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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 9, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 int1918040901_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): April 9, 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. -- r Established 1 660 59th Year, THe iNTEKiok Journal NbV t ,lf iXV& er v 29 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 9, 1918 ALLEN'S GREAT SPEECH Before an audience that taxed tho capacity of tho large court house auditorium yesterday afternoon Col- John Ttowan Allen, of Lexington, delivered a soul stirring address in the interest of the Third Liberty Loan. Rev Hownrd J. Brnzelton opened the meeting wtih prayer, after which several patriotic songs were sung by the audience, led by that sweet singer, Miss Katherino Warriner, of Mr. J. S. Hocker then presented Mr. Allen in a well chosen Col. Allen, always pleasing speech. in his public addresses, seemed at home with his new theme, and round after round of applause swept the building as he pictured the untold hardships and sacrifices of the American troops. "The government doe3 not want you to give your money away," said he, "it merely wants to borrow it for a time, and no better security unde'r the sun, can be given than the seal which the government places on each bond." Attention was forcibly called to the fact that the government has the power under emergency to confiscate property, but Hope was expressed that the people would respond so liberally with Liberty bonds that this step would not be necessary, and judging from the enthusiasm displayed by the audience Lincoln county's quota will be more than subscribed. Col. Allen closed his address with a beautiful tribute to the great armies now struggling against the hordes of the Hun and called for subscriptions. An example of the intense spirit of patlrotism and willingness to, sacrifice all if needs be, was shown when Attorney K. S. Alcorn arose and in the name of Oma Simpson, subscribed $350 to the loan. He explained that this little girl. wa3 born both deaf and blind, but had scant means and for several years had been under the' instruction of his sister, Miss Sotfe Alcorn, who has made almost phenomenal progress in her chosen line. The little unfortunate, Mr. Alcorn said, had saved her pittance and, now when the call of her country came, was willing and glad to do hcr.'bit. ThVaudienec cheered toithe ;ech5jtbe manifestation., of ""the COL. Hus-tonvill- Tuesdays and Fridays IN NEIGHBORING COUNTIES BINGHAM TO GET $8,000,000 Mrs. Jenhle Hurd, is dead in RockOn July 27, 1918,Robeft Worth Binghnm, of Louisville, will receive castle, aged 9G. Mrs. Sidney McCluro is dead in $5,000,000. The golden flood, which represent the settlement of tho Rockdnsfl'e, aged 71. will Mrs.. Mary F. Mahin, the aged codicil of the will of Mrs. Robert whoreby her hus- mother of 'Hon. Hugh Mahin, is dead Worth Bingham, band was left $5,000,000 outright, in Jessamine'. Mrs MaryB. Lewis, widow of tho represents the largest cash fortune ever coming into the possession of late M. E. Lewis, i3 dead at Soma Kentuckian, and marks the culmi- - erset, aged CO, nation of a real life history as drar fc Tyler Jasper, a veteran of tho matte as any fiction ever written by Civil War, is dead in the Mintonville Balzac or Foe. July 27 marks the' section of Pulaski. "Uficlo" William Gaston, one of end of the probate year, and expiration of the period when anyone may the substantial citizens of the Good contest the will or the codicil. It is Hope section of Pulaski, is dead, equally certain that Kentucky will aged 75. J. A. Quisenberry, who had been Teccive the tax on the huge Flagler estate, disposed of by Mrs. Mary Lily cashier of the Citizens National Bingham, who, before her marriage Bank of Danville, for 39 years, reto Judge Bingham, was the widow of signed, and E. W. Cook was elected Henry M. Flagler, one of the foun- in his stead. A. E. Edwards lost by fire a storeders of the Standard Oil Company, and the man who linked Key West room at Marcellus, entailing a loss to the mainland of Florida. It is of about $3,500. The building was not yet definitely settled whether occupied by Joe Skinner and Morris Kentucky's share, which will more Ellis, whose losses" are estimated at V close to $10,000. than pay the State debt, will be Miss Elizabeth Gibson, daughter or $3,000,000, but the huge sum assuredly will be received by of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Gibson, of Cincinnati, but formerly of Richmond, the State. -$2,-500,0-00 e. i I. It I'- A IP ij Is IV m I1A1" i K The boy and girl romance of Judge Bingham and Mrs. Flagler, who later became his wife, began in tho pleasd paths of the Univer ant, sity of Virginia; when he was simply "Bob" Bingham and she was Mary Xily Kenan. But it shaded over and on up to ghastly denouement engineered by the Kenan family, when the tomb of Mrs. Bingham, in quiet Oakdale cemetery in the town of "Wilmington, where she was born and "had played as a little girl was open ed secretly, in the dead of night, and ghoulish hands disinterred her body. The exhumation of Mrs. Bingham's "body, which was done in the presence of William J. Burns, a detective employed by the Kenan family, marked the culmination of a series of ghastly episodes, which "were Interpreted as meaning that the, Kenan family planned to contest the codicil whereby Judge Bingham was left $5,000,-00- 0 , outright by tree-shade- hisifq.' jnstidHd Ca 101ft " -et died following an operation for appendicitis. She was 14 years old and an exceedingly bright, pretty girl. The contract for the building of the final section of the Dixie Highway in Madison county was formally drawn up last week. The contract was let to Wm. Moynahan and James Higgins, and the cost will be approximately $16,000. Leland HardwiokV 15 years did, was arrested at Lancaster on the charge, of forgery and released on bond of $250. Eight merchants there have lost sums ranging from $G to $675 each, recently, through cashing forged instruments. Samuel Gqvei1, aged 44, and a prominent citizen of Somerset, died in a Cincinnati hospital where he A wife was taken jfor treatment. and one daughter survive. Mr. a "brbftier of Bourne Govcr, n the farmer and stockman of Pufaski. The drilling machinery has been & begun on the new s" well-know- riv'splriiro'f-ti.iS-IWrd&a'riVu- i - The Arbor Day program of the Woman's Club, Saturday, April 13, will be as follows: Address, Mr. K. S. Alcorn ; Address Mr. P. M. McRob-ertAddress, Mr. J. N. Saunders; Roll Call, Noted Trees. At this meet ing prizes will bo offered for best ConttSoation and Indigestion. These are twin evils. Persons suf- flower gardens, best back yards, and fering from indigestion are often most improved lawns. Come and see troubled with constipation. Mrs. Rob- what prizes will be offered. ert Allison, Mattoon, 111., writes that when she first moved to Mattoon she Nature Cures, The Doctor Takes the Fee. was a great sufferer from indigestion There is an old sayintr that "Na and constipation. Food distressed her and there was a feeling like a ture cures, the doctor takes the fee." heavy weight pressing on her stom- but as everyone knows you can help ach and chest. She did not rest at Nature very much and thereby ennight, and felt worn out a good part able it to effect a cure in much less of the time. One bottle of Cham- time than is usually required. Thts berlain's Tablets corrected this trou- is particularly true of colds. Chamble so that she has since felt like a berlain's Cough Remedy relieves the lungs, nquines the tough mucus ana different person. aids in its expectoration, allays the The total amount the government cough and aids Nature in restoring system to a healthy condition. provides the President for clerk hire the and White House expenses, including RED CROSS ITEMS his salary, is $250,000 annually. Of All members who have paid $2 or this, $75,000 is salary, $25,000 trav- over, are entitled to the magazine. eling cxponscs and $160,000 for the If you are not getting it let us know. other expenses. Your receipt and buttons are at Dr. Pennington's office, won't you call Tho Penny Drug Store gave a and get them? guarantee with the last 50 boxes of A huge box of substantial clothing stomach tablets it sold and was sent to the Bolgians. has not hail a single customer reA big war picture at tho opera port dissatisfaction. Ask to see the house Tuesday night, April 10th. ' guarantee, Urf s; Mi-o-- Mg "in any of the running streams of the State." The compromise with the advocates of fishing with seines and hoop nets does not effect fishing in any but boundary line streams and streams within the State which are made navigable by being improved with locks and dams. Fishermen who use seines or hoop nets in other than boundary line streams within the boundaries of Kentucky will be violators of the law. To provide an illustration, the compromise measure permits the use of nets in the Ohio, or in Kentucky River, but not in Elkhorn, or Salt River, or in any stream which is not a navigable stream wjthin the meaning of tne law as set forth in Section 1 which is as follows: "A navigable stream within the meaning of this act is a stream which has been improved by locks and dams and a nonnavigablo stream is one which has not been so improved." The law which the 1918 .Legislature passed is regarded by sportsmen as bad in that it invites fisher..the seiners and the hoop-ne- t men to take an inch and risks their taking an ell. It is believed that it will render the enforcement of what remains of the fish conservation law far more difficult than it would be had no compromise been made, but it does not permit taking fish by seins or hoop nets "from any stream." On the contrary it forbids expressly such fishing in other than boundary line streams or the locked and dammed streams above the uppermost lock and dam. "run-ning Vaninniv T.uruUTfl.ir'niul' east of town. Somerset "people will scription after subscription was ,.. ' . i taken until the total ran well into noop-njisii- - await developments with much internot permit rseining ana3." est as they know from what they have already seen that there is oil somewhere in this vicinity and that the quality is good. Somerset News. The Adair News tells of the death of Anthony G. Willis, of the Zion section of Adair. He was in his 82nd year, and is survived by his wife and several children. He was one of the county's best and most substantial men and will be greatly missed. Mr. Willis was a relative of Capt. Ben F. Powell, of this county. STANFORD VAL-UABL- TAILOR MAKES FIND "After spending $900 for medicine and doctors in four years without getting any benefit for stomach trouble and bloating I was induced by my druggist to try Mayr's Wonderful Remedy and must say that a $1 bottle has done me $500 worth of good." It is a "simple, harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal mucus from the intestinal tract and allays the inflammation which causes practically all stomach, liver and intestinal ailments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money refunded. The Lincoln Phamacy; The Penny Drug Store. WOMAN'S CLUB E the thousands. Following is a list of those who subscribed to the noble cause: R. E. Gaines, $200; Howard J. Brazelton, Jr., $50; Mrs. Hugh Reid, $1,000; J. B. Paxton, $1,000; Rev. P. L. Bruce, $50; Miss Ellen $100; J. M. Gover, $500; J. H. McAlister, $200; J. S. Rice, $1,000; Mrs. J. S. Rice, $500; W. C. Pettus, $500; Rowan and George Saufley, sons of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Saufley, $50; J. M. Rankin, $500; C. E. Tate, $1,000; Isaac Shelby $500; James H. Woods, $500; K. S. Alcorn, $300; Miss Oma Simpson, $350; J. Frank Smith $50; E, D. Kennedy, $50; Mrs. Eliza Blain, $1,000; W. S. Embry, $50; Rev. A. L. Caulder, $50; Gooch, $500; Miss Sallie Mills Craig, $100; Miss Sotie Alcorn, $100; Geo. F. DeBorde, $100; G. W. Owens $200; W. H. Wearen, $500; L. C. King, $50; T. C. Rankin, $500; J. N. Menefee, t$500; Mrs. J. Frank Smith, $50; F. F. Fitzpatrick $500. The following subscriptions were taken previous to the meeting of Monday: T. D. Newland $100; H. B. Davis $100; C. R. Coleman $4,000; H. R. Saufley $1,000; J. B. Foster $1,000; J. C. Pepples $50; J. F. Dudderar $500; P. L. Beck $100; H. L. Perkins $50; R. C. Dudderar $100; C. Hays Foster $100; W. W. Saunders $100; E. L. Gadberry $50; J. W. Williams $500; J. S. Hocker $2- 000; Mrs. J. C. Eubanks $500; R. B. Woods $500; J. M. Pettus $1,000; R. C. Hocker $1,000; S. T. Harris $1,000; J. T. Dudderar $100; Wm. Moser $200; W. H. Underwood $500; P. L. Bruce $100; J. M. Reynolds $100; E. C. Walton $500; Mrs. Wm. Severance $100; Haven McBeath $100; Mrs. Haven McBeath $100; Sidney Lay McBeath $50; Sidney Dunbar $1,000; Mrs. Mary R. Pax-to- n $1,000; Miss Jean Paxton $50; Miss Margaret Shanks $100; R. N. Sampson $200; Bright's Inn Stock Farm $500; E. J. Tanner $500; F. M. Ware $300; H. G. Skiles $500; R. L. Hubble $1,000; J. W. Hoskins -- Bal-lou, Lil-bu- rn $500. xttijlill The banks of this county will subscribe for no Liberty Loan Bonds until the individuals are given every opportunity to buy. The purchases can be made through any banking institution, and the bank you buy your bonds through gets the credit-t- hat is credit for tho amount they are asked to see sold. The Lincoln County National Bank is expected to dispose of bonds to tho amount of $40,700; tho First National Bank $38,200; the Hustonville National Bank $24,950; tho People's Bank of Stanford people were both