise trict agents will make specific plans dinner February the 19th. for tho work in their districts and asMiss Estellc Wells is visiting her county agents in putting the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Elliott. sist the plans into practice. Mr. T. S. Rutliff seems to be in the Seed corn testing headquarters horse jockey business now. Guess Hop will be established in tho county Steele is going to have to quit. scats of each county where farmers Mr. F. M. Greer, of Eubank, has may take their corn and have it testsold his stock of goods to Marcum, ed and where seed corn will be adGooch & Payne. vertised. The children of high and AMONG THE LEADING AGENTS graded schools will be enlisted to help will deterMr. R. M. Newland, of this city, in the work. These tests attended the annual agency meeting mine the fertility of the corn and will help to find the best seed corn of the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance week of each county. The county agents Co. at Lexington first of the will hold night meetings in various and enjoyed a banquet at the Phoe- parts of each county, and by Hotel with the other agents of nix and talks will endeavor to the State. Mr. Newland has the hon or of standing seventh in the list of encourage as many farmers as posten leading agents of Kentucky. sible to make ear test of their corn. Stomach troubles make you blue Red Cross organizations also will be and despondent. Contentment comes asked to assist in testing seed corn a with good digestion. tablets on a wholesale basis for a stipulated solve the problem or your money re- sunt for each ear tested. This will not funded. Sold by The Penny Drug only raise money for the Red Cross organizations, but Store. It testing of the corn. will facilitate the Each county will be requested to arrange for supplies of seed corn for local needs and this work can be facilitated, it is thought, through a committee working independently or through with the local seedsmen. J. E. Cridcr will act as general manager of the campaign, E. J. Kinney will be in charge of publicity. well-organiz10-cc10-ccw 1, 1918 Closing Out Shoes 150 Pair Men's and Boys' Work Shoes Peters Line CLEAN, Read! Think! Act! are bound to come to the conclusion that REAL ESTATE is not only the safest investment In the world but pays bigger dividends than anything else. Lots of acres pay several times 100 per cent., on the investment and you cannot put your money any- where else that will begin to do this. If the best land in Indiana, Illinois and other states is bringing from $400 to $500 per acre why won't ours be bringing tho same pretty soon? For we have as good land as you can find on the globe and our climatic conditions are better than most states. Land is bound to go higher and can never be any cheaper. If you were to cut tho present prices one half that you are getting for your products at present prices land would then be entirely too cheap compared with dividends derived from land as to dividends derived from investments from any other source. They tell you that when the WAR is over prices will drop. Just arp'y the rule of reason. If the v.r should stop tomorrow, hasn't tho world got to be fed? And hasn't this country got to do it? Doesn't everything rest on the American farmer and American soil? Would it be possible for the present prices to drop under two or three years? If you are a thinking man, your answer is bound to be NO. Now is the time of 'your life to make money. This is the best time in the world to invest in American dirt. Read these over. No. 282 A dandy 80 acre form only two miles from Stanford on good pike. Every foot of it first class bottom land and is as good as a crow ever flew over. Splendid tobacco and hemp land. Has magnificent iwo story residence, large tobacco barn and large stock barn and all necessary outbuildings. This is an ideal home and a sure money maker for the right man. Splendid community. All buildings and fencing good and no better land anywhere. Price right pnd terms easy. No. 283 Small stock of goods lor sale or exchange for a small farm. It i& a general stock and will invoice 5400 or $500. No. 284 A splendid business for salo or will exchange on a good farm. Does over $20,000 business a year and is a money maker. No. 285 115 acres of which 3G acres are bottom land. Two- - story house, good barn, well watered and fenced, etc. Price $7,000. t K'n oar. wv M.tt.a w. ir.,i nt mnu "Hit iii .w. ww an 2 mile of good pike. Two 'houses? v one of four rooms and the other of five rooms, barn, etc. Some fruit. Close to church and school and in the oil belt. Under lease now and a well will soon be put down on this place. Price $3,000. Terms right. ?87 Nice farm of 80 acres, on good pike. Has splendid residence, barn, etc. Well watered and fenced and close to school and church.' In splendid neighborhood and price only $3,500. Terms one half down and balance in one and two years. No. 288 208 acre farm, seven room residence, large barn 40x70 also small barn, tenant house, good orchard. Well watered and fenced and only one half mile off the best pike in the county and only five miles from Stanford. Good hemp and tobacco land. Price $110 per acre. Will sell and allow the purchaser of the same $1,500 cash rent for the year 1918 to be applied on tho purchase price when complete possession given January 1, 1919. No. 289 40 acre farm. 37 acres cleared and in cultivation and balance in timber. Two room house, stock barn, crib, etc. 50 fruit trees. Well watered. Price only $900. No. 290 A splendid farm of 88 acres all tobacco and hemp land: Has a nice brand new residence, extra large barn and two tenant houses. Splendid water. Close to a good town etc. Price $150 per acre. If sold before April 1st will give possession for this year. No. 291 Nice residence on one of the best streets in Stanford. Is two story and has eight rooms and large basement and splendid cellar. Good two story barn. Lot 180x400 feet deep. Nice building lot by the side of the present dwelling, Prico $4,250. Terms easy. 165 acres of land in one , No. 292 mile of good town. About 50 acres cleared and in cultivation and balance in timber. Eight room dwelling and fairly good barn and all other necessary outbuildings. Well watered. Young peach orchard and 120 apple trees. Price $5,000 and terms 1-- NEW . . STOCK Just REASON with yourself and you $5.50 values, now $4.50 values, now Boys Shoes 1 $4.50 $3.SO $ .50 to $3.25 