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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): May 8, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917050802_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): May 8, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. . rt ' '?-Yi ii Established GOOCH TOWN 1 860 58th Year. No. 37 The Interior Journal Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, May 8, 1917 MRS. H. C. RUPLEY. DEAD Another saintly mother went the way of all good when the end came suddenly to Mrs. II. C. Ruplcy, nt 2:30 this morning. She has been in feeble health for a long time, but it was not thought that she was in a dangerous condition nnd her death wns a severe shock to family and friends. Late in the night Mr. Ruplcy wns awakened by her groans nnd getting up, found her very ill. All thnt could be done for her failed to alleviate her sufferings nnd the end came in n very short while. For years Mrs. Ruplcy had trouble with her heart and for the pnst eight or ten months she has slept a good portion of her time in her chair, it was not unusual for her husband to find hor sitting up, even In the Into hours of the night and he was not alarmed when he saw her up last night. She had less trouble with her heart when sitting than in a reclining posture. She was Oa years old and wns born in fllarion county. However, when she was married to the man who is now bowed down with grief she resided in Mis souri. Her maiden name was Lavinia Crowdus. Besides the husband, she is survived by the following children Mrs. R. R. Hourigan, of Marion county, Miss Minnie Ruplcy, now at Fargo, Minn., Miss Stella Ruplcy, now teaching at Cave bprings, Ga.. and Messrs. H. Clay Ruplcy. of St. Louis, and R. Lee Rupley, of this city. De ceased had been a member of the Methodist church for many years and as long as her health would permit. was an active worker in tho Master's vineyard. She was an exceedingly amiable, lovable woman and made friends and held them. Her death is a distinct loss to Stanford nnd the entire community, but it falls heaviest on the husband, who now walks the pathway lonely and alone, and the children, whose love and devotion for mother was very beautiful. May the sod lie gently on the grave of the splendid wife and Godly mother. The burial will occur in Harrods-bur- g Cemetery Thursday, but the exact hour will not be decided until later, as it will take some time for some of the children to get here. DOINGS THE COUNTRY OVER Mark A. Wakefield sold 15 Jersey cows at Shclbyvillc at S50 to $100. Mrs. Anna Nugent Foley, wife of Richard Foley, is dead at Danville, G7. Tuesdays and Fridays LATEST WAR NEWS The Germans hnvc hurled counter attacks after counter nttneks against the French forces In their newly acquired positions northenst of taken in their advance toward Laon, and eastward along the but their efforts were useless. Gen. Nivellc's men clung tennciously to them throughout Saturday night and Sunday, and Inflicted heavy casualties on the The grcntcr portion of the eighteen-milfront has been consolidated, nnd as a result of the two days' figthing 0,100 Germans were tnken prisoners. Not content with Saturday's gains northeast of the French Sunday enlarged their holdings by capturing in isolated operations important German points of support north of the Moulin do Laffaux and north of The Berlin official communication, in referring to Saturday's battle, declares that the French attempt to break through the German line wns unnvniling and that tho gigantic thrust wns entirely repulsed. It admits, however, that the intense fire of the French guns destroyed completely the German positions on the Winterburg, and that this eminence and several adjacent sectors were occupied by the French. After five hours' debate behind closed doors the Senate eliminated tho modifications in the embargo section to which President Wilson objected. The provision as it now stands would empower the President during the war, when "the public safety shall so require," to proclaim it unlawful to export articles to any country named. Conferees on the War Army Bill seemed hopelessly split yesterday over the Senate amendment authorizing Col. Roosevelt to take an army to France, the Senate prohibition amendment and tho age limit for drafted men. Unless the differences are smoothed out the bill will be sent back to the two Houses for further action. A plcn against premature peace for Russia and renewed assurances that American and the American people are in hearty sympathy with the Russian democratic movement were included in a cablegram sent yesterday by Samuel Gom-peto the Executive Committee of the Council of Workmen's and Soldiers' Deputies at Petrograd. After eliminating the newspaper censorship section, as approved by the administration, from the espionage bill, the House, Saturday by a vote of 195 to 1S3, inserted a new section, which makes it necessary to show that publication of prohibited information has been of value to the enemy, before penalties of law beSols-son- s, Chemin-Dcs-Damc- FARMERS' MEET MRS. HUMBLE DIES SUDDENLY aged 73, Mrs. Rachel Humble, The Formers Club at Gooch Town which is composed of members liv- died very suddenly at the home of ing in Pulaski nnd Lincoln counties her daughter, Mrs. J. R. Powell, at a held their regular monthly meeting little after G o'clock last night. Early last Friday night with good attend- In January she suffered an attack of ance. Gooch Town Club was organ- grip and had never gotten entirely ized a short time ago but from the over It, but wns able to cat supper, way the officers conducted the busi- as usual, last night. Shortly Afterness of the club and from the way ward, however, she complained of the members took hold of business not feeling well nnd laid down, her, matters one would think that this death following in a few moments. was a club of long standing 'experi- Mrs. Humble wns the widow of Thomas W. Humble, who preceded ence. The ways nnd means of growing n her to the grave a score of years, big crop of nnvy beans was discuss and she had spent most of the time ed and a date set to meet again ior since with her daughter, in whose ihn nuranin nf mnklnir un nn order home she wns always more than welWll " f "I" iU.lu. " come. Besides Mrs. Powell she leaves for navy bean seed. The W. Humble, of sons, buying oi icriuizer uir ducmviibiu threecity, Mr. Mr. T. Humble, Morris of Lon.lionncunil Thn pliih bnutrbt two this cars of fertilizers for spring crops don, and Mrs. Znn Humble, of Ohio. which wns n snvinir of over sixty dol Early in life she gave her heart to God and united with the Prcbyterian lars for the club members. Pmmlir A front W. C. WllsOH. of church nnd had been a valiant folPulaski county, attended the meeting lower of the meek lowley Nazarcne She an excellent woman and gave an illustrated lecture on since.during was sojourn of a dozen or alfalfa. Plans for buying a pure bred nnd years her in Stanford she had made bull for the community anti ior Ru- more tting seeds for the club members were manv friends who are grieved at her nnf Vinfnrn flip plllh nnd disCUSSCd. death. The burial will occur at her V.vnrv mnmlinr nf the Gooch Town old home at about noon Wednesday, at Farmers' Club is planning to put out after funeral services by the Presbypastor. church a patch of navy beans. If all the terianprocession there leavetheStanford will clubs in Pulaski county would follow The the example set by tne uoocn iowh about 8 o'clock in the morning and Club, old Pulaski would certainly do the funeral service will begin at 11 o'clock. Unbounded sympathy is felt her part in helping feed the world. for the daughter and sons in their irreparable loss of mother, man's best THF. CHINESE BELIEVE soon be That the stomach is the seat of all friend, to and that they willloss is her realize their reasoning powers, discarding the made gain, is that wish tho and prayer thonrv thnt tlm brain is the motive eternal VANDEVEER LOTS SELL WELL The building lots offered at auction Saturday by Master Commissioner E. D. Pennington for tho heirs of the late D. W. VanDevccr brought good prices, the sale totaling Notwithstanding the weather wns cold and disagreeable a fairly good crowd attended the sale and bidding was lively throughout. In the absence of Auctioneer Bain, of Lexington, who wns detained nt home, Capt. T. D. English, of Boyle county, the veternn auctioneer, was brought into service nnd he did good work. The property wns first offered in lots nnd then sold in three parts, the latter plan bringing more money. $11,-930.8- 0. wi acres, the Southern boundnry, of that tract, the land facing tho Sompikes, went to Matt erset nnd Cut-oMyers for $5,198.52, or $181 pere acre. Mr. Myers owns the place just South of it and the addition gives him a very valuable boundary. The home place the residence nnd six acres of land was bought by Dr. R. L. Davison for $2,870. Mr. Garland Singleton with his family occupies the residence and will continue to do so until Jan. 1st. 0 acres, that portion Tho 19 of the boundary, North of the residence, went to H. C. Anderson for $3,802.54, or $194 per acre. The average for the 54 acres was $204.