sur prised and grieved this morning when it was learned that Mr. Robert L. Porter, one of the best known men of the town, had died during the night. Only yesterday ho was seen on the street in his usual health and waije it was hardly believable that his end could have come so quick. Between 2 and 3 o'clock in the afternoon he went to his room and told Miss Mary Vanoy, who has a room next door, that he was not feeling well and would lie down a while, saying Hint if he did not get better he would call her. It was not long un til he told her ho was worse. Dr. Lewis J. Jones was summoned and during the afternoon and night he called four times. About 2:30 this morning he left the patient, telling Miss Vanoy that he thought he was resting nicely, but a change for the worse came and at 6:45 the final summons was answered. Mr. Porter major league player. In the third was 75 years old and most all of his inning this left fielder long life hnd been spent in Lincoln raced away out to the foul lines, and county, where he was known of men dodgingjy a big flock of buggies, and greatly admired by them all caught 'Brissey's fly; in the fourth As honest as days are long, as clean inning ihe romped up back of short as men get to be, and as gentle as stop aftd "falling forward on his el a woman, Mr. Porter was a man bows snatched Lowry's drive at the among men and a gentleman of the edge ofi the grass. Barron played old school. That he bound to him the beat game for the D. & D's friends as with hoops of steel is The next game was scheduled with shown in the fact that men unused Somerset, but owing to Seniors' to weeping, broke down when they practlce'-fo- r their play Friday eve visited his bier today. Eight years ning the encounter will likely beJ ago Mr. Porter was called upon to postponed, till next week. The score give up his wife and since that time by innings: ho has made Stanford his home, 112 3 4 5 G 7 8 9 R.H.E coming from his farm out on the K.S.D.jy)Ti 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 9 Lancaster pike. In latter years he-S.H.S.lcV'2 0 10 2 10 6 8 4 had assisted J. L. Beazley with his e Sacriflcehit, E. Tanner; undertaking business, and that gen hits, Spbongmore, Sprcgens, Barron tleman was so upset by tho loss of stolen bases, Spoonamore 2, P. Tan- his friend that he was hard'y able ner 2, Spragens 2, Reinhart, Brissey, to prepare his body for burial. "I Barron,Lowry; struck out: by Rein-ha- looked upon Mr. Porter as a father," 12;Boltz 3, Lowry 7; base on said Miss Mary Vanoy, as her voice balls, Reihijiart 2, Lowry; wild pitch, trembled with sorrow, "and I shall Reinharl; passed balls, Spoonamore, miss him more than almost anyone," Crouch2: Scorer, Tilden Cooper; she continued. Such kind expresUmpirePenny. sions are heard from many, for to know Mr. Porter well was to admire 7-TTHREEGOOD MEN WANTED him greatly. Only two children surThe '4&calBoard of Lincoln coun vive the good man: Mr. William H. ty has. Jpived a call for three men Porter, of this county, and Jlobert .o 'icjsoiVn Imlianopolib in Abni sorter, u'r ii.cii, in.; ana in tne& sor 15th, 1918: the order calls for vol row they have the sincere sympathy unteers to report to this Bonn on of their many friends. Since his or before the 12th of this month; if early youth Mr. Porter had been a on the 12th, the three volunteers devout member of the Christian, have not come forth to fill this quo church and for many years he took ta, the Board is ordered to select in a leading part in the work of the sequence of order number a suffici congregation. The funeral will be ent number of qualified men from preached at the Christian church at Class 1 to fill this allotment. The 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon and men called for are to receive a two the burial will follow in Buffalo months' course of training at the Springs Cemetery. Dr. H. J. Brazgovernment's expense, fitting them elton will be assisted in the services to serve in army positions requiring by Dr. P. L. Bruce. The following knowledge of automobile driving and gentlemen will act as honorary pallrepairing, blacksmithing, carpentry, bearers: Dr. J. F. Peyton, Messrs. Kunsmithing, sheetmetal work, and Arch McRoberts, S. H. Baughman, other mechanical duties extending to J. C. Hays, J. E. Bruce, S. T. Harris; many kinds of military service both the active ones will be Messrs. J. H. at the front and behind the lines. Baughman, W. B. Hill, J. W. BaughOnly white men who have completed man, W. M. Bright, E. T. Pence, Sr., the eighth grade in school are to be and J. Frank Smith. inducted MRS. JENNIE B. DAILEY DEAD MORMON ELDERS DETAINED. Mrs. Jennie B. Dnlley died at the Two men, claiming to be Mormon home of her daughter in Little Rock, Elders, were detained here the other Arkansas, on April 2, and was burday and closely questioned by the ied at Paris, Texas, where she had authorities. After answering all of lived for several years. She was the questions satisfactorily they were born and reared in this county, bepermitted to go. They said they had ing a daughter of the late John L. come to Lincoln county to preach Ballinger, who practiced law in Stantheir gospel and to see a member of ford until a short time before the that church named Mason, who lives Civil war. Her husband, Dr. W. E. on the f.vrm of T. J. Hill, Sr. The Dailey, now dead, practiced medimen preached on the street almost cine here several years after the all day here yesterday, but whether war. Mrs. Dailey was possessed of or not they did any good for their great brilliancy of intellect and was church and creed remains to be seen. a most excellent woman in every She was in her 78th particular. JOHN M. LONG DEAD. year at tho time of her death. Mr. John M. Long, aged G4, died at his home near Highland and was HERBERT BAILEY A GENIUS buried at Mt. Moriah church this Herbert L. Bailey, of the Bailey morning after remarks by Mr. J. C. Garage, this city, is a genius and a McClary. He died suddenly of heart mighty good man to have in town, trouble at 10 o'clock Saturday morn- as the Interior Journal has found out ing. Besides his wife he leaves two on several occasions. Monday a very sons and threo daughters. Mr. Long delicate part of the cylinder press in was a fine 'old gentleman and his this office broke and it looked for a death has occasioned much regret in time as if not a wheel could bo turnthe community in which he had lived ed until the part could be supplied so long and where ho was so univer- from Chicago. Mr. Bailey was called sally liked. ) into consultation and in less time than it takes to toll it, had mended Rheumatism Pains Relieved. the broken part and the press was "I have used Chamberlain's Lini- running as usual. This paper de ment for pains in the chest and lameness of the shoulders duo to rheuma- sires to commend Mr. Bailey to tism, and am pleased to say that it those who aro in distress as wo has never failed to give me prompt were for a while yesterday. relief," writes Mrs. S. N. Finch, STANFORD DEFEATS DUMMIES irf.iJHJ first game of the season, fori boys came out victori- y afternoon in their bout Kentucky School for the he afternoon was a little baseball, and the fact that first game for both teams it nccouaw.fer the fact there were a o' errors made. There to be no question, however, upenor work of the local 01 although tho "Dummies" crnfc tMV to n one. run lnnrl In thr secondffjnning, Stanford came right back in their half, and went them one better. They were never headed and, when time was called were leading by. 0 to 1 margin. Will Rcin- harfc' pkched an excellent game for Stanford," allowing but five hits and striking put an even dozen batters. Joe T."VEmbry was the bright partic ular star for Stanford in the field He made three catches, any one of which would have done credit to a R. L. PORTER DIES SUDDENLY i fleet-foote- d 01 two-bas- rt THE LATEST WAR NEWS Despairing of capturing Amiens the Germans have launched a new offensive from Lens to Chauny. On a front approximately 120 miles long they are delivering blows in hope of breaking down the allied defenses. At places they have made meager gains, but only after terrible losses, being raked by a tempest of shells. There is wholesome respect shown by the German General Staff for the Allied Reserve Army, which has been drawn on but little to meet the Teuton attack. Scant news from Italy is taken to indicate that an attack is not far off. Intense efforts to capture Amiens having proved futile, the German offensive has died down, resolving itself into isolated engagements. Everywhere the French and British have held their ground, and here and there along the line have regained lost positions. Gen. Foch, it is understood, is biding his time, straightening his lines and arranging his men for the opportunity to strike. The kaiser, who has directed the operation on the western front, soon will leave for Rumania. French and British tenacity have upset the plans of the Germans. By the terrific losses the enemy has been forced to suffer and the constant call upon its reserves, the Germans have made small commensurate gains. The offensive is not yet spent and hard fighting still can be expected. This is the gist of the War Department's review of the week's activities on the Western front. Andre Tardicu, French High Commissioner to the United States, in a patriotic address in celebration of the entry of America into the world war, urged that the United States be not too late in answering the needs of the Allies to keep back the Hun hordes. He predicts that 1,000,-00- 0 American soldiers will be fighting in France by next summer. "Force, force to the utmost, force without stint or limit, the righteous and triumphant force which shall make right the law of the world and cast every selfish dominion down in the dust." In these words President Wilson accepted the challenge of GerilJaiiyrWmifilK; jnakoa fight. Iff ' spoke at the opening of the Liberty Loan campaign in Baltimore. The President declared the issue was plainly drawn between world dominion as sought by the Germans and the of the Allies that the world may be free. The conquest of Russia he termed a cheap triumph. He declared he still would be willing to consider a peace based on justice and liberty. Germans attempted a raid on the American positions near Toul, but were driven off by artillery and machine gun fire, leaving two prisoners in the hands of the Americans. America has a fleet of more than 150 vessels in the war zone, according to Secretary Daniels, who opened the Liberty Loan campaign in Cleveland. e gun has The German bombarded Paris. The builder of the supercannon, manager of tho Krupp works, declares artillery so powerful will be developed as will be able to shell England from the Continent. sledge-hammself-sacrifi- "S. long-rang- MISS ESTILL WALKER DEAD. Miss Estill Walker, daughter of the late J. Wade Walker, of Garrard, died at a hospital in Louisville Monday and will bo buried at Paint Lick this afternoon. She hnd been ill for some time and her death did not come as a surprise to those who knew her real condition. Besides her mother, she leaves one brother, Dr. Frank Walker, of Louisville. Miss Walker had many friends and relatives in this county who are saddened by her taking away. THE WIELAND'S OIL FIELD Joe Wicland owns 395 acres of land between Ottenheim and Highland, and on it there are ten oil wells. Four of them show 90 feet of oil over night and the other six show a little less. Five of the wells aro being pumped awl are good producers. Ho is expecting another well to "come in" in the next few days. Ho calls it the Joo Wicland Oil Field. BLACK HERE SATURDAY Lieut. Gov. James D. Black will address an open meeting of the Lib erty Service League at the court house on Saturday evening, 13th. Gov. Black is and greatly liked in Lincoln county and a great crowd will gather to hear him. Tell your friends about his coming and havo them meet you in Stanford next Saturday night. well-know- GOV. Ba-tavi- a, n $12 DAY FOR HEMP HAND L. Phil Nunnelley is having his hemp broken, but it is costing him a Five-ree- l comdrama and two-resmall fortune to havo it done. He edy each night. is paying $3 por hundred pounds, and tho hemp breakers aro making more Buy a Liberty Bond today I money out of tho crop than Mr. NunSee tho Seniors, 25 strong, per Hustonville' $15,150; tho Crab Or- nelley will realize One man broko chard Banking Co. $11,800; Waynes-bur- g 400 pounds tho other day and drew form Friday evening. A good play, and good music. Every Senior does Deposit Bank $7,450; Bank of down a check for $12. fine work. In tho last act a big foot Moreland $7,000, making a total of ball game is on. Don't miss it. Buy a Liberty Bond today! $102,500 for tho county. N. Y. You can't afford to miss tho Saturday night shows at opera house. el ...x. - .