Riffe Brothers Hustonville, Ky. Cremo Dairy Feed Feed your milk cows Cremo Dairy Feed. It is 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. J.H.Baughman&Co. XN00BPOKATXD denom-stratio- ns McKINNEY HONOR ROLL Grade 4 Alice Marie Smith, Ida May Webber, Sam Routcnberg, George Vaught, Arlcy Gooch, Guy Pugh, Ronald McClure, Stanley Warner, Alma Sluder. Grade 3 Cleo Davidson. "Walls, Josephine Walker. Grade 1 Anita Cecil Pugh, Hughes, Howard Hughes, Harry Routenberg, Lonnie Sluder. . Stella Montgomery, teacher of Primary Department. Mi-s- Mi-o-n- Grade Gooch, Delia, daughter of 2 John Elliott, Fred J. George Jr., Stroud Gooch, Jr., Cecil dead of Hamlin, of Casey county, is a spinal trouble. G$$0ettttee$$990 I iff , n. ,:t-v- ? &!" m SALE I of Farm, Stock and Crop As agent for Mrs. Jennie B. Rainey, will, on Saturday, March 9, 1918 At 9 O'clock A. M. sell her farm of 172 and 0 acres located on Hustonvlle pike, three miles south of Danville and one mile north of Shelby City. Sixty-five acres of this farm is in grass, balance to be cultivated this season. This is one of the most desirable homes in Boyle County; y has good residence and all necessaryary outbuildings; two g springs. Farm wall be sold for d cash and the balance in one, two and three years, of equal payments, interest at six per cent. 46-10- H Goodies! S-0-- .Sjj Pi S rWt andTTMfl " the kind S&JF& two-stor- never-failin- LjKI m your AiTrmfrZcX one-thir- jH Bk 9H flH H HV Wg mouth licht, flffy.tenders;i cakes, biscuits Wg AWnftJfckiil Will also sell the following live stock: Six milk cows, two yearling steers; two geldings; one mare; one gelding, and one gelding, and one yearling horse colt. About 25 barrels of corn in crib, two stacks of . millet hay, two hundred shocks of fodder. IMPLEMENTS: Disc harrow; one corn planter; three cultivators; smoothing harrow two buggies, and other things too numerous to mention. 9 tM fK H H H Hr H H H H doughnuts that just keep you hanging 'round the pantry all made with jH H E k CALUMET BAKING POWDER safest, purest, most economical kind. Try It drive away bake-day H H H H H JH H failures." You save when you use it. Calumetconlainsonlysuch ingredients as have been approved officially by tho U.S. food Authorities. You save when you buy it. One Deering binder; two 2-ho- rse wagons one iB B K Terms for the personalty will be announced on the day of sale. Privilege of plowing the ground will be given as soon as sale is made and full possession the first of April. Sale will be made, rain or shine. HIGHEST SI iiH H stock. easy. Possession at once. No. 293 Largo storeroom and one aero ot land in good business town and also stock of general merchandise. Will sell the store room and lot for $2,000 and will invoice tho acres of splendid to- -. and hemp land. Has good dwelling and tenant house and large tobacco ,barn, etc. About four miles from Stanford on a good pike and price $150 per acre. Terms right. We have the best list of farms for sale in Central Kentucky and we know that our prices cannot bo beat. If you want to buy or sell consult us. Tho above is a list of just a few of the many places wo have for sale. -No. bacco 294100 Jno. S. Baughman, Agt, Danville, Ky. Capt T. D. English, Auctioneer s Job nrintinsr at the In. terior Journal office. High-clas- Hughes & McCarty Office Phone 180 Residence Phones STANFORD, 1S2 and 184 KENTUCKY. ny" The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, March GIRLS! HAVE A MASS HOW ''CAMOUFLAGE" STARTED OF BEAUTIFUL HAIR, "Camouflage," or the art of making SOFT, GLOSSY, WAVY n soldier look.likela clump of bushes, an army headquarters like a peaceA Small Bottle Destroys Dandruff able farm, and a village like a few acres of pasture land is now said to And Doubjes Beauty Of Your have been originated by Command' Hair ant Kopcnhnguc, of the French ar-Within ton minutes after an nnnll. mv' Experiments wero made in Oc- cation of Danderine you can not find tober 1912 at tho Camp of Avord, a single trace of dandruff or falling j thc obJcct then in view being to ron-hn- ir and your scalp will not itch, but t (Jer a troon of infantry Invisible to what will please you most will bo af--. ""servers in airplanes. Tha rucccss tcr n few weeks' use, when you see then achieved did not establish tho institution because the means emnew hair, fine and downy at first yes but really new hair growing ployed were so cumbcrsomo and expensive in execution. It was only af all over the scalp. A little Danderine immodtntplv ter tho first few months of th war doubles the beauty of your hair. No tnnt no Pinter's services wero how dull, faded, brittlo c mto p'nv nn( canvas and paint as scraggy, just moisten a cloth well as underbrush became useful and with Danderine nnd carefully draw adjuncts of the army. it through your hair, taking one small C. D. Chcathmam sold to Dink strand at a time. The effect is amaDurham a thoroughbred Aberdeen zingyour hair will be light, fluffy and wavy, nnd have an appearance bull weighing 1,035 pounds for $163. Adair News. of abundance; an incomparable lusHigh-clas- s job printing at the Intre, softness nnd 'luxuriance. Get a small bottle of Knowlton's terior Journal ofllce Danderine from any drug store orjlectcd or injured by careless treat-toilcounter for a few cents and ment that's all you surely can prove that your hair is as pretty and have beautiful hair and lots of it if soft as any that is has been neg-- 1 you will just try a little Danderine. ce et J 1 , 1918 Page Seven LIST OF FARMS FOR SALE Monroe Thompson, Farm Broker, Waynesburg No. 28- - A farm of about GO acres, all level; no waste and all in timber; on good county road; five miles from R. R. station; one mile to school, store and church. This good land if improved, could bo made a desirable home. Price $000. No. 25 A farm of 100 acres; 50 acres cleared, balance in timber; 5 ncrcs in grass; well fenced and cross-fencenil level; watered by good well and five springs; on good county road, mile to rock pike; in graded school district; one mile to R. R. station and church; four-rood; one-fourth m Your attention is called to the following farms which I have for sale. Read over the list carefully and if you do not find what you want, write or phone me. This list is only a small portion of the farms that I have for sale. I cordially invite an inspection of the places and, ask you to come to Waynesburg, Ky., and be my guest and go over the farms with me. I can please you, it