-8ff 91-105. Lots 10 to 20, inclusive, 28 72-1- CIRCUIT COURT AT LIBERTY Monday was tho opening day of the May term of the Casey circuit court and a big crowd was at Liberty. Business n,'ncrllly wns fn'r nn'l politics well, there was more poli-t'than anything else. All of the republican candidates for county'offlccs were present, while tho three aspirants for the democratic nomination for State Senator, Hons. J. R. Mount nnd II. Clay Kauffman, of Lancaster, and Jay Harlan, of Pnnvillc, were on hand by a large majority. Each also had fricnils thorn boosting his cause. In the afternoon the Senatorial candidates spoke. Mr. Harlan starting the ball to rolling. He was followed by Mr. Mount nnd tho Mr. Kauffman. Each told of his love for his party and country nnd the good things he had done for both. The speeches were all creditable and interesting and the immense crowd many standing through the three gave rapt attention. All speeches of the gentlemen have followings in the "State of Casey," and the friends of each claim the county for their mnn. The Interior Journal proposes to let you pay your money and take your choice between them. Knowing and admiring them all both as gentlemen nnd democrats, it can and will support, and do so cheerfully, cither of them in the final, but until nfter August 4th, it has no prefercs 50-od- d s, Gcr-mnn- s. e Sols-son- s, Braye-En-Laonn- Their idea has plasiuble features to a certain extent. We all know that if the digestive oitotnm 5o wrnnir it imnairs all the fopiiltipa nf Mm limlv. Thinkinc. rea soning, working, all become difficult when the dicgstion is bau. A man or women becomes languid, mmrrolsnme and cen- fHonnnfnntnilerally out of sorts so long as their liver or Kidneys are out or order. Fast eating, overwork and other rapid and perhaps careless methods nf lifn fmlnv nil tend to diminish the proper digestion of food. What is tho result oi tnis unnatural modern life? t pnn Tint the Thi. utntn-ipfood, the natural juices are depleted, t. md there is a constant state 01 - center altogether. nf kindred and friends. WITH THE CHURCHES Prayer meeting at the Christian church Wednesday evening at 7:30. Woman's Society of the Presbyterian church will meet with Mrs. W. H. Higgins on Friday at 2:30. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Baptist church will meet with Mrs. J. C. McClary at 2:30 Friday afterPresbyterian Church Mid week services Wednesday evening at 7:30. "Motherly Faithfulness," Samuel 1, 2 to 27; Timothy 2, 1 to 4. The Board of Church Extension of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, adjourned yesterday after appropriating $425,000, to be expended in every State in the Union and many foreign countries. The board also addressed a communication to the membership urging prayers for the success of American arms during the war. Dr. B. A. Dawes, pastov of the First Baptist church at Georgetown, resigned his pastorate Sunday, to take effect at the expiration of his ten years of service, on July 31. It is Dr. Dawes' plan to go to his farm at Bryantsville, Garrard cbunty. Dr. Dawes has occupied the chair of the Bible in Georgetown College during his residence, at Georgetown ;. '.-..- Judge W. E. Varnon, who assist-te- d Mr. Pennington with the sale and whoso family constitute the only heirs, is well satisfied with the result and tojd the 1. J. that he is confident that the extensive advertisement in this paper is due much of the credit for the good price realized for the property. The Danville Military Band discoursed the sweetest of music and the crowd seemed to enjoy it, although the weather was most disagreeable. W. B. HUFFMAN DEAD W. B. Huffman, familiarly known as "Doc," died at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Huffman, on Danvyie avenue, at midnight Fri- noon. ilip-os- ier-men- rnnriitinn flirnisllPS a TCCUlai' breeding place for germs of different TViia uid another that are naturally work- id off through Nature's cnanneis can lot be disposed of, and so they are hw tlm lilnnil nnil mnkn their tjkpearance' in the form of rheuma- numors and ouiur SBOr eczema, nnnmnmtn trip CrtllSP. w.nfe.Sf.1.. .IfSSSPornrtsettlng1 indigestion: In MARRIAGES ts train follows heartburn, bilious-icsMr. and Mrs. William E. Railey, of jaundice, chronic indigestjon, ,our stomach, gastric lever; consupa-in- n Danville, announce the engagement nnnnniliritia. niles. liver and kid- - of their daughter, Miss Jennie Farris ley complaints, humors, rheumatism Railey, to Mr. Douglas Wheeler King of Forth Worth, Tex. Tind even Van Singleton, aged 19, and Miss I "Ant.n" tho miracle medicine. Ivas especially designed to prevent Sadie Singleton, lfi, were married at e morning the til of these troubles cue to disonier-l.- l Judge James P. Saturday Both are by Bailev. of fiiirpatinn liv strikine directly at Ihe root of the trouble. The cost of tho Southern end of the county. Atis verv reasonable compared to tne torney H. W. Reynolds stood with them during the ceremony. lesults vou cet. of Sunday The Courier-JournGet "ARLO" the miracle medicine. pretty picture of Anm ; cnld ovplnsivplv in Stan- - prints a Cain, the charmingMiss Windaughter STORE, nie Du Iord at THE PENNY DRUG of Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Cain, of SomColeman, Proprietor. erset, whose engagement to Ray E. Higgins, of Sprinfield, O., is anHANKLA HANSON SomCain one iMicc Alnrv TT. Hanson, the attrac nounced. Misspopular is young of women W. D. Han- - erset's most tive daughter of the late her marriage will be one of the Moreland section, anu and Ion, of the Hankla, a prominent swellest affairs Somerset has had for S. long time. loung business man ot junction a ity, drove to Uanvuie last wcpk and ABOUT CHAUTAUQUA TICKETS The season tickets to the Chautauurv at the home of Mr. and Mrs qua which are being sold by the la.aMont Ilnnklu. After tiin ceremony dies of the Woman's Club are dated ras said they left on the Royal Pn!m incorrectly. They date nr nnints in thn South, wh'jro their May 23 to 27, when bear the be May it.should spent. Mr. and 27 to 31. Don't let this confuse you. will be oneymoon Irs. 'Hankla will make their home at The date of the Chautauqua at Stanunction City, where the best wishes ford is Mav 27 to 31. inclusive. Some f a legion ot menus win always ue where in the advertisements appears 'ith them. the statement that season tickets are $2.50. This is also incorrect. The A CVMRni ftP HPAI.TH nf Anniont price is $2 and no more. Better get Tlin PurVino'nrinns yours today. recce ate simple food, practiced .mnntiinn nml TIIIVITI., Ac n nnfliro "Chamberlain Tablets Have Done air itcml IVin fivn nnintpfi stnr whiph Wonder. For Me" regarded as a symbol of health. iey "I have been a sufferer from stomred live pointed star apnenrs on ach trouble for a number of years, Tab-tich package of Chamberlain's although I have used a great and still fulfils its ancient mis-o- n and number of remedies recommended as a symbol of health. If you are for this complaint, Chamberlain's ouuied witn indigestion, Biliousness Tablets is the first medicine that has : constipation, gut u ui PIHTfrict. given me positive and lasting relief." .aen fnl.lfitc Vfllir writes Mrs. Anna Kndjn, Spenceport, ou will be surprised at tho quick re N. Y. "Chamberlain's Tablets have tney anoro. uuiumuuiu done wonders for mo and.. I value el wnicn Ferywhere. them very highly." Obtainable everywhere. PATRIOTIC LEAGUE Thn Tinplrpnotlp Pntrintin T.pacruo. A SAD COINCIDENCE ith its central committee located at It is a coincidence, but an exceedhns organized the entire ingly sad one, that each of the salest. Vernon, unty by magisterial districts. Each men for Sam Robinson, Messrs. R. strict has five committeemen. Meet-g- s Lee Ruploy and T. W. Humble, are being held at every school- - should be called upon to give up their iuse, and within a tew uays every mothers on the same night and withtizen ot tho county win ue a mem-- r in less than six hours of each other. of the league. Tho sympathy of their many friends is with them. CE CREAM SUPPER AT C. O. The members of the Crab Orchard SCHOOL TRUSTEES ELECTED jristian church will givo a straw- At the election of trustees of the rrv and ice cream supper at