- - rt V Page Two TKe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April OUR MODERATE INCOME TAXES BASEBALL PROSPECTS FAIR. Baseball prospects are looming up In comparison with the tax levied in England on incomes our own in- at S. II. S. Each afternoon for the come taxes arc moderate indeed. past two weeks there has boon n In England the tax on incomes of score of candidates out for practice $1,000 is 4 2 per cent, in Ameri- The team has been handicapped by tho graduation of former stars and ca nothing. In England the tax on incomes of by enlistments in nenrly all branches $1,500 is C 4 per cent; in Ameri-ic- a of Uncle Sam's service. It is hoped, nothing for a married man or however, that thero is enough good of families, and 2 per cent on $500 material on hand for a good team, and with proper handling nnd tho for an unmarried man. of all, it snould prove In England the tax on an income $2,000 is 7 8 per cent; in Amer- a winning combination. It is likely of ica nothing for a mirried man or some youngsters wj J havo to be head of family, and 2 per cent on tried out in the pitchor's box, nmong whom are Harvey Embry and Frank$1,000 for unmarried men. The English income tax rate also lin Ashlock. First bnje is sure to be increases more rapidly with the well taken care of by John Rcid growth of the income than ours, n McKinncy or Manager Edward Tan$3,000 income being taxed at 14 per ner, while tho other will be shoved cent, $5,000, 10 per cent, $10,000, to third base, where he will have to 20 per cent, and $15,000, 25 per beat out Frank Cordior, alias "Buck" cent, while our corresponding taxes before having his job "cinched." for married men are respectively Patterson Tanner can take caro of two-thirof 1 per cent, 1 2 per second base in acceptable fashion, cent, 3 2 per cent and 5 per cent, while Capt. Clem Hill will cavort in and only slightly more for the un- the short field. The toughest propmarried, due to the smnllcr amount osition seems to be tho question of exempted, the rate being the same who is to occupy the place of distinc1-3-7-1-- v9, 1918 Inside Painting Refinishing of furniing done in style by MOTOR TRUCK MAIL ROUTE. A dispatch from Washington says that the postofflco department is pre- ture and piano polishs first-clas- A. Shanks Whitley Ave, Now is the time to plan your Orchard) Lawn and Garden! paring to make an inspection of the eastern route of tho Dixie Highway from Cincinnati to Knoxvillo with a view of establishing a motor truck mail route and parcel post service on this thoroughfare. If this service is established it will carry letter mall and parcels to the various towns between Cincinnati and Knoxville, nnd via Knoxville to Chattanooga. It would touch Georgetown, Lexington, Richmond, Bcrca, Mt. Vernon, nnd Livingston. It is not nrinounced when this inspection will be made, but the department hopes to complete it during the coming summer. DISC AND LEVER HARROWS; HAND ROLLERS; PULVERIZERS; CORN PLANTERS; WALKING & RID-INCULTIVATORS, AT G W. H. Higgins, imfuiJi! ujiiMu "uyjmyy Stanford The I. J. is only $1.50 a year twice a week; $1 for once a week. R Our large descriptive catalog of reliable Fruit and Shade Trees, Small Fruits, Shrubs, Evergreens, drapes, Seed Potatoes, Strawberries, Asparagus Etc., if free upon inquiry. We have NO AGENTS. Write to. day. H. F. HILLENMEYER & SONS Lexington, Ky. . One Policy of "THE HOME OF NEW YORK" recommends another isttkliJUUlM ..wii.-tHLWni.! "The Largest Fire Insurance Company in America" To the Public: tion behind the bat. Every fellow Suffer Terribly With Corns Because cludes foul tips, thrown bats and other things equally unpleasant. In of High Heels, But Why the outfield, there is plenty of maCaro Now. terial from which to choose. Sam Women wear high heels which buc Craig, William Wclburn, Joe Grimes SPRING AND SUMMER kle up their toes and they suffer ter- are tho most likely "lookers." There line of samples Is now ready fer yonr are many other candidates, includCall now and let me show yon. ribly from corns. Women then pro XJ C DTTPT PV1""6""1 Tailor ceed to trim these pests, seeking re- ing Joseph Ballou and Paul Garman. "-i v"" "' Btantobd, Kt. lief, but they hardly realize the ter The team may not prove a sensation rible danger from infections says a but with continued practice and plenty of team work, S. H. S. ought Cincinnati authority. L. & Co., Corns can easily bo lifted out with to win a majority of her games thfc the fingers if you will get from any spring. drug store a quarter of an ounce of DAVIS' STORE drug called frcezone. This is sufHenry Davis, Torn Anderson and ficient to remove every hard or soft corn or callus from one's feet. You Richard Harris, all of Camp Taylor, simply apply a few drops directly up- spent a few days with home folks on the dnteer, aching corn or callus. last week. Ky The soreness is relieved at once and L. M. Johnson is confined to his 42, soon the entire corn or calluc, root room with tonsilitis. and all, lifts out without one particle C. H. McClure, of Garrard, was -- of pain. in this neighborhood, looking for a This frcezone is a sticky substance lot of hogs and cattle. .Undertaker which dries in a moment. It just J. L. Kidd, of Visalia, was here a shrivels up the corn without inflam- few days last week. ing or even irritating the surroundMrs. Jennie Adams and little ing tissue or skin. Tell your wifo grandson, Cecil Kidd, and Mrs. E. about this. B. Manuel, of Visalia, is visiting relatives in this section. The children and grandchildren or We, whose names are hereto attached will permit neither hunting, "Aunt Cindy" James, gave her a fishing no rtrespassinc of anv kind birthday dinner on Easier, Sunday. on. our property, and thos,n guilty af J .There were a!ouL senlr, aoinjsucn win dc prosecuted to the full extent of the law: J. C. Fox, J. mg a number of friends. Ijt w as her Offlcs Fhene 187 Home Fhon a 82nd birthday. Fox Dudderar, M. D. Elmore. -- repretent the largest and best made clothing house In this country-- Ed T. Prirt and Co., Chicago, III. My in mesnirlDg and directing the ferlence your clothes, gives me the advantagt over one who is not a practical tailor. If yon will gire me your order, I will promise yon square deal. Ton will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the My higher prices. ft! I WOMEN TORTURED 1 seems to be content to let someone else have the "distinction," which in- THE HOME ggggffl NEW YORK Home Office: No. 56 Cedar Street ELBMDGE G. SNOW, President resources Invested in American securities One Hundred and CASH ASSETS CASH CAPITAL LIABILITIES Twenty-Nint- h Semi-Annual Statement $44,048,651.58 6,000,000.00 25,047,401.00 13,001,250.58 January, 1918 - J. Beailey NET SURPLUS OVER LIABILITIES Surplus as regards Policyholders, $19,001,250.58 FIRE AND ALLIED BRANCHES OF INSURANCE Fire, Lightning, Automobile, Explosion, Hail, Marine (Inland and Ocean), Parcel Post, Profits and Commissions, Registered Mail, Rents, Sprinkler Leakage, Tourists' Baggage, Use and Occupancy, Windstorm, Full War Cover Phone Stanford, FARM PROPERTY AND CROP DAMAGE INSURANCE A SPECIALTY WESTERN FARM DEPARTMENT: Chicago, Lesch & Cornell, Managers 111.' Undertaker Embalmer Embalmer AGENTS IN CITIES, TOWNS AND VILLAGES THROUGHOUT THE UNITED STATES AND ITS POSSESSIONS AND IN CANADA STRENGTH V REPUTATION SERVICE POSTED! SIXTY-FIV- E YEARS OF FAIR DEALING WITH POLICYHOLDERS LOSSES PAID SINCE ORGANIZATION OVER $187,000,000 PROMPT ADJUSTflENT AID PAYMENT OF LbsSES W.S.S. United States WAR SAVINGS STAMPS Issued by the War Savings Stamps INSTILL IT DEEP W.S.S. WAR SAVINGS STAMPS Issued by the United States Government Government : Economy makes Happy Homes and Sound Nations ! nearest bank, trust company, or other authorized agency and start the helpful habit of buying and saving War Savings Stamps and U. S. Thrift Stamps Help your country to vic- tory and yourself to personal success. post-offic- e, Go to the ! "THEY ALSO SERVE WHO STAY AT HOME AND SAVE" patriotically WAR SAVINGS STAMPS This space isthe following U. S. THRIFT STAMPS donated by Cost during April, $4.15. Worth $5 Jan. 1, 1923 4 per cent interest, compounded quarterly well known merchants of Crab Orchard, Ky. May be purchased at 25 cents each. Exchangeable for U. S. War Savings Stamps :::::: W.S.S. J. Thos. Cherry. Edmiston Bros.. W.S.S. United States WAR SAVINGS STAMPS Issued by the Government H. Shprintz and W. E. Perkins United States Government WAR SAVINGS STAMPS Issued v tk The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 9, 1918 Page I hree THE GOVERNMENT HAS ASKED FOR THE Third Liberty Loan of Three Billions of Dollars and has expressed the desire that this loan go into the hands of the people instead of the banks. A list of the holders will be kept at Washington. The bonds will be dated May 9, 1918, will bear and may be had in denominations of $50 to $1,000. 4 4 per cent interest, payable They may be paid for in installments of 5 per cent on May 9; 20 per cent May 28th; 35 per cent July 18th; and 40 per cent August 15th, 1918. They are not subject to any kind of taxation no better investment could be found. Any Bank in the county will receive subscriptions. CAMPAIGN IS ON AND WILL CLOSE MAY 4th, 1918. 1-semi-annually GO TO YOUR BANK AND SUBSCRIBE NOW ::::::::::: 'V Want200Farms To Sell BOTH BLUE GRASS Let me know by letter or card and I will come and list and sell your e farm for you. I have a lot of Buyers now and it it no trouble for me to sell your farm for you. Will list farms anywhere with, in 50 miles of Waynesburg. Pros-pectiv- PublicAuction Tuesday, April 16th At 10 o'clock A. M. (New Time) fronting on two pikes, the Danville and Lancaster pike, and Danville and Stanford pike. The property will be subdivided and sold in separate lots and tracts, giving opportunity to those wanting building lots, those wanting smaller acreage with the residence and to the purchaser who may want it all. The improvements consist of modern bungalow of six rooms, new barn, chicken houses, other outbuildings, splendid orchard. A well 90 feet deep is on the property, which will provide sufficient water for a splendid water works system for the entire property. Danville is one of the BEST towns in Central Kentucky (those livprogressive, ing there say THE BEST) ; its citizens moral, and hospitable; its male and female schools and colleges have made its reputation as an educational center unexcelled. Numerous facts can be presented as to the desirability of this property, but want of space forbids. COME TO THE SALE AND BE CON"wide-awake- ," AND KNOB FARMS Monroe Thompson WAYNESBURG. KY. A fine of $8,420 was assessed against the Louisville & Nashville Railroad Company yesterday by a jury at Shepherdsville, that found the company guilty of maintaining a common nuisance. The prosecution was brought under common law procedure and was the outgrowth of Losses to British shipping for Jhe the disastrous wreck December 20, past week showed a marked decrease. 1917, at Shepherdsville. Only six merchantmen over 1,600 U. S. Military experts are puzzled tons and seven under that weight were sunk. A British torpedo boat by the delay of the Allies in delivdestroyer was torpedoed, but all on ering their counter attack. They board were saved. fear that valuable time is passing News comes from Wayne county and that the Germans are being that W. M. Thatcher and associates given an opportunity to dig them have purchased oil leases covering selves in. In the neighborhood of 16,000 acres of J. C. Dennis for Amiens a big artillery duel was com$8,000 or an average of $5 per acre. menced, indicating a new offensive. Fuel Administrator Garfield has a new schedule of prices for coal at the mines. According to the estimations of a coal operator in the Harlan field, the new prices mean a reduction of 65 cents a ton for East Kentucky coal. IB I will sell to the highest bidder the beautiful suburban home and 14 acres of land of F. I. Jones, located just one mile from Danville, VINCED. ing a home or building lots, the speculator in land (as land values are increasing around Danville), and the progressive business men of Danville who desire to assist in "boosting" and building up their City. Presents, and gold and silver and paper money given away at the sale. For further particulars, see Mr. Jones at the residence, or At least three classes of bidders should be at this sale: Those want- SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man of Lancaster I m BOSSEAU gel 1 Believing that now is the time to raise BOSSEAU lturtas and mujes, I PERCHERON STALLION will stand my registered Percheron Stallion, BOSSEAU, weight 2,000 pounds, at $10 t ituuro a Hying oU, and myfgrcat mul6 jack, JOE, at $8 on same terms. Will make liberal cut to tliQse having neio than ono mare. Care taken to prevent .cculcnts, but not responsible should niiy occur. Farm ono mile from Hus. ' R. L. BERRY, Hustonville, Ky. tonville.f on Stanford pike. t.3i.jvmu&.ti Page Four The Interior Journal; Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday? April 9, 1918 THE- - INTERIOR JOURNAL M Rand, McNally Up-to-da- te E. InUni C. Walloa t b4 J. H. Wrlgkl irrpnn cmm mm nafi rttefie 1 fftwittj, gv One of the easiest ways tfl tell the sympathies of ja newspaper is to observe tho manner in which it gives unusual importance in head lines and position to the utterpro-Germ- Spring Styles Collegian Clothes The world's most derful Clothing. won- Map of European Battle Front Also Senator Ollie M. James has anas Tj S. Sennounced for ator. Good. We would about as soon think of voting against President Wilson as Senator James, who has been his right hand bower thru all of these stormy war times. One of the very biggest and best! men in the Senate, it would be a calamity to even give him opposition from the party he has served so well. jThe republicans may try to defeat him, but they haven't a show on their lives STANFORD, KY. and the effort will be more to make a show and keep up the organization than the expectation of success. By all means let Senator James stay SOLD HIS OIL INTERESTS NO MORE CATARRH where he is and where he is so badly Sylvester Newton, of Somerset, needed. A Guaranteed Treatment That Has who had several small oil leases in A scanning of the Congressional this county, and