matters not how fastidious you are. Remember it will cost you nothing after you get to Waynesburg You are my guest as soon as you reach the town. I have pleased many people with homes, and I know I can please you! C-A-S- -H Beginning March 1st, 1918 We Will Sell Groceries Only For Cash On account of government regulations, and high prices, we have decided to put our grocery business on a strictly cash basis. By following this policy we can comply with the food administration rules and can sell you groceries at a very small profit. Here are a few of our prices taking effect March , 1918 1 Granulated Sugar Arbuckle's Coffee 9 cents 20 cents 1 1 Good roasted coffee in bulk... 5 cents 5 cents Coal Oil, per gallon 5 cents Matches, per box ,.50 cents 3 cans Tomatoes 3 cans Salmon 50 cents 75 cents Corn Syrup, per gallon These prices are for cash only. We could not sell groceries at these prices, and wait from three to six months for our money. Everything else priced in proportion. We carry a Groceries, Hardware, full line of Patent Medicines, Shoes and General Merchandise. We want your business, come and " 3-l- b. up-to-da- te SGC US ! A.J.Weddle&Son Hustonville's Leading Store Hustonville, -- : Kentucky pV With an Avery Keroseno Tractor you can plow when you are ready. Hot weather or hard ground can't stop you. And wet weather will not put you if necessary. tack long. You can even plow day and night weight enough so that you Avery Keroseno Tractors are also light can do your discing, harrowing and seeding without fear of injuring your seed bed. Getting your seed in good condition is of vital importance. It spells the difference between good crops and poor ones. No Farm Too Small or Too Bigjfor An Avery Kerosene Tractor No matter what size your farm is there is a sizo Avery Keroseno Tractor to fit it. They are built in six sizes. The five larger s zes are built aliko and have tho same design. Also have many exclusive features, such as renewable inner cylinder walls, patented sliding frame turns transmissions and Avery Duplex Gasifier. the new device which you. kerAlso II. P. Tractor to oseno into gas. Let me demonstrate an get an Avery 1918 catalog which describes fully the complete Avery lino of tractors, plows, separators, motor cultivators nnd planters, etc. 8-- J. O. Newland, Stanford, Ky. HHSGffiMdMHI road, but has a good outlet; five ple trees; acre in grapes; 25 nice location. Price $1,200. s miles to R. R. town; peacn trees; corn crib; granary; tool No. 21 A 53 mile to school and store; one mile to sheds; hen nnd meat house, and all acres cleared; farm of 40 acros; 47 acres in church; this is strong land; three-roo- necessary outbuildings; two barns, grass; on rock about two nnd pike, house; good garden; barn 28x one 20xG0, other 20x50. Threo miles to R. R. town; 28 feet; watered by several g work horses; five cows; four calves; mile to store; two springs; orchard of 75 trees. 22 head of hogs; 75 chickens; threc- - school on farm; on miles to church; rural and teleThis is a good home for $1,250.00. norse nenng piow; one walking plow; phone route. This No. 34 A farm of eight ncrcs; riding cultivator; two walking culti- but lays rolling, land is not level not steep; this mile to Waynesburg; vators; disc harrow: mowing strong land enn't be beat for tobacall level; watered well by spring; in and rake; interest in co; house; nice graded school district; good garden binder; wheat and corn drill; grass good garden; watered by well yard: and some fruit trees, about 20 in scener; aa uusneis wncat; about 100 never failing springs; ment and nil; on good county road; handy to bushels corn; 100 bushels oats; five house; collar; barn, 38x50, and lion 20 feet town; hen nnd tons hay stock scales; 14 acres in to caves. Price $1,800 frame house; nice ynrd; large meat house; nice place to live. Price wheat; 13 acres in oats nnd a lot of down, balance on time. barn, meat and chicken house; good $500.00. other small farming tools; all house No. 12 A farm of 33 acres: all V farm No. 4 of 88 acres; 00 hold and kitchen furniture. Price of crook bottom, except about garden nnd on mnil and telephone four route. You can't beat this farm for acres creek bottom; 38 acres in farm $3,500. Price of all $5,500. acres; twenty acres cleared; on coungrass; on good county road; tho money. Price $3,700. Come and sec this farm and be con- ty road; four miles to R. R. town; No. 29 A farm of 80 acres of mile to stove and school; one mile to vinced that this is a bargain. one mile to school, store and church; bottom land, no improvements; only church; on telephone and rural route; No. 51 A farm of 32 acres; 25 lots good water; box house of five miles to U. R. station; there arc acres cleared; 22 acres level, balance two of five acres cleared; close to county rooms; good two dwellings on this place, one a hill land; on county road; rural and chard; barn, 30x3G. garden is and orroad, with a cood outlet: one anil This a cheap the other a both telephone route; six mile3 to R. R. farm. miles to school, church and This is good land. Price store. If you wnnt to make your frame houses; two barns, each 4 Ox town; one mile to store, school and $800. money double itself many times, buy GO; each dwelling has hen and meat church; log house of two rooms; No. 10 A nice little home for a this and improve it. Price $600.00. house; also each dwelling has good small barn: good garden and orchard; small amount of money; eight acres No. 27 A farm of 2G0 acres; 100 garden, orchard and well; both have watered by well and running watqr. of level land ; four acres cleared ; on cleared and fenced; 1G0 acres in nice yards; each house located on This price is right. Price $550. county road, rural and telophone No. 49 A farm of 96 acres; 80 route; in sight of R. R. town; in timber; 150 acres creek bottom land; county road. This would suit two s of the u land level; three families, or a tenant. This is extra acres level; G5 acres cleared; 10 graded school district, nine months county roads head in on this farm; strong land; you can buy this farm acres in grass; on county road; eight school each year; frame miles to R. R. town; ono and 35 acres in grass; good orchard and for $3,000.00. house; good garden; nice yard; No. 66 A fnrm of 70 acres; 65 miles to school, store and church; nnd meat house; barn, 38x40: hen garden; one nnd miles to all school, church and store; six miles acres in cultivation, balance in tim- watered by well and g