the Stnnford High and Graded School aded school building on the even- - Saturday afternoon, W. C. Shanks of May 14th. AH members of the was and John B. Foster lurch are asked to contribute some- - was chosen to succeed George L. 37-- 2 ling. Everybody invited. Penny, who did not stand for There was no opposition to tho gentlemen and only about 30 votes HUGHES & McCARTY SELL IHughes & McCnrty. tho real es- - were cast. le men, sold to I, u. Kussell, of property Idianapolis, tho SHOWS HIS COLORS Crab Orchard pike, owned by J. A big U. S. flag floats from a Johnson, for $1,260. Mr. Russell pole on N. W. Fowle's coal office Its. immediate possesion. at Rowland. The clever gentleman docs not want anybody to doubt how "he Interior Journal, $1.50 a year. ho stands in tho present world war. .V.eri-V.n- rl t s, blood-poisoning. The liver becomes clogged and congested, the kidneys become weak mil imnntnnt. Poisons of one kind iisenses court-hous- al Trimble was acquitted at Somerset of the killing of Zere Muse at Nancy. Pulaski county. C. E. Bond, president of the National Bank and the wealthiest man in Anderson county, is dead, aged G9. M. L. Singleton, a good democrat and fine fellow, has withdrawn from the race for jailer of Pulaski. He is holding the office at present. James A. Hollon, aged 57, is dead 'Boyle. He was for "years a saw mill operator and always a good citizen. The bankers of groups eight and eleven will meet in convention at Danville May 29th at the Hotel One hundred or more are expected. It is bfficially announced that the passenger division of the Southern Railway System will be moved from Danville to Somerset in the course of a few days. H. C. Rice, brother of our townsmen, J. S. and T. A. Rice, is a candidate for Representative of Madison county, with chances of success exceedingly good. The "goal of Red Cross week in Louisville, 10,000 members, was passed when the final count was made, showing that 11,010 persons had joined the local branch, contributing $14,793. Among those who applied for enlistment in the Reserve Officers' Training Corps at Lexington was Jay W. Harlan, of Danville. Mr. Harlan was refused because of defective vision. He is Boyle county's candidate for State Senator in this district. Cuban negro rebels, to the number of 15,000, are burning and pillaging in Oriente province, according to the statements of British and American refugees who reached New York Sunday. A massacre of whites has been threatened by the negro leaders if President Menocal does not resign Willie Law-rencebu- rg Gil-cher- aged ". day of heart trouble and rheumatism, from which he had suffered for a long time. Deceased was 32 years old and all of his life had been spent county, where he was in Lincoln well known and greatly liked. The funeral service was held at the home at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon by Rev. P. L. Bruce, of the Presbyterian church, after which the remains were laid to rest in Buffalo Springs Cemetery. Besides his parents, he is survived by the following brothers and sisters: Miss Kate Huffman, Mrs. Maggie Davis, Oscar and Ollie Danville, J. B Herbert, D. V and James B. Huffman, of this city. A very large crowd attended the funeral and followed ithe remains, to uiiusuug tu iiieir iuki some extent the high esteem in which the young man was held by the people among whom his entire life had been spent. Mr. Huffman joined tho Christian church early in life. He was a clever man and had many friends who are grived that he is no more. Unstinted sympathy goes out to the parents, brothers and sisters and others whose hearts bleed because of his taking away. Huff-man.- of rusun-'-'piuc- i;, kind-hearted, CHAUTAUQUA MAY 27 TO 31 Have you bought your season tickets for the Chautauqua, which will be held in a big tent in Stanford May 27 to 31, inclusive? If not, be ready to do so when the ladies come to see you. There will be five days of it and two sessions a day ten entertainments of a high order and the price for them is only $2, when you have a season ticket. It will cost much more than that if you pay each time you go. Things have assumed a Chautauqua appearance in Stanford, the banners flying and advertisements al most everywhere telling of the good things in store for those who attend its sessions. Remember you help the Woman's Club, which is doing so s, (1 toll-gat- e 30-fo- ot tion is that in warming, the little girl's dtess came in contact with the DR. CARPENTER ON PROGRAM flames. The older sister sustained The Kentucky State Association of painful burns while trying to save Railroad Surgeons will meet in con- the child. vention nt Tho Seelbach in Louisville RHEUMATISM May 9 and 10. Dr. J. G. Carpenter, If vou nro troubled with chronic or of this city, is on the program and will read a paper one on "Tho Ex- muscular rheumatism givo Chamber tension nnd Counter Extension of lain's Liniment n trial. Tho relief from pain which if affords is alone Fractures of Forearm and Leg." worth many times its cost. ObtainMR. JOHNSON FOR MAGISTRATE able everywhere. Mr. J, A. Johnson, a good citizen, n clever gentleman and an excellent OIL AND GAS LEASES This office has oil and gas leases democrat, announces this issue for Magistrate of tho Waynesburg Mag- for sale much cheaper than you can isterial district. Consider his claims. have them printed. ROBERT MATTINGLY DEAD Robert T. Mattinglv, who with his cinnati and Lexington. The commis- father, ran the old Woolen Mills in sion held that the new rates, which Stanford for many years, died at became effective January 1, were Lexington Sunday. He was taken uniformly lower than those applicahome at uornisnviiie, ble for the same distances elsewhere there from his for treatment. A wife Mercer county, in the South. children, all grown, surnnd Widly cheering crowds packed Chi- vive several Mr. Mattingly left Stanhim. cago streets to greet Marshal Joffre, ford some 20 years ago, locating in former Premier Vivani and other the Mercer county town, and had members of the French Commission, made good there. His many old who headed a monster military paheard with regret of his rade which preceded a mass meeting friends here Chicago death. attended by thousands of who heard workmen on BURNS PROVE FATAL addresses by Joffre, Vivani and tho Marv Catherine Bnughmnn, others. Conveying the greetings of daughter of Bena the French people to Chicagoans, uaughman, colored, died oaturuay both Marshal Joffre and former nicht from severo burns she sustain Premier Vivivani appealed to tho la- ed in her homo on tho creek that boring classes loyally to perform morning. The child and her older sistheir important part in the war in ter, four years her senior, were left which this country is engaged, for in tho house alone and tho supposihalf-holida- y, ld by May 20, it is said. The Interstate CommerceCommis-sio- n yesterday decided against Lexington in its fight against increased commodity rates of the C. N. O. & T. P. Railroad Company between Cin- much for the betterment of Stanford, when you buy season tickets. They are bringing the attraction here and if it is a success in point of attendance they will make money to again furnish their rooms, but if it is not well patronized they are the losers. Help them and nt the same time get a full dollar's worth for the money you spend for season tickets. tunate that the democrats are sitting idly by and letting the enemy have all the good things going. Casey county has a democratic officer or two and she might have more if the democrats would stand together and assert their rights. The county judge's office is filled by a good democrat, Judge Lafe Sharpc, and E. C. Moore. another splendid democrat, is county attorney. Why could not history repeat itself and do even better next time? Any way, an effort should be made. Among the republican candidates is our old friend and fellow newspaper man, Editor Henry Thomas. He is running for county judge. Mr. Thomas is as clever a man as ever trod shoe leather and why the deuce he came to be a republican, we can't conceive. Another old friend, Lincoln Wells, is wanting oflice and if a republican has got to have the place, it would be hard to find a better citizen or cleverer man for tho job. However, the Interior Journal is not naming republicans for offices in Casey or elsewhere, for it is not its business. It is its business, however, to urge democrats to be active and keep up an organization, and this can best be done by having a candidate for every office in the gift of the people. . '"CffcBif Clerk Land informed the I. J. that both the civil and criminal docket is large this term, but it is pleasing to know that the latter docs not contain a murder