who found oil in Stood the Test of Time. three wells on less than an acre of Record shows that there are two men Catarrh cures come and catarrh ground, has sold his holdings to J. at least, who have much to say but cures go, but Hyomei continues to E. Soderholm, of Denver, Co., for do not add greatly to the sum total heal catarrh and abolish it disgust- $25,000. Mr. Newton has shown of human knowledge. They are ing symptoms wherever civilization wonderful faith in the Western End Nicholas Longworth, of Ohio, whose exists. of tho county as an oil field and we principal claim to fame is .that he Every year the already enormous are indeed glad that his efforts have married Col. Roosevelt)s daughter, and Representative John W. Lang-lesales of this really scientific treat- been rewarded. of this state. Hardly a day grow greater ana ment for catarrh CASEY TO HAVE STATE AID passes that one or both does not the present year should show all recCounty Clerk W. C. Cundiff, who make exhibitions of themselves, like ords broken. was here from Liberty Monday, told the monkey climbing a tree. AnothdiIf you breathe Hyomei daily as the I. J. that the fiscal court of his is rected it will end your catarrh, or it county at a meeting Saturday de- er man that is often on his feet Congressman Barkley, of the First won't cost oyu a cent. cided to use its State aid on the Lib- Kentucky, and sometimes it would be If you have a hard rubber Hyomei erty and Hustonville pike and that better if he listened instea of inhaler somewhere around the house, he hoped very much that Lincoln talked. get it out and start it at ohse to county would do something for the With the horrible proof before him forever risl yourself of catarrh. portion of that pike in this county. always that the way of a transgresDrug Store, or any The Penny other good druggist, will sell you a D. W. LYNN SELLS HIS FARM sor is hard, it would seem that a man D. W. Lynn has sold to John D. would be deterred from committing bottle of Hyomei (liquid), start to and notice how quickly Lay, of the Parksville section of a crime that would put him in durbreathe it it clears out the air passages and Boyle, his farm, a part of the J. S. ance vile. But not with Nat May, Owsley farm at Walnut Flat, at of Frankfort. He lived next door makes the entire head feel fine. Hyomei used regularly will end $130. It will be good news to Mr. to the penitentiary, where he could catarrh, coughs, colds, bronchitis or Lynn's many friends to know that see men doing pennance for crime but it moved him not to act so1 as' to asthma. A complete outfit, includ- he will not leave Lincoln county. avoid the" terrible consequences. The ing a hard rubber pocket inhaler and desire for pelf was greater than his THIS IS POTATO WEEK. bottle of Hyomei, costs but little. "Potato Week" in Kentucky began fear of punishment and he stole a dosing; just breathe it. No stomach It kills the germs, soothes and heals Sunday. During the week patriotic lot of hides, was convicted and sen,r grocers will urge their customers to tenced to a year, having only to move the inflamed membrane. buy potatoes; and patriotic Kcntuc- - one door from his home. j kians arc expected to respond, eating ARRESTED AS VAGRANTS An unnaturalized German, named potatoes at every meal throughout The other day Chief of Police Linus Weber, was found guilty at George T. Wood ran across four col- the week. Louisville, of making seditious reored men, who seemingly had neither marks and sent to jail at Elizabeth-tow- n 20 WHITES FROM LINCOLN object in life nor anything to do, .and to be interned for the duration The next increment from Lincoln closely questioned them. He found county of the war. He is said to have cursed to Camp Taylor will leave that they were from Anniston, Ala. Stanford April 2Gth, when 20 white the president on several occasions Two were permitted to go, but the men will be sent. No co.lp.red men and to have wished for the success other two Walter Page and George from this county arc callednfor this of the kaiser. If he looks like the Brown, were arrested and placed in time. prints of picture the Courier-Journa-l jail. Authorities at Anniston were him, he would be convicted of treawired and a response came that they A bit? war picture at the onora son, stategems and spoils by any dozwere not wanted there and this house Tuesday night, April lGth. en men without a particle of evimorning they were discharged with dence. It is the meanest mug we Having some mighty good shows have ever seen in a newspaper. the admonition to get out of town at the opera house these times. p. d. q. and they did so. We do not often have occasion to XXVSttaXSXXXVCXXSCX! criticize the president, who is carrying his load of terrible responsibil1 ity with great wisdom and discretion, but we want to mildly suggest that his letter to the governor of California asking for the pardon of tho arch fiend, Mooney, who threw a bomb on The residence on East Main Street, formerly occupied preparedness day, which killed ten (near Presbyterian church) will by Mrs. Lizzie Salter men, will not meet the approval of be sold to the highest bidder about 3:30 Saturday afterthe American people. If ever a creanoon, April 13th, or just after the sale of the effects of ture deserved death, Mooney does, the late Cicero Reynolds, which will be made by J. B. and it is a mistaken evidence of sympathy to want him longer to desPaxton. Said residence to be moved off of lot in 30 days ecrate the earth. Map of Lincoln County Call and get one ances of the most dangerous ally the Germans have in this count y TheHe mad the ocodore Roosevelt. casion of the meeting of tin Repub lican state convention in Hhine another tirade against Wilson against whom he breathed threaten ngs and slaughter because he has ;iot conducted the war as he woi Id have done. It is however, very easy to criticize. The man upon iom the responsibility of action falls ind who realizes how great is his tas c, which he performs w'th fervent appeal to Almighty God for guidance) is the man who deserves our sympathy and support. It would be a great deal better for this country if tha tongue wouiu oi me tusgusun cleave to the roof of his mouth. m 1 t Lincoln County National Bank We are showing for this spring everything new in men's and young men's Clothing, Straw Hats, Panamas and Felts. Also a new and line of Neckwear. Our line is better and just as reasonable. y, New Oxfords Just arrived ', McRobefts, Bailey & Rupley "THE HOUSE. OF QUALITY" STOMACH ACTS FINE! THE THIRD LIBERTY LOAN NO INDIGESTION, GAS, Amount $3,000,000,000 and all HEARTBURN, ACIDITY subscriptions above that amount. Interest rate i 4 per cent. Fixes Sick, Campaign period April 6 to May 'Tape's Diapep.in" Sour, Upset Stomachs in buy early). 4 (better Five Minutes Date bf bonds Mayi 9, 1918. Maturity Ten years, or Sept. 15, You don't want a slow remedy 1928. Interest payable Sept. 15 and when your stomach is bad or an uncertain one or a harmful one March 15. your stomach is too valuable; you Subscribers may pay for' bonds Five per cent on subscription; 20 mustn't injure it with drastic drugs. per cent May 28; 35 per cent July Pape's Diapepsin is noted for its speed in giving relief; its harmless-nes18; 40 per cent Aug. 15. Nonconvertible Bonds of the first its certain, unfailing action in and second Liberty Loans may be regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs. converted into the third Liberty Its quick relief in indigestion, dysLoan bonds, but bonds of the third pepsia and gastritis, when caused by loan are not convertible into future acidity, has made it famous the world 1-- STANFORD, KY. doesn't agree with them; if what they eat lays like lead, ferments andl sours and forms gas; causes headache, dizziness and nausea; eructations of acid and undigested food remember as soon as Pape's Diapepsin comes in contact with the stomach it helps to neutralize the excessive acidity, then all the stomach distress caused by it disappears. Its promptness, certainty and ease in overcoming such stomach disorders is a revelation to those who try it. $100 FINE; TEN DAYS Reynolds, colored, is doing-goowork on the street as the result of selling booze in Stanford. He was found guilty of the ugly charge and was fined $100 and given ten days in jail by City Judge R. L. Will s; issues. over. J OLD RESIDENCE FOR SALE Security behind the bonds The Keep this wonderful stomach United States of America and all sweetener in your home keep it This is potato week. Are you eat they possess also your Liberty, handy get a large fifty-cecase ing yours.' If not, be patriotic and your future. from any drug store and then if any- live on spuds for a few days any one should eat something which way. MR. SINGLETON'S CORRECTION I notice in the Interior Journal of April 5th, that I did my utmost to get tho Magistrates to give 20 cents for school purposes as I understand it. I asked for 15 cents as per order of the County Board of Education. There was nothing said about 20 cents while I was before the court. The County Board of Education has always asked for the least possible that the schools may be kept in proper condition. G. Singleton, Supt. nt TURNERSVILLE Supply Company Ginghams and Percales Bleached and Brown Domestics Groceries and Hardware A A xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsgcxxxx Z YT JLAAlia, UUU11UIU The Kind You Had in Mind.... We needn't talk of quality you know it, nor say our clothes are pile of style they show it. First chance you get, stop in to try on a few, no urging to buy, not a word. Just make yourself at home. CRAB W. E. PERKINS ORCHARD, KENTUCKY Lieut. Col John H. Allen, camp surceon at Camp Zachary Taylor, was completely exonerated by the before which general he was tried recently on charges crowing out of the death of Private Otha Murray, of Cumberland county, Kentucky. He was charged with hav-in- e procured a discharge for a sick soldier without having investigated into his condition, and with having Caleb Powers has dropped out of been disrespectful to his commanding the Congressional race in the 11th, officer. using as an excuse that his health Derby Adkins, of Mexico, Mo., wouldn't stand the strenuosity of a his shot and killed his father-in-lahis district. Bosh. canvass of his wife and then endsaw tho handwriting on the wall and mother-in-lawas too "yellow" to go further in tho ed his own life. He had been sepa race against n gentleman, such as rated from his wife. The tragedy Mr. J. H. Robsion, of Barbourville, followed a family quarrel. Tho man's weapon was a shotgun. Lexington has the unusual distinc tion of having a woman naval recruiting officer. She is acting in the place of her husband, wljo is off on business, and it is said that sho does the work like a veteran. It begins to look like women are going to fill every important position even before they are all given the right to vote. court-martial A STOCK UNIQUE IN QUALITY AND VALUE Purchases may be made by phone, as our service is most satisfactory Hustonville 1160 Bell 5212 x TURNERSVILLE, KENTUCKY i The Interior-Journal- , Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 9, 1918 DOINGS THE COUNTRY 6VER WITH THE CHURCHES. Mrs. JoKi' M. Athcrton, agd 75, The church of Jesus Christ at Salt is dead in Louisville. Lake City, voted to buy $250,000 Tho Unted States grows more worth of Liberty Bonds. than O.OOQOOO bushels of peanuts The Ladies Aid Society of the Bapa year. tist church will meet with Miss Mol-H- e Graves (ounty sold on Saturday Daugherty Friday afternoon, nt her quota of Liberty Loan Bonds 2:30. $197,000. The district bonrd of missions is Former '"hicf Justice of the Court in session at the Baptist church toof Appeals T. J. Nunn, 72 years old, day. A number of delegates from died at hi?homc at Marion Monday. the several counties arc present. Paducah citizens bowed in prayer Eld. J. G. Livingston will preach for three ninutcs at the opening of at McCormack's church at 11 Sunthe Libery Bond sale Saturday day morning. He asks that all who morning. can will gather at the church at 10 Gcrmnn agents are reported on o'clock that morning to organize a good authority to be at work among Sunday school. Lexington negroes. The matter will The Methodist Episcopal church, be investiwted. 