buildings new; young orchard. Price 60 acres river bottom; all un- springs; orchard of 200 apple trees; $775. ber; to R. R. station; good house; meat house, chicken house, der fence; 30 acres in grass; on 200 peach trees and acre in No. 8 A bottom land farm of 64 and buggy house, nnd larec barn: county road; two miles to R. R. grapes; three-rooframe house with acres: cood. strontr land: all in tim cellar; nice yard; good garden; hen ber; near a county road, plenty of good water. This farm has V Mil) ULUL 111 k.i:jfliJtU 1 v u kU frame house; meat and and meat house; corn crib and all telephone route: one and rural and the best boundary of timber in this four-roolocality; a good place for store and hen house; well in yard; good gar- necessary outbuildings; barn 20x60 miles to school, church and store; mill, and can't be beat for the price. den; lots of stock water; orchard; feet; one engine, six miles to R. R. station; there is Is owned by this is double corn crib; barn 32x32 feet. uuiier, almost enough timber on why the price is $6,000.00. This farm has lime rock on it; can burr and crusher; three work mares, to pay for it. Come and this farm buy this No. 15 A farm of 73 acres, on burn all the lime you want. This is all in foal; two milk cows; five head creek bottom farm, improve it, and bargain. Price $5,000.00. of yearlings; 15 head of hogs; 70 sell it for four times the price. This good county road; mile a No. 65 A farm of 190 acres on chickens; wagon; grain drill; binder; can be easily done with a little work. to rock pike; 58 acres cleared: 15 acres in timber; 18 in grass; water county road, rural and telephone riding cultivator; walking cultivator; Price $700. ed by well and several springs, and route; 170 acres level, balance roll- harrow; buggy; five sets of harness; No. 9 A farm of 18 acres; all running water; no waste land on this ing; 180 acres under fence; 24 acres 18,000 feet lumbr; 18,000 shingles; cleared: no waste land; lays good; farm; lays just a little rolling; no in grass; 16 acres in wheat; 10 acres any ousneis ot oats; sixty bu- just a little rolling; on county road, steep land; about all the farm can in oats: some alfalfa: watered bv shels buckwheat; 25 bushels wheat mail and telephone route; two miles g e be plowed with a springs; large orchard; 40 bushels corn; 125 shocks fodder; to R. R. town; school on adjoining cultivalt acre in grapes; good gar- xuu ousneis oi potatoes; lot ot other farm; two miles to store and church: tor; well fenced and mile to graded school, nine den; house of six rooms; nice yard; small farming tools; all household one of the best orchards in the counmonths each year; one mile to R. R. spring short distance from house; and kitchen furniture; a lot of wheat ty; six acres in grass; farm is all station: on rural and telenhono two barns, one 30x42, metal cover- and oats now growing. Price of fenced: house; good well route; frame house; meat ed; one 38x62. covered with shimrles: farm $3,400. Price for all $4,700. in yard; also have some springs on No. 45 A farm of 103 2 acres, farm: hen house; barn, 28x36; good and hen huose; barn 40x00 feet; meat house; granary; tool houso; hog good orchard; tenant house of three hous'e and sheds for farming tools; all level; 80 acres cleared, balance neighborhood. Price $800. silo, 10 feet in diamter and 30 feet in timber; about all fenced; on counrooms. This farm joins No. 25 No. 62 A fine farm of 40 acres, can be bought together. This is a high; good cellar and all necessary ty road; rural and telephone route; all in cultivation; 15 aci'es in grass; outbuildings; fencing and buildings six miles to R. R. town; nice home. Price $3,600.00. mile to rock pike; No. 31 A farm of 18 acres; are all good; six miles to R. R. town; mile to school; one mile to store; two mile of R. R. town, church. to school; one mile to miles to church; orchard ' of 300 school and store; on mail and tele mile from Waynesburg; good land; lays just a little rolling; good store and church; in a good neigh- trees; house with cellar; phone route; watered by two wells box house: (rood borhood; four work horses; one colt; good garden; the farm is watered by and two springs. This is blue grass outlet: three-roospring and running water; some fruit seven milk cows, all young; 12 head well and three serines: hen and meat land; house of three rooms and hall; trees. This is a bargain right in of steers and heifers; five tons hay; house, and all necessary outbuildings; nice yard; good garden; hen and the graded school district, nine fanning mill; feed mill; corn cutter; barn tfux-lleet; tool sheds, etc. meat house; barn; land all level. months each year. Come and buy two wagons; one spring wagon; one This is a good productive farm. I Price $1,000 half down, balance on buggy; four sets of harness; one never saw a farm lay any better than time. you a nice little nome lor $35u. riding plow; two walking this one. Price $3,800. No. 3 One acre of land five miles No. 47 A farm of 60 acres; lays No. 44 A farm of 40 acres; 30 in two tracts on county road, seven from R. R. station; frame plows; one riding cultivator; two some house, two porches; meat and hen walking cultivators; more acres level; 25 acres cleared; on mile to R. R. town; all level except house; good garden; barn 27x35 plows; potato digger; potato plow; county road, rural and telephone about two acros; gently rolling; feet; store house 18x40; six county disc harrow; mowing machine and routes; four miles to R. R. town; close to mail and telephone route; harrow; grain one mile to school; roads lead in near this place; no rake; one mile to close to school, church and store; corn drill; binder store; short distance to church; ten acres in grass; two acres in orbetter location for a store; grist and drill; eight-dis- c saw mill. Price of property, $800. and some other farm tools; some 400 house; nice yard; good garden; chard; acre in grapes; farm If you want stock of goods, can get bushels oats; over 200 bushels seed watered by well and springs; two well watered; 37 acres under cultivawheat; 400 bushels buck wheat barns, 60x100 and 20x30. These tion, balance in timber; them at cost. No. 7 A farm of 53 acres; 36 raised on this farm in 1917; also fat- barns are in good repair; orchard of house; well in yard; good garden; acres cleared; 17 acres in timber; tened 28 hogs and lots of corn left; 30 trees. Will sell for less than it is stock barn, 50x30 foot; granary; 10 acres in