case. Court will last about ten days or two weeks and a number of visiting attorneys arc on hand for the fray. Judge Carter is circuit judge of the district, and Mr. Huddleston, who prosecuted John Baker for murder at the last term of the Lincoln circuit court, is Commonwealth's Attorney. A great deal of Casey county soil has been turned this spring and an unusual amount of corn is being planted. The good farmers have followed the injunction to raise corn and other foodstuffs and Casey will have her full quota. Wheat is looking having come out greatly in the past few weeks. Liberty is growing by leaps nnd bounds. A number of new and homes have been erected recently, the business portion of town is well kept and everything presents a prosperous appearance. The town electric service, has enjoys a good pavements and its public buildings are in ship shape. Liberty has acquired a good citizen in Russell Brown, of this city, who has bought out Sharpe & HumMr. business. phrey's insurance fellow and will is a fine Brown doubtless do well in his new home. Later he will add the real estate business. Mrs. Brown will join him the middle or latter part of the month. Stanford regrets to lose these good people, but it is good to know that thev are not far away. W. K. Shugars, "Derby," as his many friends know him, is doing splendidly on his farm, a mile from Liberty. He has the tan of a regular farmer, but there are no corns in his hands to indicate that ho holds tho plow or hoe handle a great deal. However, he has a mighty good, clean looking farm and somebody works on it. even if father does not hurt himself. Mrs. Shugars and W. K. Jr., nre greatlv pleased in their new home and "Derby" is so well contented that he very seldom leaves the place to go anywhere. first-rate, com-modi24-ho- ur Space is too limited to give the names of all of the republicans aspiring to fill the county offices of Casey, but to the I. J. it seems unfor- ence. wage-earne- rs rs resolution, already adopted iby tho Senate, authorizing the seizure of the ninety-si- x German vessels interned in American ports, was adopted by the House yesterdw. Additional German ships interned in the Virgin Islands are exempt from seizure, under the terms whereby the islands were purchased recently from Denmark. War measures will occupy Congress this week. Interest centers on the War Army Bill, where a warm fight is expected on the draft age limit, and the Senate resolution permitting Col. Roosevelt to raise a volunteer force. A propsed tax of $2.50 a bale on cotton in the War Revenue Bill aroused a sectional controversary in the House Ways and Means Committee and resulted in the committee's failure to complete the bill Saturday night, as had been planned. It is expected the bill will be ready for submission to the House by Tuesday and that it will carry the Sl.800,000,000 desired by Secretary McAdoo. It is announced on reliable authority that the First Kentucky Regiment will be sent to France within three months. Nine new regiments of army engineers, composed exclusively of highly trained railway men. will be sent to France "nt the earliest possible moment," being the first troops to go, the War Department announced yesterday. Everv package of mail delivered in the United States will be marked with advertisements asking the recipient to buy n war bond. All vee hicles of tho Department will carry Liberty Loan banners as advertising a part of a nation-wid- e campaign. That German plotters attempted through organized labor to check munitions contracts through an appeal to Samuel Gompers was brought out in the trial of Capt. Fred Rintelen, nn alleged German plotter, yesterday Post-offic- came effective. The joint 7t in New York. NO RECORDS BROKEN No liberty and democracy. records of attendance 'were Sunday Sunday by the schools of Stanford, notwithstanding tho vnrious committees on had labored hard to make tho crowds the largest In the history of tho city. The day was raw and disagreeable and that accounts to n considerable extent for tho disappointment in the number in attendance At tho Christian church Sunday school there were 199; at ACCEPTED AS RESERVE OFFICER Prof. W. C. Wilson went to Lexthe Methodist 117. at tho Presbyteington Saturday and passed an exrian 85 nnd at the Baptist G8. amination for office in tho reserve corps. A very patriotic move on tho WHOOPING COUGH gentlman's part and his legion of Onn nf tbn most successful prepa friends bore are congratulating him in use for this disease is on it. Others frpm this section who rations Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. S. W. took the examination nnd passed McClinton, Blandon Springs, Ala., wero: R. H. Bright. Danvillo. C. P. writes, "Uur baby nad wnooping Tavlor, Hnrrodsbum B. L. Waddle cough as bad as most ar.v baby could and O. R. Wptson, Somerset. There have it. I gave him Chamberlain's were 32 In all. Cough Remedy and it soon got him The Interior Journal, $1.50 a year. well." Obtainable everywhere. broken Blue-Ellen- Pvgmalion and Galatea, a Greek mytholigical comedy, will be presented by the Dramatic Club at tho onera house Wednesday, May 10th. This play has had many stars, among them Mary Anderson. This club does excellent work with such a drama. As a curtain raiser, the classic Greek dance, "The Mignonnette," will bo presented by a number of Stanford's prettiest and most graceful, women. ''The " orchestra will furnish some fine numbers. To see tho play and the dance nnd hear the orchestra reserved scats, 35c, general admission, 25c. AT OPERA HOUSE MAY 16th The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 8, 1917, Stye 3Uag! ipfslci tublimity, and every part hat a voice. Ill lnpe of alternate rd and white proclaim the original union o( thirteen ttatci to maintain the declaration of independence. White ii puritv; red for valor; blue, for jmtice. Chai. Sumner (1873) IT Trust Co., is THE Lincoln act in all Trust authorized Capacities law to and is subject to examination by the United States Government and the State of Kentucky and is owned by the Shareholders of the Lincoln County National Bank, and both institutions are under the management of same Officers and Pirectors. DIRECTORS The Union Suits In Which Everyone Can Be Suited Those Those Those Those who who who who Subscriptions received here for the Liberty Loan, 1917 Smtrnlu (Smutty Nattmutl Bank Stanford, Kentucky "Corner Next to Court House" Who Direct the Management of These Banks Stanford Geo. W. Carter Stanford W. M. Bright Stanford W. II. Cummins Crab Orchard W. D. Edmiston Stanford S. J. Embry, Jr Stanford Lilburn Gooch Stanford R. L. Hubble Stanford W. M. Matheny Stanford J. N. Menefee, Sr Stanford A. T. Nunnelley Stanford J. B. Paxton Stanford W. Rochester J. Lancaster C. Rankin T. Stanford W. H. Shanks Stanford E. C. Walton are hard to fit are hard to please like fine quality seek real economy- Slim people and stout, short people and tall both men and have found complete satisfaction and underwear comfort in Nine million garments a year do not supply the demand. jf boys-milli- ons Mun-singwea- Munsing W &w cm r. vlm. FOR SUMMER COMFORT to men is the announce- - 9 Of particular interest 1 1 1 See Window Display Condensed Report of Condition of Statement of ment that the Munsing- wear line now includes g athletic suits in an attractive variety of fine woven fabrics, accurately sized. loose-fittinSTYLE M UJJJ Lincoln County National Bank' as made to Comptroller, May 1, 1917 RESOURCES Bills $358,237.74 100,000.00 U. S. Bonds 72,374.44 Other Bonds 4,550.00 Fed. Res. Stock Lincoln Trust Company Stanford, Kentucky as made to State Department of Banking April 4, 1917 RESOURCES McRoberts & Bailey GENT'S FURNISHINGS STANFORD, ICY. I $32,291.02 28.20 56.06 $535,162.18 Interest Bearing Banking House....$10,000.00 1.00 10,001.00 Fur. and Fix Cash and Due from Banks.. 62,726.73 Total $607,899.91 Loans Due from Banks Interest and Expenses Total The Interior Journal E. "...'..$32,375.28 C Walton and J. H. Wright Intired at the pott efftoe at Stanford, Ky., teeond clan mail matter. LIABILITIES $100,000.00 Capital Stock 60,200.45 Surplus and Profits 98,900.00 Circulation 348,789.46 Deposits Total B. Paxton W. M. Bright LIABILITIES Capital Stock Interest and Profits Trust Funds Bills Payable Total W. H. Shanks J. B. Paxton W. M. Bright J. W. Rochester $25,000.00 590.42 3,634.86 3,150.00 $32,375.28 For State Senator JAY W. HARLAN J. R. MOUNT. For Sheriff W. S. DRYE. H. CLAY KAUFFMAN editorial in the Somerset Journal implies, even if Brer Williams forgot to give us credit. We are always glad, however, to assist the boys in any way we can, so help yourself, old man. The sad news is sent broadcast that beer will be raised fifty cents on the barrel, but there is some comfort in the thought that "hops" can be had at the old price. Gen. Joffre and his party were considerably shaken up last night when their special train was derailed near Urcola. 