0 South, which hns npproprinted According to the report of the for domestic and foreign New York Probation Commission the missions, would be nblc to lay a war has increased delinquency, es- straight line of dollar bills 5,518 pecially nnong young girls. miles long, that would reach from News tomes from Irvine that Memphis to Berlin with 400 miles Chas. Maiton and Cole Neal were to spare. killed by an explosion in the grist The special meetings at the Chrismill of Tjm Crouch, on Calloway tian Church continue with interest. Creek, neir Irvine. There were two more additions SunPresidott Wilson has signed the day morning. At the night service bill creathg a government corpora- Mr. Bruce preached a splendid sertion with capital of $500,000,000 and mon to n large audience. Miss War-rinauthority to issue $3,000,000,000 in sang at each service and her bonds for the assistance of essential solos are truly "the Gospel in song." A request having come for a special war industries. Ground glass has been found in service for old people, that service nine different articles of food shipped is being held this afternoon. Cars to the 90:h Division Commissary at have been furnished for all unable Camp Travis, Tex. Proof of the find- to come otherwise. The old songs ings has been announced and fifty are being sung and the message adapted to trie occasion. These meetpersons are ill. Every commodity essential to the ings will close Wednesday night. prosecution of the war will be under At the morning service of the the virtual control of the War In- Christian church Sunday, April 7th, dustries Board, according to a state- the Emergency Drive for raising two ment issued yesterday by Bernard and a quarter million dollars among Christinn Churches of America was Baruch, chairman of the board. A patriotic parade in which more taken up. Telling addresses were than 1,000 women took part marked made by C. E. Tate, W. H. Shanks Louisville's celebration of the first and Howard J. Brazelton and in ten anniversary of America's entrance minutes twelve hundred dollars were into the war and the inauguration subscribed and all returns are not of the third Liberty Loan campaign. yet in. These subscriptions will all At the trial of the I. W. W. before be paid in Liberty Loan Bonds oi Judge Lamlis in Chicago, sensational War Savings Stamps, thus -- helping charges that the jurors had been ap- the government as well as relieving proached by I. W. W. agents result- the strain on the missionary, benevoed in the dismissal of the entire ve lent and educational institutions of nire. The prosecuting attorney de- the church. Much enthusiasm preclared even wives of the veniremen vailed in the service. This fund will were approached, and becoming be additional to all other contribufrightened, had appealed for protec tions made by the church this year. Sr0,-000,001- -2 cr -- Page Five WILL OPEN HORSE HOSPITAL Dr. John Cook, the veterinarian, has rented the stable back of tho St. Asaph Hotel of Mr. J. W. Acey and will open a feed and sale stable. Ho will also operate a horse and cow hospital, where those animals will bo treated when treatment is needed. Dr. Cook's long experience ns n veterinary makes him exceptionally well fitted for his work. CENT-A-WOR- D Stop Lively! Ctras Quit witV'fliti-H- " The Great Age. Xever ", Corm-LooM&- er ef tk Fail. Faille "Watch my step? What's the use! I go along "right aide up without care," even with corns, because I uao aets-Itthe painless, corn remover. I tried ways galore, until Z was blue other THE 4 1-- 4 PER CENT Third Liberty Loan Bonds are now being offered for sale. The government desires and prefers that individuals purchase this issue, to show that they are supporting the war. If I W HV ""iTTyilL VJ- jKXMw'f. Wm 'WX Cons Simply Can'tStopui. We me "CcU-h"- l In tho faco and red In tho toes. No moro for me. Use "Gets-I- t. It never falls. Touch any corn or callus with two drops of "acts-It,- " does tho rest. It's a and "aets-It- " relief to be able to stop cutting; corns, making them bleed, wrapping 20-- 2 Hartwell Shanks. will be pleased to secure these bonds for persons who them up llko packages and using; sticky tape and salves. It removes FOR SALE One and ono-hal- f want them and recommend them as the very best and any corn clear and clean, leaving; bushels of fine clover seed. A. W. the toe ns smooth as your palm. You .M-safest investment and considers it every one's patriCarpenter, Moreland. can wear those now shoes without pain, danco and be frlskv on your FOR SALE A small soda foun otic duty to purchase one or more of them. "acts-It.- " to feet It's greatsold use all druggists tain in good condition, Mrs. A. B. "Gets-It'- 1 Is at 20-t- f Dillion, CrabOrchard, Ky. Cyou need pay no moro than 25 cents a bottle), or sent on receipt of price WANTED to buy "cane seed. Must by B. Lawrence & Co., Chicago, III. been clean, red top or early amber. Sold in Stanford and recommendE. T. Pence, Jr., Stanford. 25t ANDV SOCIAL PERSONAL Matthew Fcnzel was down from ed as the world's best corn remedy FOR SALE Pivot axle riding culMt. Vernon Sunday. by The Penny Drug Store. April 12 Senior Class Play at the tivator; in good condition. Cheap if Miss Sallie Burdett spent Satur29-- 2 taken at once. This office. opera house, 8 p. m. News comes from Sulphur, Okla., day with friends at Lexington. April 13 The Woman's Club will ABOUT 10 bushels of hemp seed; that Miss Belle Root is very sick. Mrs. Hart, of Hustonville, has meet in "the club rooms at 3 p. m. cultivated; good and clean. SingleMiss Annie Johnson went to Crab been the guest of Mrs. Logan Hub28-2- p ton Bros., Crab Orchard. Orchard this morning to remain Mrs. J. C. Hays has been quite ble. ""FOR" SALE Eighty" ewes with Mrs. J. R. Harris, of Lancaster, some time. sick. lambs thrown in. Good ones. W, Mr. J. F. Rigney, who has been so spent Sunday with her mother and Richard Arnold was at home from C. Floyd, Hustonville, Ky. ill, is able to sit up some, his friends sister here. Lexington Sunday. I am standing my good Miss Mae Dudderar, of Gilbert's will be glad to learn. Ed Brady and Lit Warren visited Creek, has been the guest of Miss bull, Jesse Routt, at $1 at the gate. Misses Marietta Goggin and Ella Mt. Vernon friends Sunday. W. C. Myers, Hustonville, Ky. In Lucile Dudderar. Rigney, who came home' for a visit, Mr. and Mrs. Logan McCall spent Mrs. J. W. Acey and Miss Eliza- returned to Eastern Normal at RichLOOK About the first of June I will have a new bungalow ready for Sunday with his mother at Mnret-bur- g. beth Anderson spent Sunday with mond this morning. you. B. L. Fagaloy, Stanford, Ky. Lancaster friends. Will D. McCormack went over to Mrs. Lelia Baker, of Junction City, W. C. Yocum, of Ludlow, was in Lexington Saturday and enlisted in LOST. Airdalo dog. Has long, was the guest of friends here last town Monday. Mr. Yocum is one of Uncle Sam's navy. He enlisted as yellow hair. Reward for informaweek. this paper's best patrons. an apprenticed seaman. Good for tion as to whereabouts. Mrs. Hugh Miss Lucile Dudderar has returned Mcsdames M. M. Miller and R. L. the clever young man. 29-- 1 Noe, Stanford. from Eastern Normal School,' at Conlee, of Richmond, were guests of Mrs. A. L. Pence and Miss Sue FOR SALE Ford auto, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Embry. Richmond. Taylor Engleman left Monday afterin good running order and Miss Mae Phelps, who has been Mr. H. P. Glasscock and family noon for Washington City, to bring good condition; 191-- model. Inquire spent a portion of Thursday at with Mrs. R. C. Hocker, returned to back Harris Rhodes, the little ne28-- 2 at I. J. office. her home at Richmond, Monday. Parksville. phew of Col. S. T. Harris. tion. Rev. Gardner and wife, stopped Mrs. Shelton M. Saufley and son, LOST. Steer, "weighs "about 500 Mrs. B. D. Carter, of Mitchells-burMARRIAGES John Terry, employed at the coke Shelton M., Jr., spent Sunday with over a short time with C. W. Lovell O'Bannon Privitt, aged 21, anA pounds, painted on left shoulder, came up this morning to see plant at Ashland, was so badly and family, on their return to Mil- - Mrs. relatives here. Carl A. Carter and son, Edwin, scalded that his life is despaired of. Miss Dollie Middleton, aged 16, Reward. A. T. Teater, Lancaster, Mr. and M.rs. R. B. Woods were it lersburg. 29-2- p before they leave for Baton Rouge, Thirteen of his friends volunteered were married Monday at the home of R. F. D. No. 3 Mrs. C. R. Coleman, who had the Harrodsburg with the . latter's parFOR SALE. One pair of good La., to join the husband and father. to give a portion of their flesh to be Eld. Joseph Ballou by that gentlemisfortune to break an ankle, is able ents Saturday. The groom is from the Mc- work mules; one nice d Mrs. Mary Culton, of Crab Or- graftejlon the injured man. From man. '.Will D. and June H. Hocker were to walk a little wilhythe aid of chard, who has been with her father six persons flesh was grafted, two Kinney section, Svhile his bride is a jack, ready for service. R. G. Pet-tu- s, down from Hustonville Sunday af- crutches. 20-3- p Prcachersville, Ky. Mr. Perry Gilbert, of Speedwell, pieces' each, 1 2 by 4 inches. From resident of Danville. T. J. Gooch, of the Waynesburg ternoon to see Mr. George B. CoopMiss Rissc McForron, daughter of spent the week-en- d FOR SALE A nice Jersey cow, with Mrs. John the last seven' persons were grafted section, has faith in the I. J. He er. Mrs. Fred Kreuger, of Mt. Vernon, two years old. Will be fresh about Welsh, at Berea. Richmond Regis- twelve pieces each. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Collier, of called Monday and paid for his paper D. Miller, a popular con- first of May price $75. ter. See Ed The death of Colonel Wm. L. and John Crab Orchard, spent several days in to May, 1919. 28-- 2 Mrs. John S. Baughman, Misses Guthrie, a, widely known army offi ductor of this branch of the L. & N., Miller, Hustonville, R. D. 1. John and Henley Cash, who are Fineville this week, at the ContinenBelle Denny, Sue Rout and Annie cer and five privates, all from pneu- were married in Louisville Friday. WE have about 35 bushels of culattending college in Lexington, spent, tal Hotel. Sun. McKinney, and Mr. W. O. Walker monia, are reported from Camp Tay- The bride, who is a most charming tivated hemp seed for sale. It was Mrs. S. D. Cochran, Mrs. V. A. Sunday with their parents, Mr. and went to Paint Lick this morning to lor. The privates, all Kentuckians, young woman, visited Mrs. S. Bur- - raised on Cumberland river. CampLear and Miss Mary A. Lear, of Mrs. J. N. Cash. , dette McKenzie here last summer 28-- tf Little Faulkner Badgett, who has attend the burial of Miss Estelle were H. P. Hence Caldwell, of Cor- - and made many friends who remem bell Bros., Creelsboro, Ky. Garrard, have been the guests of Walker. bettsville,. Cephas Feltno, of Corbin, SEED CORN I have for sale Mrs. W. S. Fish. been very ill, is somewhat better. He James C. Cooper, who came from Wm. Chester Thomas, of Walter's ber her with pleasure. She is one good seed corn, both yellow and Mrs. Logan Stephenson, who has is the bright little son onf Mr. and of Mt. Vernon's most popular girls white, germination 98 per cent. test. Great Lakes, III., where he is in Valley, Chapin Moss Weel and Louis been ill in a Louisville hospital, was Mrs. T. F. Badgett. 25-t- f and will be missed by her legion of E. T. Pence, Jr.. Stanford. training, to be at the bedside of his Maynard, residence not given. Miss Geneva Park, of Richmond, able to come home Sunday. Her husfriends there. She was attending the FOR RENT. My home in StanMr. George B. Cooper, reThrees persons were severely inwho has been a guest in the home of father, band went down for her. Monday afternoon. Mr. Coop- jured by jthe. accidental explosion of Bryant & Stratton Business College, ford; located at junction of Danvillo Mrs. Walter Azbill and daughter, Mr. R. Cobb, of Boyle, took Mon- turned er is doing as well as could be ex- a machine gun demonstrated in con- in Louisville at the time of her mar- and Hustonville avenues. W. O. Miss Sara Azbill, who have been with day's train for Richmond. riage. Mr. and Mrs. Miller will make Walker, Stanford, R. F. D. 1 27-t- f pected. nection with the opening of the Lib- their home Mrs. Rella Arnold Francis, of LanMrs. Stewart Y. Carson, returned to at Lebanon Junction, WANTED Ten good teams. Will Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Bruce gave a erty Loan, exercises at Elizabethtown their home at Richmond Saturday. caster, was here Monday with Miss where the good wishes of their many pay good price if I can get them at; dinner in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Rob- Saturday." Price Handley, suffered Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cooper, who Eliabeth Anderson, who has charge once --Also, I want to buy 50 bushels ert BentonfWoods the other day. It a wound that may require the ampu-tatin- o friends will always be with them. have been here with his father, Mr. of her millinery store here. good hemp seed. Josh Jones, Stanof a Teg; Mrs. Millard Osborne EVERY HOOF OF CATTLE SOLD Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rice, of Louis- was a very, .elegant and enjoyable af George B. Cooper, returned to their 28-tford, Ky. f 111., Sunday ville, came up in their Dixie Flyer fair. Others present were Mr. and was shot through the calf of the leg, home at Litchfield, There were about 1,000 cattle at Mrs. J. H. Woods, Mr. and Mrs. R. and C. B.' Smith, a farmer, was shot SEED CORN FOR SALE White, night. and spent Sunday with friends here, Jones Stock Pens Monday and they C. Hocker, Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Brazel-to- n in the foot. Lex. Exp. Sta. Price were all disposed of, buyers being tested 100 Miss Bessie Haldeman returned including Mrs. Susan Yeager. and son, Howard J. Brazelton. Liberal subscriptions to Liberty here from many counties. While the reasonable. Write or phone Mrs. Crab Orchard, where "At the End of the Rainbow," a Friday from Col. W. C. Cundiff, the clever bonds, parades and patriotic demonshe had been visiting her grandmoth college play in three acts, will be sale was hardly as brisk as that of a Jas. D. Shelby, Danville, Ky., phono clerk of the Casey county court, was strations marked the first day of the 28-- 3 Courier-Journal- . presented by the Senior class Frier, Mrs. John Buchanan. month ngo, buyers and sellers got to- 731. Monday. He was ac- loan campaign throughout the na- gether NOTICE Money saved is money day night. Admission 35 and 50 here at court and made a clean up. Prices companied by T. J. Benedict; a for- tion. Numbers of towns and cities made. That is what you can do by W. H. Mershon left Thursday for cents. ranged from 7c for cows to 11 seeing us before buying a cream sepmer Lincoln county man, who