grass; on good county there is no better farm anywhere for worth. Price $1,100. tool sheds; cellar; meat and hen No. 42 A farm of 75 acres; blue house, and all necessary outbuildroad, close to pike; in graded school the money, and as pretty as can be. district, nine months school each You that are looking for a bargain grass land; 65 acres level, balance ings; two work horses; one cow; two year; two miles to R. R. town, school come and look at this farm. Price rolling; about G5 acres m cultiva- heifers; six hogs; one wagon; buggy; and church; farm lays good, with of farm $7,500. Price of stock, tion; 20 acres in blue grass sod; on one spring wagon; one plow; one good fencing; orchard of 75 trees, farm and tools $9,800 $6,000 down rural and telephone route; riding cultivator; harrow: corn plantmile to R. R. station; 35 or more grapes and a lot of balance on time. er; and other small tools; also five No. 61 A farm of 23 acres, 15 peach trees; watered by well and mile to rock pike; and acres in growing wheat. three springs, also running water; acres in cultivation; all fenced; on mile to school, church and store. Price of farm, $2,200 ; for farm tools miles to This is strong land; will grow hemp, and stock, $3,300. house of six rooms, plastered thru-ou- t. rock pike; one and R. R. town; in graded school district, tobacco or any kind of grain; waterNo. 48 A farm of 8G 4 acres; s This is a good house; cellar; hen house, meat house and nine months each year; on rural and ed by springs nnd running water; about all level, not a foot of waste well house; barn 40x50. feet; good telephone route; close to three cistern at house; house of seven land; 62 acres cleared, balance in s churches; .frame house of five rooms, rooms nnd two porches: this is a two- - timber; 24 acres in clover and grass; garden; everything in shape; no better land in the coun- new; hen and meat house; good gar- story frame, plastered throughout; a ten ncres. in wheat; on county road; den; well in yard; barn and crib. good one; meat, hen and buggy close to mail and telephone route; try. Price $4,000. No. 2 A farm of 83 acres; 50 This is a nice location. Will suit house and all necessary outbuildings; seven miles to R. R. town; one and miles to school, store and acres cleared, rest in timber; 15 anyone that wants a small farm. stock barn, 30x50 feet; tobacco barn church; well fenced; plenty of nevacres hill land; 17 acres in grass; Price $2,500 $1,500 down, balance that will hold about ono and acres of tobacco; orchard of 175 er failing water; four room frame on county road; telephone and rural one year. This farm is all level. No. 60 A farm of 96 acres, 50 trees; lime rock, lots of it to burn house and hall; two barns, each 30x route; about G8 acres of this farm is 50 feet: two corn cribs; tool sheds; lime. Price $7,500. e to acres in cultivation; watered by creek bottom land; No. 41 A fnrm of 44 acres; all hen and meat house; all buildings springs; on county road; school and store; one and miles to church; a new frame house rural and telephone routes; six miles lovel or gently rolling; 35 ncres are good; garden; good orchard; about acre in grapes; three mares; mile to cleared, balance in timber; on counof six rooms and two porches; nice to R. R. town: yard; hen, meat and wood house; school; one mile to store; in sight of ty road; rural and telephone routes; cow; heifer; calf; 19 head of sheep; mile to school nnd church; sulky plow; disc and tooth harrows; barn 36x40 feet; corn cribs; plenty church; 20 acres in grass; about 60 of good water; well in yard; good acres level, balance rolling; no waste two miles to store; three miles to R. one riding cultivntor: one two- R. town; about all fenced; orchard horse corn planter; mowing machine; orchard and garden; this is extra land; 100 fruit trees; good land. Price $3,200 part on frame house; nice yard; good gar- of 75 trees: well watered by well nnd rake; wagon; buggy; feed cut frame house, ter, and other tanning tools: hay: den; barn 40x60; meat and hen and springs; time. No. 28 A farm of 40 acres; 35 house, nnd other outbuildings. You with cellar; good garden; meat and oats; corn and wheat, etc. Price of Will sell the other acres cleared, balance in timber; can't beat this farm for the money. hen house; barn 30x40 feet; corn farm, $3,800. crib nnd other outbuildings. Price stuff worth the money. nine acres in grass; land lays nice, Price $1,800.00. No. 70 A roller (lour mill in No. 57 A farm of 100 acres, 75 $1,500. except about two acres; on good No. 3G A farm of 57 acres; 30 Waynesburg, Ky., on rock pike; county road; farm almost in town; acres level, balance rolling; no waste mile of R. R. station. Th's land; 45 acres cleared; 10 acres in acres level; balance just a little rollmilo to rock pike; frame house;' nice yard; barn grass; on county road; rural and tel- ing: 35 ncres cleared; on good coun mill has no opposition, the closest mile to rock Hour mill being at Eubanks, four 30x30 feet; hen, meat and well ephone route; six miles to R. R. ty road; miles to R. R. miles away; on the north, west and house; good garden; watered by ono town; ono mile to school, store and pike; two and mile to school east, it is from 16 to 20 miles to any framo houso with station; well and three springs; one mile to church; three-rooR. R. station; in graded school dis- good cellar; good garden; two bams, and store; two miles to church; plen- other mill nnd there is lots of wheat frame house, raised in this country. I will give trict, nine months school each year; one 32x42 feet: one 35x40 feet, this ty of water; three-rooorchard of 150 trees; on rural and one is new; hen, meat and hog well in yard; good garden; hen and a short description of mill: Has a oil engine: telephone route. Gome and buy this houses; all necessary outbuildings; meat house; two barns, one 35x50, farm in sight of town, for $2,000.00. orchard of 100 apple trees; 24 plum other 26x32, and all necessary out- Midget Marvel roller; mill packer; No. 14 A farm of 42 acres, 30 and peach treesj good fencing; wa- buildings; a nice orchard of 100 two wheat cleaning mncliines; ono g springs. Prico trees; on rural and telephone route. grist mill; ono corn crusher; midcleared, balance in timber; about all tered by dling grinder nnd bolt; bran duster, Prico $2,000. enced; on rock pike; farm is nearly $3,000.00. No. 27 A farm of 67 acres; 57 elevators, etc; everything completo; No. 53 A farm of 80 acres: 40 til level; one