111. The Danville Messenger was seven years old Friday. It is newsy and good enough to be free, white and 21. The daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Harmon Davis was burned to death at Nicholasville. The child had been left alone in a room. two-year-old J. H. LIVINGSTON. M. S. BAUGHMAN. $607,899.91 J. W. H. Shanks Vice-Preside- nt President Cashier Assistant Cashier Bookkeeper Bookkeeper Secretary-Treasurer er v President Trust Counsel Asst. Sec-Treasur- For County Judge M. F. NORTH. T. A. RICE For County Attorney remedyformin: AT YOUR DRUGGIST. J. S. OWSLEY. H. C. Carpenter F. Lee Hill J. W. Rochester For Representative H. G. SKILES. For Jailer W. S. BURCH W. B. HANSFORD T. J. HILT,, JR. DR. W. B. O'BANNON. My Dear Sir: Your country and mine world has ever known. There tain their food supplies will be the good of humanity, win this is now actively engaged in the .greatest war the can be no doubt that the countries, best able to main- the victors in the end. conflict. We and our allies must, for W. A. CARSON. GEORGE F. DEBORDE DINK FARMER JOHN J. MOSER For Assessor J. N. CASH JOHN C. PEPPLES. For Superintendent of Schools GARLAND SINGLETON. For Magistrate 1st Dist. J. T. DUDDERAR SAM-- For Magistrate Hustonville District J. WESLEY HUGHES For Magistrate Waynesburg District .OWENS. E. ALLEN. The farmers of the United States must furnish the food supplies for ourselves and our allies. It will be not only profitable but patriotic to do so. This bank desires to do its part in helping you in this great undertaking. We are willing to extend to you any amount of credit that your conditions will warrant, to purchase more stock, tools, seeds or for the hire of additional labor. 1. J. A. JOHNSON. During April Gorman submarines are reported to have destroyed ships tonnage was whoso combined At this terrible rate, unless greater effort than has so far been made to stay the destruction, it will be impossible to provide the allies with food or other supplies and the Germans will win, as they recognize they must, solely by submarine warfare. The problem of dealing with it has engrossed the best thoughts of the country and the Naval Consulting Board, after examining GOO or more inventions, thinks it has one that will solve the menace. Let us pray that it has and that the terrible destruction of lives and property will be eliminated. With nearly all the world against her, Germany must not be permitted to bo mistress of the seas and cause all who sail them to do so at their peril. 400,-000. There will be a large crop of vegetables and fruits, none of which should go to waste, but should be canned or dried, for winter use and for sale on the market. There will be greater demand for" all the excess than can be produced. The women on the farm are especially urged to can all vegetables and fruits that they possibly can. 2. In the opinion of the best experts there is every indication that this war-wilnot end quickly but will be long drawn out. Farmers should not, therefore, sacrifice immature animals, but should make them as large as possible. 3. l A few people in Lexington, who are obsessed with the idea that it is the hub of the universe as well as of the made the city comVery truly yours, missioners believe that there was a general demand that tho clocks be THE 'LINCOLN COUNTY NATIONAL BANK, turned up an hour for six months of the year and caused them to issue an Stanford, Kentucky. order to that effect, but when tho true facts were known nnd protests enme in thick nnd heavy tho order was rescinded by a unanimous vote. With the citv having one time, the I HAVE ubout HO bushels of hemp FOR SALE. I have 50 barrels of country people, the railroad and conADS seed left. Any one needing seed will good CENT tiguous cities nnother, endless conwhite corn, for sale, so if you fusion would have resulted. (Ada birr art 1 ceoi a word tacn imuc. cash do well to call on J. V. Bndgett, witti urdrr. no a lets than 2So each iskutt.) Stanford, It. F. I). No. 1. markct. seo me nt once. :j(i.2t 'rr0iT J. II. Inompson, Preachersville. 3Ctf A qunrt a month is the limit citiFUKNISIIKI) front loom for tent FOR SALE Small sorrel mare; zens of West Virginia will bo allowed COAL-lA- m REX in tin' Myers lloutiv. Mrs. T. D. selling Rex to indulge ii. strong drink, nccording drives and rides well. For particulars Coiil at 20c per bushel until further 37-- 2 call Phone 109-or see Joe II, to a passed notice. Tho wise ones are filling their laturelaw which by tho recent Legis37-in town court day. and has just become efFOR SALK OR RENT. The St. houses now. It is. going higher. .N. fective. Tho new law prohibits any See Attorney T. J. Asaph Hotel. W. I'owle, Rowland. WANTED good Four 37-- 1 work person from carrying into tho State 11111. Jr. f teams, to plow or use to hemp drill, FOR SALE ORTitADE Fine moro than a quart in anv 30 days. It will pay ?(i a day for tho drill teams. FOR SALK Lincoln Wonder, saddle and harness stallfon; black; is hoped and believed that this will 33-"SKED CORN." See K. T. Call Josh Jones, Stanford. amount to Practical nrnhihitinn. but hands; lino stylo and Pence, Jr., Stnnford. f WANTED Good tobacco man"; ?,,, sell right or trade for action. whether or not it will remain so bo Will work seen. WANTED to rent a mure for a ground is broke and bed is sown. If! or. fum hlm t0 risht party. mothurless colt. Write or phono J. interested see mo at onco. C. L. Car- ?., Writo John J. Carter, Wnyncsl.urg. Wo appreciate tho compliment of ,M. Cress, Stanford, It. F. D. No. 4. tf ter, Stanford, It. F. D. No. 5. p ! 34tf its value that tho reproduction of our blue-grass, -A-WORD Rn-ne- y. er 2t Breeding stock should be kept. time in the history of our country. It will be needed more than an at any other Dutchess Trousers 9 The best made, why should you buy another brand, when these are better by test. We have received our Spring Oxfords for the men and ladies. 1& Panama Hats, Silk Shirts, all new Ladies' and Gent s Furnishing Goods. f 35-t- tf 32-t- 34-4- - ROBINSON'S The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 8, 1917 Our Country Is Now Engaged In The Greatest War Ever In The History Of The World This Bank can not fight on the firing line, but proposes to do its part by offering and" list "Qits.lt,': Lift , Corn Right Off Looflens-a- nd Ihriveli, It's Gone! "Just like tnWnp the lid off that's how ensy you enn lift a corn oft your too nftcr It lms been treated with 'acts-It.'- " tho wonderful discovery, Hunt tho wldo world over and you'll find nothing so maulc, slmnlo and easy as "acts-It.- " You folks who o-o- -r Loaning to Its Customers, The Far-er- s H End Cora and Stop Pala Quickly With and The Public all The Money "Getflt" That Their Condition Warrants have wrnppcd your toes In nandafres to look llko liundlcs, who havo used salves that turned your toes raw nnd sore, and used plasters that would shift from their placo and never "Kot" tho corn, and who havo dutr nnd picked at your corns with knives nnd scissors and perhaps made them bleed Just quit thrso old nnd painful wnys nnd try "Gets-It- " Just once. You put - or 3 drops on, nnd It dries at once. There's noth-In- ir to stick. You can put your shoo and stocking right on again. Tho pain is all gone. Then tho corn dies a painless, shriveling death. It loosens from your toe, and off It comes. "Gots-lt- " is the biggest selling corn remedy in the world today. There's none other as good. "Gets-It- " Is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence & Co, Chicago, 111. age with Rev. and Mrs. HofTmar. for a social. The class is newly organized nnd this was the first gathering of this kind nnd it was greatly enjoyed by all iiii'seiu. some ot the members were not there and we nre sorrv, for all present went nway inspired'nnd feel-Im- jr that life was more worth liv ng than ever before. Cake and cream served. Those present were Mrs. Edith Luce, Mrs Luther Weaver, Mrs. Lee Rankin, Mrs. Will Murphv. Mrs. Hannibal Mcllenth, Mrs. Wilson Alexander. Mrs. George Shears, Mrs. Rebecca Nash. Mrs. Polinn McBenth, Mrs. Price Sutton, Mrs. Lillie Brackett, Mrs. James Crouchor, Mrs. Thos. Rankin. There was also present as guests: mvs. riora itankin. Mrs. John Rankin. Mra. Alva Holm, Miss Mina Rar.kin, My Thomas Melloath and Mr. Wilson Alexander. Teachers Mrs. Logo An-- J I an.l Mr. Hannibal McBenth. I I met Friday nfternoon at the BIBLE CLASS SOCIAL The Ladies Bible Class of the Methodist church at Hubble, parson- co George