wan- passed their allotted quota and Sioux Mr. William Elkin, of Atlanta, his brother at Leba a brief visit to for a choice lot dered away but will soon return to City, Iowa, and Lynn, Mass., were sold nt 0 tn 1fl of steers. Heifers arator. Can deliver on short notice. nnil ntnnra nf O a T. S. Moblev & Son, McKinney. Ky. non Junction. From that place he who with his wife had been visiting the best county in the State, for he the largest cities exceeding their al- 11 will go to Louisvillo and thence to his father, Capt. T. A. Elkin, at LanQuite a number of muleslPhcmo 1202- subscribed sold at New York caster, took Saturday's train for bought property while here. Ho was lotment. Cincinnati for a few days. PAINTING & PAPER HANGING $150 to $240 and a lot o'f the lucky bidder on the Lafe Mor $102,000,000, the largest of any Have your painting and papering home. plug horses changed hands at $G0 to gan store-rooat Milledgeville, first-da- y done by me; satisfaction guaranteed outpouring. Mr. Charles Gangloff, of the $80. The best in tho horse line sold so it would be to your interest to which cost him $1,050. The 150,000 men in the second section, had a card from his at $125 to $160. There "was very let me figure with you before conMrs. W. D. Welburn surprised her draft will start moving to training Gangloff, stating that he son, Walter little demand for good horses. A tracting your job. G. L. Bradley, Mrs. J. II. Pruitt, by having camps during the five-da- y period, be good had arrived safely "Somewhere in mother, 26. It crowd was in town and busi- Hustonville. a number of relatives to eat birth- ginning April 20, under orders sent "SEED CORN FOR France." SALEnOO ness generally was satisfactory. day dinner with her Sunday. Those to State Governors by Provost Mar bushels nice Tennessee corn that Mr. J. D. Nave, who lives out at present were her brother, Mr. G. A. shal Gen. Crowdcr. Of this number tested from 95 to 100 per cent. Price is Some Good Advice. Dudderar's Mill, was able to come to Dunn, wife and son of Junction City, approximately 3.39G will be contrib"Don't think too much of your $5 per bushel plus sacks. This corn town Monday fpr the first time since thoroughly tested and abher son, Mr. Geo. B. Pruitt, wife and uted by Kentucky. The call is ex- own methods. Watch other people's has been all right. C. T. Bohon, liar, last fall. His many friends gave him ways and learn from them." This is solutely three sons, from Moreland; her niece pected to fill, to some extent, the va- good advice, especially when 24-- tf the glad hand. . bilious rodsburg, R. F. D. No. 1. LADIES Mrs. Rella Arnold Fran Mrs. H. K. Bourne, of New Castle, Mrs. J. T. Embry. It was regretted cancies in the National Army divis- or constipated. You will find many people who use Chamberlain's Tab- cis is at her millinery store in tho is the guest of Mcsdames W. C. that her sister, Mrs. Dinwiddie, was ions resulting from the withdrawal lets for these ailments with the best bo present. All enjoyed of men to complete National Guard hus- not able to Shanks and T. A. Rice. Her results, and will do well to follow Alcorn building and will remain seva good dinner and pleasant atfer-noo- and Regular Army units and for the their example. eral days. She will be glad to wait band, Hon. H. K. Bourne, will join formation of special technical units on tho Indies to anything in her her middle of the week. Buy a Liberty Bond today! asked by Gen. Pershing. 29-tline of headgear. Mr. J. M. Lovell has returned to SOLD OUT TO PARTNER. his son's, C. W. Lovell, after spendOhio, Bowman Owens, of the auto firm State of County,City o: Toledo, Lucas ss. ing the winter with his daughters at of Singleton & Owens, of McKinney, Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Somerset. Mr. Lovell will bo 91 has sold out his interest to his part- Is senior partner of the Arm of F. J. When You Are In Town Drop In and See tho years old in May and is in tho best ner, Claude Singleton, who will con- Cheney & Co., doing business in ths City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, of health. sum of will pay tinue the business at the old stand. and that said firm DOLLARSthefor each ONE HUNDRED Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Hays, who live Mr. Owens thinks ho will return to and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH out on R. F. D. No. 1, order their his first love farming. MEDICINE. FRANK J. CHENEY. and hear it play. It is the greatest of its kind on the paper sent to them at Woodstock, Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this 6th day of December, where they have a farm. They will market. Listen to its sweet tone. Sold by SERVICE FLAG UNFURLING A. D. 1888. A. W. OLEASON, 'Seal) raise all the corn and wheat they can A service flag will be unfurled nt Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Is this year. the Christian church at Moreland at ternally and acts Medicine the taken In: t: : : : through DlooJ on The Interior Journal had two good 11 o'clock Sunday morning. Hon. the Mucous Surfaces of the System. Send for testimonials, free. friends from Burnsido in town Mon- C. C. Bagby, of Danville, will bo tho F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. 8ol?by all drusgists. 75c. day. They wero Messrs. 0. J. New-lan- d chief speaker of the, occasion. A genHaifa Family fills for constipation Store and J. H. Vannook, two old Lin- eral invitation is extended the pubcoln county citizens, ,who get more lic. Unofficial reports to the Treasury iJW rr-rti E. R. Coleman, Prop. out of life when they stay d few put the first day's subscription of No. Good pictures at opera house ev tho Third Liberty Loan at $250,- Stanford, Ky. Ky. hours in Stanford than they do all .Phone No. 2 ery nignt. -of tho other time put together. 000,000. J The First National Bank j TWO work marcs for sale cheap. 29-tDr. John Cook, Stanford. f FOR SALETcn bushels" of hemp seed. J. E. Bruco, 29-- 1 p Stanford. I am staridihga black TJufi BULL at $1.00 at the gate. W. T. Govor, 28-- 6 Crab Orchard. GOOD country hams just tfia size you want. You will find thm 29-tat II. N. Jones. f FOR SALE First elaicTo"ver and timothy hay. Price is right. TiuT-tivat- (Ads here arc 1 cent a word nch Iwur, wibIi with order: no d Ion thn25cmfh Imut.) ADS ed tf 6. r; g, three-year-ol- 1-- , i l-- c. 21-Sp- m Our TACKLE the TACKLE TACKLE Do not fail to inspect n. fj BIG ONES of Reel Poles, Reels, Lines and Artificial Bait. our large assortment iMasterphone The Lincoln Pharmacy The ri The Penny Drug Store aj Phone 27 Stanford, t ;;rTSSS.r;vr-jKr- . xJ2aeiwrsTwawiwj Page Six 1 he lnteno Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 9, 1918 could be made" to arouse a spirit of GOOD WORK aggression against sin, and fill our The following, from the pen oi churches with recruits who will add State Evangelist J. B. Joiigs was to our strength. "While Lincoln county has done written mnny years ago, bw Is yet this work, or aided our brother to of interest to the many fri! nds of Eld. J. G. Livingston, whos splcn bear part of its burden, the congre did work in tho pulpit and eli ewhere gations have not forgotten our State Have for tale all kinds of- Farm and! during his long ministry wil prove work. We expect them to cvangclizo only at their doors; but to aid City Property. Any information dean interesting chapter in the history not us in sounding out the word of God sired will be cheerfully given. Call of Lincoln county: or phone 32, Junction City, Kentucky "It gives us pleasure to rtort in in all the mountains." theso columns two years counl r work By a majority estimated at 10,000 in Lincoln county, conducted chiefly votes, Irvine L. Lenroot was elected by our efficient and worthy rothcr, United States Senator from Wiscon, J. G. Livingston. sin to succeed the late Paul 0. Hust-in"Tho work began In 188C. Ko first The returns showed that Josvisited the county poor house, where eph E. Davies, Democrat, whom Lenthere were thirty-fiv-e inmate . The root defeated, lost heavily in tho blind, lame and halt were reidy to counties with heavy German popula hear. Bartimcus, an old bllnl man tions, where the voters went to Vicwho had seen seventy winters, heard tor L. Bergcr, Socialist, who ran and obeyed the same hour of tl e day. -H-- i Lz third, approximately 35,000 votes beThe county has since made pti vision hind Davies. ELDER JASPER G. LIV INGSTON'S Farm and Town Property AT J.S.Bonta&Co. Real Estate - PUBLIC SALE tcctcd against any suspicion of their weakness. Strongest and absolutely best, and within reach of all farmers 25 lights, $176.00; 35 lights $260.00C0 lights, $300.00 GRAY ELECTRIC LIGHT PLANTS 60 Lights 60 We guarantee them, so you are pro - of about 98 acres of which he died possessed and also the lot on alley back of Cherry's store in Crab Orchard, containing two tenement houses. The lot will be sold in parcels and then as a whole and the bid accepted which realizes the greater sum. Day of April, ' 8 20th M., offer for sale publicly the 1farm at 2:30 P. As administrator with the will annexed of Garner Price, deceased, the undersigned will at the mansion house occupied by him at the time of his death, on the Lancaster pike, near Crab Orchard, on the W. K. WARNER Phone 188 Stanford, Ky. g. lHV8'taVMH?9VHMl-atttSHiH- l SrTl9m MkJW ,V s The Lincoln Trust Company ..- .............. Administrator ... .,..-- ' Sale of Bank Stock and Lots As Executor of Cicero Reynolds, I will at 2 p. m. Saturday, April 13, 1918 in front of the court house door in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale publicly, 10 Shares of Stock in Lincoln County National Bank; 10 Shares in Lincoln Trust Company; 2 Shares of First National Bank n Life Insurance Co., of Shares of Stanford; 96 Louisville; a vacant lot on Water Works Street, adjoining Colored School Building, 62 4 feet in width; the vacant lot on the same street, adjoining water works plant, being all of that lot as now fenced, less 249 feet on east side; the house and lot on Lancaster street occupied by Mr. Hawkins and lots in rear of same. This property will be offered in parcels consisting of house, lot and garden; second, the vacant lot adjoining on south and east sides, and then as a whole, and the bid accepted which realizes the greater 1- -4 Inter-Souther- for regular preaching to these people. 'The poor have the gospel preached unto them," is fulfilled here, if nowhere else. j "Holdham's Mill, in the South-eapart of the county was next visited. Prejudice was so rife that somj said, 'This man has a new Bible.j He never heard the gospel on thii wise before. Ten days' hard work induced forty-eigto make the good confession, eight to unite with us from the Baptists and eight to return to Jesus the Shepherd and Bishop of their souls. Money received, for cents. "Preachersville was next sited. It is located midway between Lancaster and Crab Orchard. The appointment was made for a The doors were locked. But preaching was done under a clear sky and in the freedom of the great "out doors." In one week twenty-fiv- e made the good confession, one united from the Baptists, and two were restored. $25 contributed. "Sugar Grove was next evangelized. This was a school house in sight made of his own dwelling. Fifty-fiv- e the good confession; six were received from the Baptists and four persons restored. Received $30. "Preaching was done at many other places in 188G with like sucmfor-tunast ht te J. Elmer Boardman sold 90 cattle at the L. & N. pens at Paris. Frank Collins bought 20 at $72; B. F. Stipp 20 at $70, and 15 at $G9; Joseph Houston bought 18 at $G6.75; d and W. D. Mclntyre 10 cattle at $11 per hundred pounds, Mid $1 per head added. 1,000-poun- I "iCMsssHsBfcMssHBssssflBXQtssssssssssssBksisH laHHHBHNvV'-MVHHHRHBHH- l school-hous- e. ROWLAND PEAVINE DICK HURR THE GREAT DRAFT STALLION Sired by George Hurr Will make the season at my stable mile from Crab Orchard, At $10 to Insure Living Colt Dick Hurr is a perfect draft type; is 1G 2 hands; weighs 1,500 pounds; is compactly built and has plenty of bone and finish. His colts show for themselves. Will also stand at the same time and place my three great mule jacks At $10 to Insure One is the well known Bun Gaines or the Dudderar Jack; the Jesse Fox Jack, a fine fellow, 6 years old and a good breeder his colts show up with any jack; also have the great Stigall Jack. See all of them before you breed your mares it will be to your interest. W. R. GAINES, Crab Orchard, Ky. one-quart- er 1-- cess. Chestnut Stallion, Foaled May 14, 1912 Sired by Rex Peavlne No. 1796, by Rex McDonald No. 833, by Rex Denmark 840 1st dam Bourboniste No. 9297 (full sister to Bourbon's Best) by Bourbon Chief 976, by Harrison Chief 1606, by Clark Chief 89. 2nd dam Judy Oliver 6407, by Red Cloud 2197, by Indian Chief 1718. 3rd dam by Wilson's King 2197. 4th dam Daughter of Sim's Clark Chief 2575. Rowland Peavlne is a rich chestnut, with star and snip; stands 15.3 full; weighs 1100 pounds; six years old. As you will see from the above breeding, he has the blood of the best show horses Kentucky has ever produced, and is one himself. You should see this horse before booking your mare. You rarely ever have the opportunity to breed to a horse as fashionably bred at the small fee of 6053 sum. Terms announced on day of sale. I J. B. PAXTON, Executor j ""-""'''- '"' !.. t gl . Farmer Friend ARE YOU INTERESTED IN A SILO FILLER FOR THIS YEAR? have sold four since inserting a local 0 days ago. As soon as our present supply is the price will advance again. Let me order yours before the advance comes, and while I can get it promptly. "THE PAPEC" is in a class by itself All Steel I 1 ex-auste- d, W. P. KINCAID THE INTERIOR JOURNAL $1.50 A YEAR! Auto Service to Danville Taylor Auto Livery Co., Danville BUICK CARS EXCLUSIVELY Careful and Experienced Drivers :..... 