milo to store, K. K. town and church; watered by three acres in cultjvation; 70 acres level, acres level; 40 acres creek bottom; no repairing to bo done: building is high; engine about 40 acres cleared, balance in 40x24 feet, three-storlprings and creek; good orchard and balance rolling; on rural and route; eight miles to R. R. timber; eight acres in grass; on room, 14x20; metal covered nnd garden; four-rooframe house: nico yard; barn 21x30 feet; hen house town; ono mile to school, store nnd county road, rural nnd telephone sided with metal, tho balance of galHam 15x25; box and other outbuildings. This is a church; watered by four springs and route: ono milo to store, school and vanized steel. also good farm. Price $1,900 $900 ono well; orchard of 100 apple trees church; in graded school district, house, used for storing wheat; storbin in second story of mill for and 30 peach trees; good garden; nine months school each year; down, balance on time. box houso; good garden; meat ing wheat; oil house. This building No. 1 A farm of 53 acres, on houso of three rooms; barn 32x40, county road; ono mile to school, new, and other outbuildings. Prico and hen house; lots of good water; is put up in good shape and first frame $2,200. Come and look at this and barn, 20x30 feet; orchard of twenty class material. The lot contains store and church; of an acre, fronting now; good garden; got what you have been looking for. trees. Prico $1,200. houso, No. 23 A farm of 25 acres: nl- - nike. This mill is nearly new: has No. 46 A farm of 130 acres, 95 hen house. This- farm has garden and where houso stands cleared, but acres cleared; 130 acres level, bal- most in town; 18 acres cleared; bal- run steadily for nbout 18a months. If s is all level; not a foot of waste land ance rolling; no waste land; 17 acres ance in timber; six ncres in grass; you are Interested in g on county road, rural and telophone Hour mill, you cant' beat this one. on it, and is good productive land. in grass; watered by four springs; all fenced; on county route; in grdncd school district, nino Thcro uro no repairs whatever, tho If you want a bargain come and buy school to this farm for $1,000, and clear a few road and rural and telephone route; months church,each year: ono milesta belts aro worn but very little. Tho school, man that buys this mill will cot a store and R. R. acres on it, and double your money. five miles to R. R. town; framo house: nice bargain, l'nco 55,300 53.UU0 down. mile to store; ton: No. 6 A fnftn of 68 acres; 45 mile to school; watered by well balance on time. acres cleared, balance in timber; ono milo to church; houso of threo yard; good garden; anu meat r.ousc; KtrtKtott. me wayneiburg about 50 acres of this farm is level, rooms; plastered, and collar; spring and springs; ncn posit Bank, Wnynetburg, Ky. 30x30, and orchard. This is a' rolling; not on a county close; nice yard; orchard of 100 ap the balance one-hnlf three-fourth- m ono-hn- lf one-four- th never-failin- three-fourt- mu-chi- one-ha- lf four-roo- m four-roo- m box-hous- e; two-thir- one-ha- lf one-ha- lf five-roo- m four-roo- two-third- five-roo- m one-ha- lf one-ha- lf never-failin- six-roo- one-ha- lf W m onn-h.i- lf non-reside- nt one-fourt- h two-hors- never-failinone-ha- cross-fence- d; one-ha- lf five-roo- five-roo- m 1-- one-four- th one-fourt- h three-fourt- hs one-ha- lf four-roo- m m three-hors- e six-roo- m two-sectio- n one-ha- lf five-roo- m one-ha- lf four-roo- m - three-fourt- one-four- th three-fourt- h one-hn- lf one-ha- lf first-clas- 3-- first-clas- one-ha- lf one-ha- lf half-mil- never-fa- one-ha- lf iling one-four- th one-ha- lf one-four- th five-roo- m five-roo- one-four- th one-fourt- h five-roo- m one-four- th one-ha- lf m one-four- th m never-failin- tele-pho- y m four-roo- m six-roo- m two-stor- y, three-fourt- - first-clas- never-failin- ' one-four- th one-ha- lf four-roo- m uo-bar- n, V-- . '1 ." t 1, Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford Kentucky, Friday, March l l MONEY THE AMBITION OF THE T AMERICAN YOUTH Next to character and wisdom, money is probably the greatest earthly blessing. It is like coal, gasoline or dynamite, dead and useless in it- 1918 JUNCTION CITY On Wednesday night Dr. Horace Turner, of Danville, made a War Saving Stamp address to our people nt the Baptist church and he impressed several so that they have begun to save and buy stamps of both kinds. Master Alrie Dunn has bought five; Hugh Ewing three; Haydon Grubbs and' Edward Grubbs four and Earl Catron one nil of the $5 value and others will soon join. The basket ball out door goals have been erected by the boys and Prof. Grubbs nnd Mrs. Clyde Shuttles will instruct the girls, and Ellery Chase the boys in the game. Miss Lizzie Brackett, who has been in Richmond all winter among relatives, is the guest of her brothers, Messrs. James and John Brackett. Miss Mayme Wilkinson, who has kept books for Belknap & Co., of Louisville, has come home as her grandmother, Mrg. Ellen Johnson, is sick. Mrs. Nellie Huffman, nee Johnson, is now employed at the Q. & C. office at Danville, and her niece, Miss Mayme Wilkinson will soon join her. Mr. Horace Alstott is learning pharmacy under Capt. C. L. Evans. The Colonial entertainment and school benefit given by the Woman's Club here on the 22nd, was a social and financial success. Over $40 was To Relieve Sick Headache Remove he Cause! aches you will constipated and bilious. To correct constipation and clear the system of the fermenting congestion of stomach waste, foul ases and tile, use WHEN your head are that you DR. CALDWELL'S SYRUP PEPSIN U7ie Perfect Laxative f Drugstores Every wliero TO DR. W. 50 cts. g&i $1.00 A TRIAL BOTTLE CAN BE OBTAINED, FREE. OF CHARGE, BY WRITING B. CALDWELL, 457 WASHINGTON ST.. MOHTICELLO, ILLINOIS Mess:i. Jnmes Hockaday, Sam Lackey, W. I. Turloy, Bob and Cecil Dunn, of Madfcon, with James G. Burnside, of Garrard, returned this week from n personally conducted tour by Mi, and Mrs. .7. Vincent Arnold, of Washington, Iowa, to Marri-annFlorida, where they went to look at th? George F. P.iul farming lands. They report a delightful trip and fine hog and corn country. Mr. James Burnside will be agent and his daughter, Miss Anne Belle in this state. The aide, v George F. Paul special train runs two weeks from Washington to Marrianna and either Mr. or Miss Burnside will be glad to join one of these excursions and show any interested parties these lands. CRYING