W. Garner has purchased the Walter EIrod farm of 90 acres one mile west of Somerset for $0,000. Mrs. W. H. Mnrcum has sued the town of Columbia for $1,000. She alleged her property was damnged by the construction of n concrete wnlk. Billy Sunday cnllc'd on New York to return to tho belief in the hell the hell of eternal suffering, with a lake of fire and brimestone. In shrill tones he shouted through his trumpeted hands that such was his mission there. ! Vrtilnyr will n Irnnllrn ".a mnalT.tet rcs-tiurn- day in St. Louis, the hotels nnd going into an agreement to yervc no meat on thnt day, in order to aid in the conservation of food W. L. Saunders, chairman of the Nnval Consulting Board, announced Saturday that the board had evolved n plan to end the menace. Mr. Saunders also said that in submitting the plan to the Navy Department the board had recommended an attack on the Kiel Canal nnd invasion of Gcrmnny by American troops. at Popular Excursion to Cincinnati Sunday, May 13, 1914 5 I SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM ROUND-TRI- P To purchase Cattle, Hogs, Seeds, Tools, and to hire additional labor to raise bumper crops and animals to feed our brave sailors and soldiers and the people of our beloved country. The First National Bank Stanford, Ky. This Bank will receive subscriptions for 3 per cent U. S. Bonds, known as the "Liberty Loan" to raise money for the war. 1-- 2 OPPOSITION FOR SKILES Dr W H. O'llannon, n prominent "1' . inn nnd Democrat of Stanford, has ctonic a candidate for Retire- so ia in the Legislature from I.in. coin county in opposition to Howard s, a uanKcr ot Crab Urehnrd, n. who announced his candidacy earlv in the year. With tliesn two in tin. ninninj' the race is regarded as practically made up, as Representative W. G. Gooch, the present "olon from Lincoln, does not hanker after anv more of the legislative game. Louisville Times. I FARE 1 .fc O JUNCTION CITY ie City at o 'in a. m. Returning, leave Cincinnati at u 10 p. m. The attractions of Cincinnati are numciou-- , and interesting ami a day's visit can be thoroughly enjoyed. Detailed infoimation on application to C. B. HARBERSON, Local Ticket Agent, Junction City, Kentucky H. C. KING, Division Passenger Agent, Lexington, Kentucky S'c!nl train ernes Junction A' A. B. C. Dinwiddie was here from PERSONAL AND SOCIAL Junction City the first of the week. Mrs. E. C. Jordan is the guest of May 9. Woman's Club will meet in Miss Burch's studio at 2 o'clock, Mrs. Mattie Gooch at Waynesburg. Monday. instead of 3 o'clock. Mrs. C. H. Carter, who was ill with May 10 Dixie Rook Club will meet with Miss Lyle Cooper at 2:30. measles, has developed pneumonia, Hcv. Father Leo, of Ottenheim, went to Corbin Monday. James EnRleman, who has been ill with the measles is able to be out. Hon. J. N. Saunders returned today from n business visit to Louis- Mr. W. T. Moore left this morning to visit his sister at Sinai, Anderson county. d Mrs. D. B. Southard was at Monday with relatives and friends. Born to the wife of A. L. Young, boy. He has been named a Alonzo Lawrence Young. Miss Frankie Doty Traylor and Mr. John Traylor, Jr., of Richmond, spent Sunday with their sister, Mrs. I. W. Fish at St. Ivan Hotel, Crab Brod-heaten-pou- ville. I -- t Mrs. J. M. Pettus, who has been very ill for some time, is slowly recovering. The children of the Pettus home, all of whom have had measles, are wen and out again. Capt. and Mrs. John Brooks, of Knoxville, Tenn-.- were her between trains Monday, en route home from Danville, where they had been the jruests of Mr. Joe McDowell and other relatives. Mrs. T. A. Coulter, of Tulsa, Okla., and Cotter Vaughan, her grandson, of Lexington, are with Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bingaman. Mr. and Mrs. George Vaughan, of Lexington, spent Sunday with them. G. C. Rheinfrank. head of the advance agents of the Lincoln Chautauqua, was here Monday having the town billed for the big Chautauqua, which will be held in Stanford May 27 to 31, inclusive? , I and is very ill. Teddy Brackett and Miss Mary Brackctt, of this city, were the guests of Misses Sallie and Lucile Parsons Tuesday. Charlie Masters, son of G. II. Masn ters, the liveryman, is improving after a severe attack of pneumonia. Roger Calmese, who left here several weeks ago has joined the navy and is now at Port Royal, Paris Island, S. C, in a training camp. Mrs. J. R. Mount, of Lancaster, passed through here Monday en route home from Louisville, where she had been to attend the C. E. Convention. R. S. Lytic, of Danville, was here Monday calling on local merchants. Mr. Lytic has beei. off the road for a month or so on account of the illness of his wife. Mrs. R. R. Hourigan arrived from Marion county this morning for the burial of her mother, Mrs. H. C. Miss Stella Rupley is expected to come from "Cave Springs, Ga., in the morning. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Hubble left Tuesday for New Liberty, Ohio, where they will visit relatives for two weeks. Mr. Hubble will spend several days in Cincinnati on business. Somerset Journal. Miss Josephine Carpenter and sister. Mrs. Homer Carpenter, of Lex ington, returned Monday from Louisville, where they had been to attend the State Christian Endeavor Convention. well-knowRu-ple- y. Sam Castcllo, of Boyle, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Castcllo, for a few days. friends. WIDELY KNOWN JOURNALIST Colonel W. I Walton, widely known journalist of this city, has received notice of his appointemnt by Governor Stanley as Sold in Stanford and recommend- publicity department chairman of the of the State ed as the world's best corn remedy Tuberculosis Association, and will by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The assume his duties at once. Colonel Walton is also named lv the GoverPenny Drug Store. nor as a delegate to the "national Association convention, W. H. Overstrect was here from which meets at Cincinnati May 9, 10 Lebanon Saturday. and 11. Lexington Leader. Miss Elizabeth Carter has been quite ill with the measles. LINCOLN COUNTY'S BOARD Mrs. S. A. Montgomery, of McKin-neGov. Stanley has named represenwas in the city shopping Saturtatives in every county in the state to day. J. N. Wigginton, of Richmond, represent Kentucky on the National was here last week working insur- Council for Denfcnsc. The gentlemen for Lincoln county are: Senator K. L. ance. Russell Brown has opened an in- Hubble. Hon. W. II. Shanks and Dr. surance oflice at Liberty and is doing R. L. Davison. nicely. II. R. Young spent last week with OVERWORKED MOTHER . his parents j?t Highland. Both have been ill. Finds Health In Our Vinol Miss Sallie Burdcttc was the week Collinsvillc, 111. "I suffered from a end guest of Miss Jean Sanders at nervous breakdown and terrible hcad-ncliRichmond. and was tired all Walton Reynolds, brother of W. Morn out and discouraged, over,as totally but I hall H. Reynolds, was here his guest last a large family 1 hud to work despite my of the week. Buffering. I saw Vinol advertised Stephenson Dozier, of Wanda, was decided to try it, and within two and here Saturday with his aunt, Miss I noticed u decided improvement,weeks and Pattie Stephenson. now I nm a well woman." Mrs. A.N'A n Charles Samuels, the Decker. Somerset plasterer, is here working We guarantee Vinol, our court-houson the tonic, to stiengthen and build up Mrs. W. C. Wilson, who is teaching weak, overworked in Lexington, was over Sundav with delicate children and feeble oldmothers, people. her husband, Prof. Wilson. The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Mr. Frank Buck, of the Wilson & Son Piano Company, is back in Stan- ioru to ine uengnc ot nis many y, es well-knownon-secre. run-dow- Tennis Goods Balls : Racquets : Nets , Baseball Gloves Mits Bats Bails Masks i Fishing Supplies The Lincoln Pharmacy Good Cheer to Mothers daughter, Ruth, of Chattanooga, will arrive this week to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John S. Murphy, in the West End. W. M. Cantrill and family have moved to Louisville, to the regret of many friends formed during their stay in Stanford. Harry Carter will look after the insurance business formerly cared for by Mr. Cantrill. M'onticello Outlook. Mrs. John Howe and Chautauqua AND BIG Stanford's Big Lincoln m Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of tho car. There Is only one way to cure catarrhal deafness, and that 1b by a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect lu urine, and when It Is entirely closed. Deafness Is tho rtsult. Unless tho Inflammation can bo rrductd and this tubu restored to Its normal condition, hearing will bo destroyed forever. Many cases of deafness are caused