9:00 a. m. Leave Danville Hotels :00 a. m. Leave Stanford :30 p. m. Danville Hotels Leave 4:00 p. m. Leave Stanford Special and Careful Attention to Packages which are carried and delivered at reasonable rates 1 1 1 Leave Calls at Campbell House, No. 143, or Huffman's Meat Store No. 271 Rates: Stanford to Danville, $1.00 Taylor Auto Livery Co. Danville, Kentucky "In 1887, J. G. Livingston visited what was called 'Soapers.' This section was noted for 'lewdness and drunkenness.' It could almost rival Corinth. It had been abandoned by the Baptists who once had a church there. The origin of the name is in keeping with its character. "Wild hogs were abundant. The people met on one occasion to hunt, kill and appropriate. The lean hogs were made into soap. The hour for division of the spoils came. Passion and whiskey are not good judges of right. No trusted hand could hold the scales. So there was a general row. Henceforth the place was called 'Soapers.' "Our brother came with the gospel a refiner's fire and a fuller's soap. Fourteen made the good confession, eight came from other religious bodies and one was reclaimed. Now, when he reads in the Corinthian letter, 'Such were some of you, but you are washed, you are sanctified, you are justified in the name of the Lord Jesus and in the Spirit of our God,' he thinks of the people" at 'Soapers.' "Adams' School House was next evangelized. Forty made the good confession; twenty came from the Baptists and five were restored. Here five dollars was contributed to his support. All the young people who years before had gone to school to The him made the good confession. reading of a chapter every morning in opening the school had done its work. "King's Mountain, on the Cincinnati Southern railway was decidedly the most ungodly and place in the county. Over two hundred men were engaged in arching the great tunnel at that point. On his way there he met a man who advised him to go back home, 'You will bo mistreated,' said he. 'They killed a man there last Sunday, and whisky flows up and down the streets.' In thirteen days there were twenty-fiv- e additions, and a congregation was organized. From time to time he visited them, and as county evangelist held several meetings. Last year J. L. Allen came to his assistance, and as a result of their joint efforts a $1,250 house was built, and the congregation now rejoices in tho regular ministry of Jas. L. Allen. "This is only part of a great work dono by an unassuming and retiring man of God who came to us from tho Cumberland Presbyterians. Tho Goshen church for which ho has min istered regularly for years, owes its existence to him, and so, many souls in and out of tho county wero led to Christ by his preaching. These facts pro given to encourage coune ties to attempt work. The Bluegruss region is filled with s people who will go to to hear tho word when thev can not bo induced to go to cities or towns. In one year such work as J. G. Livingston has been doing, d school-housschool-'iouse- $20.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT Will make the season of 1918 at my stable on East Main street. Money due at birth of colt or when mare is parted with or bred to other stock. J. C. BAILEY, Stanford, Ky. Great Auction Sale OF Land, Stock and Farm Implements Wednesday, April 24 At 10 O'clock, A. M., (New Time) The land consists of 240 acres, fronting on the Danville and Lancaster pike, half way between Hubble and Hedgeville; 6 miles from Danville, 6 miles from Lancaster and 6 miles from Stanford. This farm is in a high class state of cultivation, has been well taken care of for 35 years and has the reputation of being the best and most fertile farm in a section of splendid farming lands; 40 acres of sod land, already plowed to go in corn; 10 acres sown to oats; 20 acres in wheat and 170 acres in meadow and blue grass. Farm is well fenced and well watered, and in the very BEST neighborhood in Kentucky, close to schools and churches. dwelling with halls, porches and cellar; large IMPROVEMENTS: Splendid stock barn, cribs, two tenant houses and other outbuildings. and sold in several separate tracts, thus giving opporThe farm will be tunity to those wanting small farms, and opportunity to the purchaser who may want it all. Possession of any part or all the farm at once, or any time from date of sale to January 1, 1919, at the option of the purchaser. Here is a GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY for 'you. There will not be another farm the equal of this on the market this year, The land is going to sell to the "High Dollar" and whatever the price the purchaser will get a bargain, as the land is ready right now for heavy cultivation. The terms will be easy and on as long time as the purchaser may desire. The farm belongs to G. B. Swjnebroad, and at the same time and place he will registered bull calves. G. A. Swine-broa- d sell several Fresh Jersey Cows and high-clas- s will sell a lot' of stock, farming implements, consisting in part of 25 good stock yearling steers; 22 yearling heifers; 1 pair of mules, 15 3-- 4 hands; 1 pair 16 hands horse mules; 1,200 pound butcher steer; 900 pound red cow; wagons; wheat drill; a lot of fat hogs, stpek hogs, andspws and pigs; two 4-P. gasoline engine; No. 9 Blizzard cutter; corn crusher; hay stacker; hay rakes, plows, cultivators, etc., etc,, also some household and kitchen furniture. . sub-divid- ed DINNER SERVED ON THE GROUNDS " FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS AND BLUE PRINTS, 'INQUIRE OF SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man of Lancaster : i The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 9, 1918 Page Seven Dr. J. G. Carpenter HERE IS HONOR FLAG OF THIRD LIBERTY LOAN; LET'S FLY IT FIRST OLD SQUIRE DIVVIES WITH UNCLE SAM PARLOR GROVE Rev. Bigbec failed to keep his ap Squire Bob Hill. "I pointment here. Sundny Bchool had Stanford, Kentucky. an attendance of over sixty. Next Dally Except Sunday County Sundny is the regular election of Leaves Stanford (St Asaph Hotel) Office in LincolnBuilding. National Bank officers. at 10:00 n. m. and 4.00 p. m, Diseases of tho eye, nose, throat, Miss Vesta Sims visited her sis Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at enr, Pelvic, Rectal 9:00 a. m. nnd 1:80 p. m. ter, Mrs. Will Reynolds, of Wnynes-bur- g Bundles and Packages Carried at and Skin. Eyes Scientificly tested and glassovsr Sunday, and attended the Low Charges es f.kilfully prescribed. services there. Easter O. L. MINKS. Pioorlelor CONSULTATION and SURGERY Messrs. Lewis McCrcnry and Ray mond Saunders left Saturday for Vn., where they will Charleston, be employed in a powder plant. Mrs. Recce Bennett purchased n cow of Jnspcr Saunders for $G2.fi0, We arc receiving cream every day and test your cream, and pay I and n ciw nnd calf of Maurice Saun you the cash. We are paying this week ders for $85. Mr. '.ceman Singleton is erecting a houF on the trnct of land below Parlor Grove church. Miss Lula Bell bought a cow of ACCURACY IN TEST AND FAIR DEALING TO ALL Mrs. Sarah Bunch. Genito-Urinary, Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford Cash CREAM Station 40c for Butter Fat RAY BELDEN, i Third Liberty Loan Honor Flag. -- "'By tho Honor Flag of tho Third replica of tho Honor Flag and tho Liberty Loan wo will know tho pa- slogan: "Help Our Town Win the triots of tho nations tho individual Right to Fly This Flag." Space will patriots, tho town, city or county pa- be left below for tho enrollment of triots, tho state patriots. names of all subscribers In the comThe community over which the munity. Honor Flag flies first will bo tho comA large Honor Flag will be awardmunity which has first loaned to ed to each state in tho union as that Uncle Sam all ho has asked to borrow stato reaches its quota. On the state from that community to carry on the flag will bo enrolled the names of the war for tho freedom of the world. communities In that state as the comTho specially designed Honor Flag munities reach their quota The flag shown in tho picture will bo awarded will bo flown at tho capital. to every community to which a quota Tho parent flag of all tho Honor has been assigned as soon as that Flags will be unfurled at Washington community has attained that quota. and on It will be recorded the names Then each subscriber in that com- of tho states in tho order in which munity will get a small poster for they go "over tho top." 'homo window display containing a reTho Honor Flag is white with a red production of tho Honor Flag and a border and three blue horizontal blank for tho name of tho subscriber. stripes through the white rectangle. H,,'W" Tho Honor Flag for communities In each community to which a quota has been assigned a largo honor roll will be 36 inches wide and 54 Inches will bo posted as conspicuously as long. They aro of the same quality Iposslble at tho top of which will bo a as tho flags of the navy. Squlro Bob Hill, of Muhlenberg township, Plckawny county, Ohio, has never mado any pretentions to patriotism. .Ho has Just lived nlong In a quiet sort of way and attended to his business, leaving his patriotism to tako caro of Itself; much the samo as most of us do. But along about wheat Belling time last winter there was a Y. M. C. A. campaign in. Squire Bob sold his wheat at $2.25 a bushel. It was more than ho had ever got for wheat in all his life. "I'm not entitled to such n price," Squire Bob told his friends afterward "I can make money at a dollar a bushel less. Uncle Sam is entitled to a part of this year's proceeds." So he gave tho Y. M. C. A. a hunAnd ho might admit dred dollars. having bought a Liberty Bond or two. And ho took a fat hog over to Circlo-vill- o and auctioned It off on the public square, turning over the proceeds to tho Sammies' Christmas fund. And tho funny thing about It all was that his $100 contribution to the Y. M. C. A. mado some of the wealthier and more ambitious citizens of the township dig down for a second $50 to keep pace with tho modest squire of Darbyvlllo. What a pity there aren't moro Bob Hills scattered around Ohio! Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Bnker enter- tained their son from Crab Orchard, last week. Mis Mnsic Broswell has gone to Walltcwn, Casey county, to keep house for her grandfather. Mrs J. C. Hundley nnd daughter, Gertrude, visited her mother, Mrs. Eibrght, at Science Hill. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Walls spent Sundny with Mr. nnd Mrs. Alvn Morgan. Mr. A. W. Saunders has moved near Bee Lick, and Mr. Jack Webber has moved in, having purchased this farm. He has stocked up a store in all lines nnd buys eggs at market prices. Mrs. Ed Leach is somewhat improved in health. Mrs. T. J. Ellis spent from Friday until Sunday with her niece, Mrs. Denny Gooch, of Somerset. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sims, of Mor-rschool house, and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Mullin spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs., Richard Webb. Masters Earl and Willard Sims are visiting their sistei', Mi's. Cecil Whit-tak- DIXIE BUTTER CO. Agent Belden's Repair Shop Stanford, Kentucky J&. V2 We will put them on for you and change your old tires into new ones at about f the price you would have to pay for new tires. Your tire comes Into our planOvorn""and "scarred from service, and we deliver it back to you the same tire made oversize and with a brand-netread of fresh rubber. Not a square inch of your old lire will be in sight, and you will notbe able to tell it, from a new tire. one-halnon-skid You Can Get 5,000 to 10,000 More Miles TiresJ out of them by using Gates Half-Sole el Ml ifI Pfi If er LIEUTENANT SOUS A MINUS THAT BEARD iu '""'""sHpjB . on nuiiAXP or 'THE CTNITED STATES GOVBHSMENT, TIIE PEDEHAL, TtESEIWE BA."K OP CfcEVUrwMfD 1IA.S TUB HONOR. TO AOICSOWtBDOB AND CONFIRM VOtTR. APPOWTMBNT A.S A. MEMBER OF THB 'UBERTYLOAN COMMITTEE OF. 'YOUR PATRIOTIC UNSGLFItHN'ESS m AOCEPTIIfof'.AN'JD-I DIBCHAJIGINO THE UESPOJ BIBILITY OF THIH APPOINTMENT INT1IK TlimX) UBERTYUJAN HAH BEEN ORATBFULLY RECORDED i .',BVYOUU GOVERNJIENT I "Cafe meH 1 :i A vf. , ;vjl. v f W ,sfc.sr ..'11 1 a ZAi y ft v. i &mr!jl .H,.N0T i iI 0VC"0' fey ( The above Is a replica of the acknowledgment card which Is to be Issued the Federal Reserve .Bank of Cleveland to the committeemen who will erve through the Third Liberty Loan campaign. Valentino Fagaly spent last week with his daughter, Mrs. Minnie Morgan. He returned to Stanford and will spend the spring with his son, B. F. Fagaly. Miss Lula Bell is entertaining her cousins, the Misses Bell, of Covington. Mr. Preston Hamic has gone to West Virginia, where he will be employed in the Mine Commissary Do. partment. Mrs. Hamic and children Mr. and Mrs. will soon join them. Claude Sims will occupy their home. 