FOR HELP Lots Of It In Stanford But Daily a, sub-nfcn- OTTENHEIM Mr. Chns. Trub is on the sick list. Mrs. Elizabeth Melvin remains ill. Mr. Paul Bcrgncr was the guest of Mr. Herman Jufer. Miss Rosa Mendc was the recent guest of Miss Marie Trub. Mr. John Popenhagen is able to put aside his crutch once more. Miss Elsie Ronccker was the guest of Miss Odic L. Skidmore, Sunday. Miss Theresa Schoffcr was the ! guest of Miss Anna Esaman last Sun day. Miss Dorothy E. Disch was the gust of her cousin, Miss Verna Pc-tre- y. t, ev-er- self and dangerous if misused, but always full of power. Rightly used, wealth not only gives to its possessor comfort, health, culture and happiness, but enables him to bestow all these blessings on others. All of us therefore, will agree that to get rich safely, honestly and rapidly is a praise worthy ambition for the young Americans. The far more practical question for us is, "By what route we can best reach that goal?" There are competitors trying to beat us to it, and numerous roads and trails to choose from, much advice from without, a multitude of" failures on every side and small hopes of correcting early mistakes. Certain very temping short cuts will land you in the or the penitentiary. Some of the most popular roads, thronged with eager and hopeful runners, start out like city boulevards, but will soon slow down in endless mud, doomed for the rest of your days. There are two mistakes which are responsible for more failures in business than all others combined. One is a question of character, the other of education. Both must be settled in boyhood and a wrong decision of cither question cannot be undone by a life time of later regrets. The first mistake is to believe that in the world of practical business trickery and underhand dealings will hasten wealth and business leadership. Of course they may increase the profits of a single day, but modern business is so based on confidence and so quick to detect unreliability that crooked dealings will cripple you in the race for a larger business. The dishonest business man of today is a suicide to his prospects. poor-house LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTE Until this new "smoke" was made you could never have a real Burley tobacco cigarette. It's the best yet IT'S TOASTED The toasting brings out the delicious flavor of that fine old Kentucky Burley. You never tasted anything so agreeable roasting does for peanuts. think what cleared. The remains of Mrs. Florence Minor Gresham were interred here last Saturday. She died in Danville. Mr. A. B. C. Dinwiddie has opened a store in the U. B. F. hall storeroom. Mr. John Sharpe, of Shelby City, died Sunday afternoon after a few days' illness of pneunionia. He leaves d wife and twelve boys and one girl. Mr. Sharpe ran for sheriff of Boyle county four years ago on the republican ticket. Two of the boys and the girl are down with pneumonia, and on Sunday their auto turned turtle and hurt two of the boys and a hired man. The following description of a man by Miss Ora James, daughter of Mr. The Lincolnian. Growing Less The kidneys often cry for help. out again. Not another organ in the whole Little Miss Elizabeth Petrcy was body more delicately constructed; the guest of her little friend, Viola Not one more important to 'health. Sue Vanhook. The kidneys are the filters of the Miss Odie L. Skidmore was the blood. recent guest of Misses Annie and When they fail the blood becomes Emma Jufer. foul and poisonous. Mr. Emil Bless, of this vicinity, TI'Tc can be no health where sold a cow and calf to a party at there is poisoned blood. Highland for $90. Backache is one of the frequent Miss Clara Johnson, of Holdam's indications of kidney trouble. Mill section, is visiting her sister, It is often the kidney's cry for Mi's. Sarah Petrey. " help. Heed it. Mr. Oscar Robinson purchased a Read whnt Doan's Kidney Pills team of mules and wagon from Mr. have done for overworked kidneys. E. B. Hatfield for a fancy price. P.cad what Doan's havt done or Mr. Mack Petrey is very busy this Stanford people. winter trying to supply the demand Mrs. J. S. Good, Logan St., Stan- for the famous ax handles and feed ford, says: "A constant backache baskets. brought me down so I couldn't do my Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mono have rehousework. I couldn't get relief-da- y ceived a letter from their daughter. or night and at times I could hardly Louise, who went to Cincinnati durmove. I had nervous headaches and ing the holidays. She has married. the action of my kidneys caused me Mrs. Leeta Petrey has just receivmuch annoyance. My limbs and feet ed an order from a nearby city for were swollen and so sore I could one of her handsome relief crochet hardly stand. Doan's Kidney Pills lunch sets and is too busy with her which I got at the Lincoln Pharmacy crochet hook to entertain company. relieved the backache and other symptoms of kidney trouble." The Interstate Commerce CommisPrice GOc, at all dealers. Don't sion assigned to the negligence of simply ask for a kidney remedy get three .trainmen the rear-en- d collision Doan's Kidney Pills the same that on the L. & N. at Shepherdsville, Den Co., cember 20, in which forty-si- x Mrs. Good had. persons injured. Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. It were killed and fifty-tw- o Foster-Milbur- Mr. Frank Morhinners, who was laid up with the measles, is able to be Killed by Poisons All scientists agree that poisonous products in the blood are eliminated by the kidneys and liver. The kidneys act as a kind of filter for these products. When the kidneys are changed or degenerated, by disease or old age, then these poisons are retained in the body. I! we wish to prevent old age coming on too soon, or if wo want to increase our chances for a long life. Dr. Pierce of the Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., says that you should drink plenty of water daily between meals to flush the kidneys. Then procure at your nearest drug store Anuric. This Anuric drives the uric acid out. Scientific men have learned that in gout, also rheumatism, poisonous uric acid crystals are deposited in or about the joints, in the muscles where iu- llainmation is set up. If we wish to keep our kidneys in the best condition a diet of milk and vegetables, with only little meat once a day, is the most suitable. Drink plenty of pure water, take Anuric ( double strength ) three times a day for a month. Anuric