by catarrh, which Is an Inflamed condition of tho mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Medicine acts thru the blood on tho mucous surtucts of tho system. Wo will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Catarrhal Deafness that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Medicine, Circulars free. All Druggists, 76c. F. J. OIlnNI'.Y fz rn Tnl1n. O Robert McDowell and Rudolph The time of Motherhood should bo Gilcher, of Danville, Ky., arrived one of the greatest joy. Let the expectant mother keep her mind cheer- here to seek commissions in the naful, and render her every aid that vy. McDowell's cousins, 'Charles R. makes lor comfort and less pain. McDowell and Miles McDowell, alAmong the really helpful things ready have been taken into the seris the preparation "MOTHER'S vice and all three hone to FRIEND." By its use, the muscles led to one submarine chaser. Wash- expand easier. Tho breasts are kept ington dispatch. in good condition. Tho crisis is one of much less pain. Used by three generations. Apply it externally night and morning. All druggists supply Get a bottle today. Write for special book about the care of the baby. It is free. Bradfield Rctrulator Co.. 112 Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. Patriotic Rally We May 27-3- 1, 1 MOTHER'S FRIEND BrightenUpAmerica! Sherwin-William-s PAINTS & VARNISHES 1 917 FA-MOU- u i Sunday - Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday - Thursday FIVE BIG DAYS OF HIGHEST CLASS ENTERTAINMENT EDUCATION AND AMUSEMENT m NATIONALLY POPULAR BANDS AND ORCHESTRAS, ORATORS, SPEAKERS AND HUMORISTS; SWEET SINGERS AND MUSICIANS OF NOTE. STIRRING DRAMAT- m IC PLAY PRESENTATIONS. POPULAR SCIENTIFIC DEM- m IMICARTOONING, IMPERSONATIONS, ONSTRATIONS. TATIONS, WHISTLING, YODLING, HAWAIIAN MUSIC. THE VERY BEST ATTRACTIONS FROM THE REALM OF S i i Worry Don'tWar Prices About x We Have a Complete Line of Dry Goods, Clothing Shoes, Etc. which were bought before the high prices went on and we can sell them to you as cheap as you bought them eight months ago. . Dress Ginghams, the regular 15c kind, at 12 h Percales, the 15c kind, at 12 10c Calicoes, at only 7 36-incl-2c :::::: l-2c l-- 2c Such low prices are found throughout my entire stock of Clothing, Shoes, Dry Goods and Furnishing Goods. Come and see. A trial will convince you willthinkaboutqualityaswell as color. Shcrwin-WUliaPaint will issue a. Sherwin-William- s Through the deadly agent, decay, weather destroys more buildings than fire. Once your house is properly painted'it is insured against decay--juas importnntasinsurancL against fire. Paint, to serve its rc:il purpose, must protect-- a. pleasing elTectisonly a Buy your houte paint with tins tnouglitiit mind, then you st ENTERTAINMENT SPECIAL INSPIRATIONAL PROGRAMS ON SUNDAY Get Your Season Tickets Today DON'T MISS THE PATRIOTIC MUSICAL PROGRAMS, AND THE INSPIRING "AMERICA" PAGEANT Q Every Afternoon and Night MORNING PROGRAMS FOR CHILDREN policy of H. Routenberg McKINNEY, KENTUCKY real and lasting. We're agents. Protection The Penny Drug Store Make Your Plans Now To Go To The Big Lincoln Tent Every Day m f'f J 1 '' The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, May 8, 1917 SCORES ATTEST TANLAC MERITS Keniuckians Placo Stamp of three light ahoats for $21. Green Gooch sold a milk cow to n WnynesburK party for $70. V. M. Tanner, of McKlnncy, sold to II. S. Scuddor a smnll lot of com nt $8 at the crib. I WANT to buy a Rood Shorthorn or Polled Angus bull. .1. G. Record, J. L. Bcnzlcy sold to T. II. Ends LAND, STOCK AND CROP WnynesburK, Ky., II. P. D. No. 1. lp d J. P. Cook, of Cook's Dix River d Pnrm, sold to G. T. Beckett, of Steubcnvillo, 0., n saddle gelding for Approval on Tonic, $185. J. L. Benzley bought of Green Gooch, of the Waynesburg section, HAS ENVIABLE REPUTATION a sow and seven pigs nml 11 shoals for $147.50. Ky. J. b. Beck delivered to T. W. lGT.pound hogs Jones a bunch of 25 had When :i iiu'ilu-liiIs voiic-hefor by at 10 cents. Mr. Beck ago. engaged . hundred in a idtiti Kentucky these ishogs some time John E. Madreported that It there tin In- - mi iloiiht ns in Us met It. horse mnn, hns bought KiMitiiL'kliuiH niv not fusllj led in iiijku den, the race F-E-E-the 100 Jerseys and Holstcins the D-S public .sliitfiiii'iiN nlmiit anything. Elmendorf dairy herd for $35,000. Tiny nri! to test a reiucdj J. B. Camcnisch bought of A. P. thoroughly before- placing tlulr U. K. llunn a d brood sow at 12c We are Headquarters for PURINA FEEDS on It. Therefore Tniilins originator. n pound. Mr. Camcnisch also bought aro promt to ix.lnt to tin- - hundred of of Jack Rout a sow and six pigs for PURINA DAIRY FEEDS More Milk. testimonial kIiii voliiutnrlly Iiy p(o $15. PURINA MOLASSES HORSE FEED More Vim. sale. W. Lee Nutter, of Georgetown, pie of tin- - Ilii - t.'rass State. Here are PURINA FATENA MOLASSES CATTLE FEED More Fat. Furniture sold fifty baby beeves to Million MOiipIo stalfiiu'iiiM. PURINA PIG CHOW Greatest Hog Grower. Brothers, of Madison county. The Everything to make up a complete HU'KMC'K SfUtNCJS AuKtiiitiLs t. good housekeeping: One extra price was not given, but is saul to -- OFThese Feeds are giving the best results possible. Place your or"1 am thankful for tho approach a record figure. fHrnior: cooking stove, almost new; kitchen der today'. Sold only by trood my uitv not from T.inlue. l"oi Elmhurst, the R. C. Bstill farm on cabinet, good one; good refrigerator, iimriv sown years hIiu was trouble the Winchester road, near Lexington, cream separator; New Home Sewing with her Ktotnach. All hoi in of modi-fin- e was bought by B. R. Little, trotting machine and lot of other things too failed to help her tint II sin. tried horse breeder of Mh Sterling. The At my fatm on the Prcachersvillc numerous to mention. Tan Inc. Wo keep it In the hoii.o all 102 acres. The price pike, Stock Pen Phone No. 1 Residence Phone No. 176 All sums of 3fl0 cash TERMS: three miles from Stanford, on the timo now and always recommend tract contains to be around $250. is understood in hand; all sums over on 12 months' It." SATURDAY, MAY 19th, 1917 bought of Yowell & T. time with good interest bearing note llKUUV Aim. Mlnnii. Tony: "I am Ends, W. Jones d of Hustonville 107 Food acreage of Fayette county Chicago newspapers will increase commencing at 10:30 A. M., I will payable in bank. Don't forget the Kind of an opportunity to toll others hogs M 2 cents. Mr. Jones around sell the following: Seven or eight date and the long time that you have has been increased 40 per cent, this the price of their dailies from one to how much I appreciate T.mlac. oth13 head of cattle at Richmond sold two cents, on account of the high and some to be to pay for this property. This as an year. er of lit) family have, u.sod yesterday that averaged $37. This milk cows, some fresh and M. Brice Clagett, a member of increasing cost of news-pripaper. fresh about June 1st, some of them absolute sale, as I am closing up my it v th tniniilly itooil results I fel was a mixed bunch of calves and Jerseys the Washington staff of the Associat- But don't let it worry you. The In' mast keop it In the homo all the and some Shorthorn, splen- outside business. yearlings. ' ed Press, was appointed private d heifcows; four A. T. NUNNELLEY, Stanford. terior Journal can still be had at llmi A black mare left my did : milk ESTUAY 3'7-- 4 to Secretary McAdoo. SI. 50 in advance. AiNt'llOll Mm. Mary Cecil: ers i. yieextra nice Jersey heifer; Col. John Dinwiddie, Auct. place last Thursday night. She is solmi iipiiotKii and inability to id her tail is clipped at lroi well ut nilit h.id undermined the black and Getting along in years my lie.iltti. I would ak. tired and and bottom. in flesh. Reward for her is thin was vecy nervous. Since taking Tan-lu- e Craig, call over HubI eat heartily, sleep well and fool return. Givens 37-l- p ble phone 22-Potter than in jear.s." HKIDHMtUItC II. Prince: Oonald STOCK MARKET CINCINNATI "Acute indignation, dizziness and Hogs Receipts 8,200 head; lower. nu to heroine all runanemia caused Packers and butchers. $15 15.45; down. I lost violKlit and had no Tanlac hm meant more common to choice, $9 14.50; pigs weight. Komi appetite and .sound and lights. $814; stags. $7.50 cows, sleep. It took five li.ttles, but the 11.50; heifers, ?7.50(u)9.50; Calves Steady, $7 results wore worth it." S0.259.50. At this sale prices will tell the story better than argument. Come and get the bargains while they last. War Receipts. 