'Mr. Otis Florence and family, of Stanford, visited Mrs. Florence's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hundly recently. Mrs. Jasper Saunders is on the sick list. Mrs. M. H. Baker spent Friday last with her sister, Mrs. W. F. Sims. Mr. M. J. Morgan was at McKin-ne- y last week, working on the new house of Mr. Tom Gooch. He was compelled to return home on account of his eye, which was injured last fall, and which remains very painful. .Mr. at Lexington. id . LET US SHOW YOU a. Don't throw away another worn tire until you havelnvestloted the Gates Half Sole. If you are paying the tire bills you will be interested and we are ready to show you how to keep in your own pocket a big part of the cost of new tires and get better tire service than you have ever had before. We guarantee it. Are absolutely guaranteed for 3.500 miles of near without a to 10,000 miles. get this kind of guaranteed service from any tire on the market without paying two or three times the cost of a Cates Half-Sol- e , Tire. GATESSTIRES' , i International Rubber Sales Company J. B. Williams, Mgr., Danville, Ky. G. H. MASTERS, Local Agent, Stanford, Ky. Cream 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 lh. sacks. CONSIDER THE BUY A BOND POILU-TH- EN "" We have just seen a letter from a French soldier in the artillery. He is overjoyed, for he has had a promotion in rank and now he is to get 14 cents a day. He is proud that he is now independent and doesn't have to call upon anybody to help him out. As for the danger poof! For two years he went through the thick of things for 5 cents a day, then he was raised to 7 and now to 14. This offers a bunch of suggestions to every indifferent American, for that French soldier is fighting our battle while fighting his own. A CHILD GETS CROSS, SICK AND FEVERISH Lieutenant John Phillip Sousa baa WHEN CONSTIPATED " lost his beard. That beard had becomo a national institution. It was known wherever Look Mother! If Tongue Is Coated band muslo was heard. But when be Clean Little Liver and began training the Jackies of the Bowels. Great Lakes Naval Training School band at the naval training station at If your little one's tongue is coatGreat Lakes, 111., and took on tho title ed, it is a sure sign the stomach, of lieutenant he left off tho beard. liver and bowels need a gentle, throThe loss of the jaw adornment was ugh cleansing at once. When your not accompanied by any loss, how- child is cross, peevish, listless, pale, ever, of the old Sousa knack of getsleep, eat or act naturally; ting the most out of a band that is in doesn't sysSousa has imparted if breath is bad, stomach sour, it Lieutenant tem full of cold, throat sore, or if all tho old flro to tho boys of tho naval training station and how faith- feverish, give a teaspoonful of "Calfully they havo absorbed It will bo ifornia Syrup of Figs," nnd in a few constipated seen in many cities and towns of tho hours all tho clogged-up- , Fourth Federal Ueservo district dur- waste, .sour bile and undigested food ing tho weeks of tho Third Liberty will gently move out of tho bowels, Loan drivo. The band is to mako a nnd you havo a well, playful child tour of tho district. Lieut. John Phillip Sousa. J.H.Baughman&Co. IXOOBFOXATID :?iiKf..:iFrMi3w77VMurv'r,-- . -- r again. I Sick' children needn't be coaxed to take this harmless "fruit laxativo." Millions of mothers keep it handy because they know its action on tho stomach, ilver and bowels is prompt The dcsijjn and construction of n tractor is mighty important. Stunnd sure. They also know a little &?& fflffl$Ht 4K &? and construction of Avery Kero given today saves a sick child tomor- dy these special features in the design why they are milking good on any seno Tractors and you will understand row. size farm large, medium or small. Ask your druggist for a bottle of First Avery Tractors havo a special sliding frame which makes "California Syrup of Figs," which possible tho elimination of the intermediate gear, shaft and boxings. An and least gears, contains directions for babies, chil- Avery Tractor has tho double drive the least shafting which tho least beartractors built means moro ings of any dren of all nges, and for grown-up- s power and longer life. ?n&kAj plainly on the bottle. Beware of Second Avery Tractors have two rear drive wheels nnd two speeds tractors. and a big advantage over single-driv- e counterfeits sold here. Get the genThird Avery tractors havo slow speed, heavy duty opposed motors uine made by "California Fig Syrup not light automobile motors. Company." tho diameter of tho cylinFourth Avery crankshafts are der or more. You don't need to be afraid of having broken crankshaft. OUR WIVES. Fifth Avery motors havo renewable inner cylinder walls. These wearing parts can bo replaced without buying an entirely new cylinder. God bless our wives, Sixth Avery Tractors are entirely free from all pumps and fans. All They fill our hives such easily broken and troublesome parts aro done away with in tho con With little bees nnd honey; struction of an Avery Tractor. They ease life's shocks All these features nro fully described and mustratcu in tno luio Averv catalocr. Tho valuable information which it contains will mako it And mend our socks; But don't they spend our money! well worth your timo to read over. Ask for one. Can Demonstrate an H. P. Tractor to You at Any Time. A Stctlon of the Great Lakes Naval Training School Band. Tho Kentucky Oil Men's Associa nocessary dollars to and restless baton of John Phillip tion, at a luncheon, nt Lexington Obo ot the big noises of tho Third bring forth tho Sousa now Lieutenant Sousa. They Saturday, wns assured by n lxipreson- Liberty Loan drivo is to bo tho Great oversubscribq tho loan. The boys will cover as many of tho send their music way down Insldo to tatlve or the Cumberland ripe Line Lakes Naval Training School band wake that deepest, dormant bit of pa(from the training station at Great cities in tho Fourth District as they triotic feeling. Company that nmplo facilities will are able to make during the weeks of JLakes, 111. Tbsy are being managed en tour by bo supplied by that company for evThe band Is to make a tour of tho tho drive. The Jackies in the band havo bad Leo Clark Vinson, one of tho workers ery drop of oil to bo sent to market iFourth Federal Itosorvo district and from tho Kentucky field. to their training under the watchful eye of the Clevoland organisation, (attempt to use the charm of music THE BAND THAT BOOSTS THE BONDS ?-- SIX REASONS FOR AVERY KEROSENE TRACTOR SUCCESS two-spee- d, one-spee- d high-spee- one-ha- lf rmKn 8-- J. O. Newland, Stanford, Ky. iVEl? u Page Eight LAND. CO The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 9, 1918 AND CROP The price of $G04.38 per acre for 64-10- STOCK Frank Mnrtin sold to T. W. Jones 53 0 acres of land belonging sheejffor $1,320. V. C. Myers sold to Ends & White nine yearling calves for $400. Shelby Burgo bought of William Poyntcr n horse for ld $100. .1. W. McGuire sold to T. W. Jones two heifers nnd n steer at 10 cents. Jerry Rash bought the farm of Sam MbClure in Rockcastle for 1- -2 $3,000. Bradley, 'Sinman, of Rockcastle, sold a pair of mules at Richmond, for cow herd. an cents, nnd two weanling calves nt lie n pound. The Germans nrc now claiming J. W- .Williams sold to J. C. John- that bnd weather, not the Allies, son thirty-on- e hoes at halted their drive in France. If the $10.80 a hundred. Lord docs not attend to his job betMrs. Hugh Noc has sold her hand- ter than that the kaiser may have to some sorrel mare to a Mr. McDonald, fire Him. of Tennessee, for $175. Jnmes Dcnthcragc bought of Mrs. JUNCTION CITY, - KENTUCKY Harrison Williams, her small farm CONTRACTING near Richmond, at $G00 per acre. FAGALY for Contracting See Chess Colemnn bought in Mercer and B. L. Building of any sort Houses, county 300 hogs nt 1G and 1C 2 Barns, Etc. Stanford. Kentucky. cents. He shipped them to Cincinnati. W. II. Wcarcn has sold to James I. Hamilton, of Lancaster, his crop cents delivered at of hemp at 12 FARM LOANS thnt place. Oyer 3 Million Loaned Througa L. M. Borders, of Barren county, Thb Offic. has bought the Ennis Harris farm 312 acres, situated near Bowling of Green, for $50,000. P. L. Beck bought of Luther JohnINSURANCE n pound. son 17 shoats at 16 BLUE GRASS FARMS FOR SALE E. T. Pence bought of the same party Lexington, Ky 12 shoats at l(Tc a pound. Ckoapaid A Short Smith T. Powell swapped his good saddle stallion, Almont Dare, to Hudson Bohon, the mayor of Kidd's B. rEk & Store, for a bunch of steers. mm itrwM ram a-. .naaaaW JR9VHhaWi7BVnaaaaaant' Br 'VBaVof vHaaaaVvBnaaaaanaV Eight acres of unimproved land belonging to Fnink McMullcn on the Georgetown pike, near Lexington, was sold at public auction at $500 per acre. Horton & Ross, of Waynesburg, sold to T. W. Jones four cows, nnd to II. M. Kurtz 10 yearling cattle at Eggs $31, and to a Mr. Murphy 42 mixed S. C. B. cattle at $ 12. of the best laying strains, for hatchMorgan Smith Baughnrn sold to ing, at all times. For sale by I Garrard party a pair of MRS. R. L. BERRY horse mules for $500. He also Phone No. 74 sold to another party a pair of Kentucky mules for $500, and a grey Hustonville, horse for $175. S. H. Gardner sold to Goodloe DR. C. B. RYLE Lawson, 25 owes and lambs at $3G. Graduate He also sold Graham & Son 25 ewes and lambs at $25. Oliver Meredith Cincinnati Veterinary College sold Eli Royalty 40 lambs at $18. Harrodsburg Herald. Cincinnati, Ohio At the sale of Jersey cows held by J. B. Camenisch, J. Fox Dudderar cow for $104; Has procured an office and will bought a W. R. Dunn bought an aged cow for locate in Stanford about $80; J. Fox Dudderar bought a regApril 15th, 1918, for istered cow for $12G. A W. M. blemished cow was sold to the practice of Matheny for $93. 6sa Stapp bought his profes a registered cow for $13G, and one Bros., for $120.50. was sold to Scott sion 800-pou- II. 7 $.150. D. Frye sold to the heirs of Jnmes II. Mulligan was obtained nt a sale In Lexington Monday. Dr. John Cook has sold to Mrs. Anna Bailey n good harness marc for $125. He bought of the Proctor heirs two buggy marcs, one nn old one, for $1G0, nnd sold to Green Gooch a fancy mare at n fancy price. Wesley C. Blankcnship, who has charge of the Pnxton fnrm, has 30 ewes which produced 47 lambs, only one of which was lost and thnt was killed by a dog. This is a pretty good record both for sheep and shep AUCTION at - 210-poun- d Courier-Journa- l. land:ah L 1-- OF THE 5 Per Cent 3-- 4 W. KING & SON l-- 2c bM Magnificent Blue-GraFarm Of H. C. Baughman ss We will sell at Public Auction on the Premises on Leghorn Wednesday, Aprfl 17, 1918 At 10:30 o'clock e This splendid Hemp and Tobacco Farm of H. C. Baughman, situated right at the edge of the city limits of Stanford, Ky. 200-Acr- four-ycar-j- ld three-year-o- ld four-year-o- ld three-year-o- ld It is now being in tracts from ten acres on up to suit purchaser. It is only one fourth mile to the court house and has toe advantage of city water and lights and no city tax to pay. No better land in Kentucky. A great deal of it in fine blue grass sod. As fine as a crow ever flew over. Every foot of it is good. This farm is a GEM and it is seldom in a life time that you will have such an opportunity to get what you want this close to town, schools, churches, railroad, etc. Mr. Baughman, on account of being the Sheriff of Lincoln County for the next four years and having the duties of this office to look after, as well as other heavy business interests, has decided to let this place go. And it is going to sell, rain or shine, for the' high dollar. sub-divided Ladies! Spring Is Here! And it is time for you to think about We carry a complete line of Wall Paper, Rugs, all kinds of Furniture. You should not start the summer without a BOSS Oil Stove and an Automatic Refrigerator. We have just what you want. house-cleaning. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. You are to have the advantage of all the plowing, etc., that he has already done relative to the present crops for the year 1918. The Sale will Last but One Hour. Be on Hand Promptly at 10:30 A. M. Buy a Farm While ALL FARM PRODUCTS ARE SELLING AT ONHEARD OF PRICES! Land is bound to go higher. Mr. Farmer, did you know that you have not only this country, but nearly all of Europe and practically a large part of other parts of the world to feed for years? Simply as an inducement to secure a large attendance and create some fun and amusement, mingling pleasure with business, Valuable Souvenirs and Presents will be given away FREE during the sale, and whether a spectator or buyer your chance at the presents is the same. Main Street PENCE & HILL Stanford, Ky. WATCH FARM LANDS INCREASE IN VALUE. This is the golden opportunity of your life to make money.' This is the safest investment in the world, and pays larger dividends than anything else. Get in on the ground floor before it is everlastingly too late. ALL THIS FARM LAYS WELL; SPLENDIDLY WATERED. YOU ARE INVITED TO LOOK IT OVER BEFORE DAY OF SALE. YOU WILL HAVE TO SEE IT TO FULLY APPRECIATE WHAT IT REALLY IS. REMEMBER THE DATE AND HOUR WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17th, 1918, 10:30 A. M. EASY TERMS! THE POOR MAN WILL HAVE THE SAME CHANCE AS THE RICH! BOLIVER BOND KENTUCKY'S GREATEST AUCTIONEER ON THE BLOCK. be well worth your time to hear this man even if you don't bid or buy. It will Attention Vk. ymWXWrWik-- . Men! Our Spring and Summer styles are here and it is time for that new suit. We will be glad to show them to you. Free Prizes, Music and Dinner on Grounds ' For Blue Prints and Full Particulars, Call at Office of Every suit is for long wear. Hughes & McCarty, Stanford Office Phone 180 Sam Home Phones 152 & 184 I Robinson a Mr. J. A. Wagnon, Mgr., with the United Realty Co., will be glad to explain and talk to you in regard to this sale. Will be at the office of Hughes & McCarty, Stanford, Ky. i" I J. far .:. in wianHBHipnOTMMI ,jjjlT-- 00 . fmmmrrr rw f