is many times more potent than lithia. Send Dr. V. M. Pierce, Buffrlo, N. Y., ten cents for trial package of anuric. Tnnwn Tot 1 years with kidney and bladder troubles t.11 .1.1 1V1I1US nf lA'llll till .nnl .111 1firlfi Ui modlclru, but could !f iut tell that It did "A . ft vn Tm ft T ITmaiI a. 1110 dsvys. About three years r.gi had terrible sick spells which would last two cr thrco tion was high color. At last I procured a rial packago of Dr. l'ierco's Anuric. I then took live or six f.niilrnrrn nf much good. Kidney secre- -- r 1tPH Qan you mil v.iit iiunuuii; iwij wiuji UIU 1UU lets u.i.u M n triii lif itll v coir rlinif At A mn more good then all tho other medicines. I feol much Improved In every way I liAnh. try 'Anuric' and learn for themselves its , u .u.Aijrji( LAND, STOCK AND CROP afford to pay less? years Crossett Shoes have st od for unusually good leather strong of body, fine in grain. That is what has given them their superiorwear-in- g qualities. Today such leather can be used only in shoes costing at least $7.0 to $12. For over 30 Harold Dunn sold to Pleas Hollo-wa- y a pony and trap or $138. Beck Bros., Munfordsville, bought 44 mules in St. Louis at 260 to $262.50. Lewis Pollard sold his farm of 127 acres near Chestnut Grove, Shelby county, at $165. T. E. Bonner, of McMinnville, Tenn., bought 27 mules in Boyle county at $175 to $275. Cecil & Beckwith, the Danville meat men, bought of Fox & McDowell 23 head of butcher cattle at 10 c. James, of Lincoln county, was handed to Prof. E. C. Lester. Can you guess who? I am thinking of a gentleman with blue eyes and light hair, And a life full of care. He visits the country for miles around, And his wealth in paper dollars will never abound. He has a mansion for a home And for a charity purpose, he is' always ready to loan. He is always sociable, affable and kind, And to the sufferings of the village is never blind. He has teeth and complexion like the new fallen snow. And has a nature unblemished and unspoiled by art, He has a generous soul and a warm noble heart. He always dresses in good clothes, And has no mustache under his nose. Sing, he can sing, like a nightingale, But when he opens his mouth it looks like a whale. When a call is sent out he orders the Fords, Or orders a satchel of leather and boards. Mr. James West, of White Oak neighborhood, is very ill of pneumonia. Miss Daisy Shuttles, for years the faithful and efficient telephone operator here, was married to Mr. Milton Durham, of Danville, last week. They will make their home in Danville, where Mr. Durham has a position with Q. & C. Mr. S. W. Burke was sick a few days last week. t Miss Georgia Gregory, of Spring-fiel'stopped over a while Friday with Mrs. H. F. Ewing, on her way home from State College. Little Herman Grubbs and cousin, Miss Mary Louise Ewing took the cake at the 22nd affair, acting Uncle Sam and Martha Washington. Mr. Chas Harbison has charge oi d, ) Guaranteed by MC&rQ kins. Grade 8 Will A. Reynolds, Kelley. Grade 7 Chas. Kriener, Ida 9MCOItORATKO the War Saving Stamps Campaign. Rev. W. P. Walden preached two more good sermons here Sunday. Robert Davis Reynolds is helping run the Planing Mill and seed store for his father and H. B. Prewitt while waiting for his call to join tho navy in March. The roll of honor of the Junction City High School for sixth month, ending Feb. 22nd: Senior Jesse Kelley, Lilla Keane. Sophomore Everett Owens. Freshman Virgil Alstott, Nell At ' Bar-ne-tt Low-i- s. Grade G Eddie Carter. Grade 5 Arlie Dunn. Grade 4 William Grubbs, Andrew James, Fred Gartin, Reeve Allen. Grade 3 Jesse Miller Chase. Grade 2 Julia Ewing, Caroline Grubbs. Enrollment to date 101 males, 107 females, total 208. the International Harvester Co. writes that Traffic Congestion throughout the country is going to cause a very serious delay in the movement of all machines and parts this year, and will have their representative, Mr. Frye, with me, Monday, Court Day, March 11th. All who need repairs for Deering Mowers and Binders will come and give him your order for repairs and be prepared to reap your harvest. Very truly, W. H. Higgins, Stanford Dunlap Shoes for Spring Nifty styles for the young men; easy lasts for older men. $6.00 CRAB ORCHARD, $6.50 $7.00 KENTUCKY Men pay more attention to values They find that then they used to. hoe dollars go further in a high-typ- e thoe like Crossett. shoe below b a fine example of Crossett style and comfort. Let ui show it to you. Jones farm of The acres on the Paris pike one mile from Winchester. Col. M. II. Johnson cried the sale of John Getha, near Ottenheim. Monday and did the work well. Aged horses sold at $51 to $72; milk cows went for $50 to $60. Corn was withdrawn at $7.75. 51 J. W. Parks, of paid $350 per acre for the Younger Powell county, W. E. PERKINS MOTHER GAVE TIUS D0JCA1E 1? fZ INSURANCE MAN TELLS OF FRIEND'S RECOVERY "He suffered considerably' from gas in stomach and colic attacks", and at times was very yellow. His doctors diagnosed his ailment as gall bladder STANFORD ailLDVINOL And He Got WM and Strong. That's Trua Monaca, little boy, who is the youngest of three, was weak, nervous and tired all the time, so hs was most unfit at school, and nothing seemed to help him. I learned of Vinol and gave it to him. It ha3 restored his health and strength and he has gained in weight. Mrs. Frederick Sommers, Monaca, Pa. Vinol is a constitutional cod liver and iron remedy for delicate, weak, ailing children. Formula oa every bottle, to you know whatyou art giv. lag them. Childrta lova fe. The Feaay Drag Store, SUaford, Ky. Pa.-"My For Sheep Try our Dairy Fejd for your stock ewes; it is unexcelled, wrtave for the hog; for the cow; Fatina for your feeding cattle, in fact, feed for all stock. Try some and be convinced. Pig-Chow q) hoe Olakts life's WaJh &sy Ay SAM ROBINSON trouble and that an operation was necessary. Some ont persuaded him to try Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. Since taking it one year ago he tells mo he has been able to eat anything." It is a simple, harmless preparation that removes tho catarrhal 'inucus from the intestinal tract and allays the inflammation which causes practically all stomach, liyer and intestinal ailments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money refunded. The Lincoln Pharmacy and The Penny Drug Store. It Purina Feed w We are headquarters for all kinds of Cow-cho- x T. W. JONES-Pho- ne 4 No. 1 JMfeatJt.yyjHjigJ