300 head; slow, 1.1. Sheep times but not war prices Lambs Weak, S913. J. S. Turpin had a marc badly in- S79.50. " GINGHAMS LADIES' SUITS jured by tfcttine; tangled up in a lot STAGED GOHBIE of wire. A big line of Gingham, worth 15c and 18c, now.... 12 l-$7.98 $10.00 Suits, at Tell They Regained Strength o J. B. Tucker Hold his We have about 500 yards, worth 12 2, now $9.98 9 cents $15.00 Suits, at farm near IVrryville to J. T. Lester uuw vigor $14.98 $20.00 and $25.00 Suits, at WOOL GOODS at $130. Steulionvillo, Ohio. "My husband We have 50 Suits, worth $19.00 and $15.00, that we will We have several pieces of wool ratine, worth 75c and The I. .T. was in error last week in is 7!) years old ami I am 7S years of age sell duving this sale, at $2.98 $1.00, now the sale of R. L. Uerry, of Huston-vill- and we owe our good health to Vinol, 39 cents He sold to Yowell & Kails 2(5 the greatest stren"tli , creator and LADIES' DRESSES Silk Poplins --,. $2.00 grade Taffeta, now . . ...... ; .:. $1.39 !.... uveraging uuout uu pounds to .....!.. more is. mien either one umiicine. .i. iioks $3.98 $5.00 grade, at go from May 12 to 15, at $11.00 in of us get into a weakened, $1.50 grade Messaline, now 98 cents $4.98 $10.00 and $15.00 grade, at condition, Vinol lias never failed to stead of $14.50. CURTAIN GOODS We have 39 Dresses in serge and crepe worth from $5.00 strength. Wc Mike Castello Samuel l"lild ,IS, "!' amJ TCsto father of three-year-olthree-year-ol- - .170-poun- one extra yearling colt by Rowland LIFT YOUR CORNS OFF WITH FINGERS Peavine; extra good yearling draft filAlly; one extra good Tell How To Loosen A Tender Corn ly by J N. Carter's draft horse; one saddle filly, a good one; three good Or CaIIus So It Lift Out brood mnTcs, good workers, enn't Without Pain hitch them wrong; good pair of bay You reckless men and women who marcs, five and six yenrs old, these are pestered with corns nnd who have marcs will work anywhere, good in at lenst once a week invited an awful buggy; one grey mare, heavy in fonl death from lockjaw or blood poison to jack; one yearling horse mule; ono norsa are now told by a Cincinnati authority pair of coming to use a drug called freczonc, which mules, good ones; one pair of horse mules, well broken, the moment a few drops arc applied to any corn or callus the soreness is one old mule, good worker; one extra relieved and soon the entire corn or good mnrc mule, she is a corker, fully callus, root and all, lifts off with the 1Q hands now; pair of large draft horses with harness one of the best fingers. teams in the county, seven nnd eight Prcczono dries the moment it is and simply shrivels the corn or years old; sow nnd seven shoats; two callus without inflaming or even irri young snortnorn buns; one extra Shorthorn bull; tating the surrounding tissue or skin. good good dry Shorthorn cow in calf A small bottle of freezone will cost one very little at any of the drug stores. to Shorthorn bull; nbout 70 head of but will positively rid one's feet of ev nice ewes and some lambs; some ery narii or son corn or naruencti cal- three or four nice ponies, all good lus. If your druggist hasn't nny free- - ones nnd fine drivers, nny woman or zone he enn get it nt any wholcsnle child enn handle them; one of the finest well broke pony stud in the 37-- 1 drug house for you. county, you can't bent him, coming good one. yenrs old, n The Interior Journal, $1.50 a year. thiee nnd see him corker on day of step Come two-year-o- ld d, PURINA Chick Feed PURINA Scratch Feed PURINA Chower TRY IT! W. H. HIGGINS Main Street Stanford, i- PUBLIC SALE Uiy-Hil- LIVESTOCK, ETC. T. W. JONES sec-reta- ry 200-poun- nt 050-poun- "Indl-cNti'i- Beginning y. May 12th BIG MAY SALE Continuing 15 Days 2c 1-- e. -i . run-dow- n yw tumiiy, ii;is Horn ins iarm oi guarantee Vinol to create ovv acres in wayne county to unn-soutrcogtli for feeble old people. Ramsey for $1,1.000 and will make his home with his son. The Penny Drue Store, Stanford, Ky, m "' now on sale, at $2.98 A big line of House Dresses, worth $1.25, and $1.50, now 98 cents selling for 75c grade, at $1.00 grade, at $1.50 grade, at UNDERSKIRTS 89 cents 98 cents CORSETS 89 cents to $10.00, on sale, at $2.98 About 20 Messaline Dresses, worth from $10.00 to $15.00 dit..............,....,.,.....,..,..,,......,...,...,..,..., cents 25c grade, at 19 cents 35c grade, at 24 cents 25c grade, at 50c grade, at 75c grade, at $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 grades, at 10c Calico, now BUTTONS LADIES' HOSIERY 19 cents 43 cents 48 cents 98 cents 7 2 cents 1-- fo", ywgg'wiffirri5trgiasiegrawaaajgiBB8gi 48 cents acnes rumps The season's most attractive offerings, in dull kid, patent leather and white canvas. $1.50 $2.00 $3.50 $5.00 and $4.00 grade, at grade, at Striped and Solid Voiles VOILES 22 1-- crade. at grade, at Latest models in the Madame Grace Corset $1.48 $2.98 $3.48 2 W. E. PERKINS, Crab Orchard, Kentucky 35c grade, at 50c grade, at Silk Crepe, worth 75c, now Cotton Crepe, worth 25c, now width, per yard h width, per yard h width, per yard 6 yards of lace, for 5c lace, at 10c lace, at 25c lace, at 35c lace, at 2 and 5 and ch 10-inc- 38 cents 42 cents 19 cents 1-- cents 5c per dozen, now 10c per dozen, now 25c per dozen, now 50c per dozen, now Eight cakes of Buttermilk Soap, for Silkine Crochet Cotton Bungalow Aprons, worth 75c, now C. M. C 39 cents 25 cents 9 cents 59 cents 8 cents 3 cents 7 cents 19 cents 10 cents 39 cents 3 cents 8 cents 19 cents EMBROIDERY AND LACE 3 .' 2 Round NEW ORLEANS Trip From QA Fare 9 48-inc- 48 10 7 19 22 1-- &01 Xl.aU VIA 4 Junction City 2 cents cents cents cents cents cents cents cents 25c grade, now 5c grade, now 10c grade, now HANDKERCHIEFS $10.00 Suits, now $15.00 Suits, now $20.00 and $25.00 Suits, now $5.00 Suits, now $7.50 Suits, now $10.00 Suits, now RIBBONS 4 to worth 15c and 25c, now 50c and 75c grade, now MEN'S SUITS $5.98 $9.98 $15.98 $3.98 $4.98 $7.98 89 cents $1.19 $2.98 $4.98 25c 48 cents 89 cents 22 cents 48 cents 69 cents 98 cents $1.98 98 cents SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM Tickets on sale, May and 16 FINAL RETURN LIMIT to reach Junction City prior to midnight of May 3 1st. EXTENSION PRIVILEGE By deposit of ticket not later than May .list and payment of $1.00 at timo of deposit. FINAL RETURN LIMIT EXTENDED to reach Junction City prior to midnight of Juno 15. Tickets, train service, Pullman reservations and detailed information regarding extension privilege on application C B. HARBERSON, Local Ticket Agent, Junction City, Kentucky H C KING, Division Panenser Passenger Agent, Lexington, Ky. $2.98 Serge Skirts, worth $5.00, now Plaid and Mixtures Skirts, worth $8 and $10, now $4.98 Grey and blue mixtures Skirts, worth $2 to $5, now 98c $4.48 Silk striped Poplins, $8 and $10 grade,- now 98 cents Wash Skirts, colored and white, $1.50 grade $1.48 Wash Skirts, colored and white, $2.00 grade White and tub Linen Skirts, 75c to $1.00, now..48 cents LADIES' WAISTS 39 cents 75c grade, now 79 cents $1.00 grade, now 98 cetns $1.50 grade, now $1.79 Silk Waists, worth $2.50 to $3.50, now We have about 50 waists that we can sell for.. ..25 cents All-wool LADIES' SKIRTS PALM BEACH SUITS - Wheat Flour CHEAPEST AND BEST FOOD! U. S. Government Eggs Milk 25c grade, now 50c grade, now 75c and $1.00 grade, now 50c gowns, now 75c gowns, now l-2c CORSET COVERS 39 cents 48 cents 48 cents 98 cents '. 19 cents GOWNS ODD PANTS : $1.00 grade, now $2.00 grade, now $3.50 and $4.00 grade, now AH wool serge, $5.00 and $6.00 grade, now MEN'S UNDERWEAR 35c grade, now 75c grade, now $1.00 grade, now MEN'S SHIRTS 40c work shirts, now 65c and 75c shirts, now 75c and $1.00 shirts, now $1.25 and $1.50 shirts, now Silk shirts, worth $3.00, now 39 cents T ests Prove It. 385 445 1030 1035 1185 1365 1489 2025 2950 3040 $1.25 and $1.50 gowns, at grade, at 12 15c grade, at cards, for LADIES' VESTS $1.25 grade, now $1.60 grade, now $2.50 $3.50 $5.00 $6.00 shoes, now shoes, now OVERALLS $1.39 MEN'S SHOES ARTICLES Energy 10 cents will buy Beef, sirloin Mutton, leg Cheese Rice 410 1 --i 25c grade, at 2 cents 19 cents 11 5 9 cents Pork, loin Butler Breakfast Foods Potatoes Beans, dried SAFETY PINS shoes, now and $7.00 shoes, now MEN'S HATS $1.98 $2.98 $3.48 $4.98 c (1 it fa oi b cents LADIES' RAINCOATS A fine line of Raincoats, we can sell from $2.98 and up Panama hats, worth $3.00, now $1.98 Panama hats, worth $5.00 and $6.00, now $3.98 John B. Stetson hats, worth $5.00 and $6.00, now.. ..$3.24 CI M Wheat Flour 6540 (IJ. S. Department of Agriculture Farmers Bulletin No. 142) Make your arrangements to come to this May Sale Saturday and buy what you need. We have the goods and you need them; you have the money and we need it. Come early and stay late. You are always welcome at ENERGY Muscle and Strength Giving Qualities J. H. Baughman & Co. SALEM & SALEM, Proprietors The BARGAIN STORE STANFORD. KENTUCKY 'U rt v1 M J? I