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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 1, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917060101_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): June 1, 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. rffW .A' Established 1 860 The Interior Journal 58th Year. No. 44 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, June HAD GOOD MEETING The bankers of the Eighth and Eleventh districts held a very interesting meeting at Danville Tuesday, when about 125 were present. The Dnnvillc people treated them like lords nnd the social part of the day was as pleasant as the business portion of it was profitable. R. E. Turley, of Richmond, presided ns tonstmaster. The invocation was by Dr. Kinsbury, of the Christian church. The welcome address was given by Jay W. Harlan, and the response by J. H. Gilbert, of BANKERS Pine-ville. 1, 1917 Tuesdays and Fridays HERE AND THERE Theodore Roosevelt, In nn nddress, urged every man to think In tifrms of service, nnd declared the times demanded "absolute nnd undivided loyalty to our flag." v. The Federal Oil Company on Tuesday drilled their No. 1 on the "Elias Bishop farm, in Estill county, which is goqd for sixty barrels. One negro was shot nnd two were beaten when the race rioting broke out again Wednesday night In East St. Louis, 111. Guardsmen and police quickly quelled the mob. Chinese military Governors have demanded the cancellation of the decree dismissing Tuan Chi Jul from the premiership nnd threaten to revolt if this is not done. The Senate finance committee decided to provide in the war tax bill to raise .$80,000,000 by consumption taxes of 2c a pound on coffee, 5c on on sugur and 3c on cocoa. ten, Mrs. Mariah Carnahan, mother of Mrs. James Kincaid, of Catlettsburg, was found dead in her chair. Mrs. Kincaid had left her room only a short time before. She was past 80 l-- years old. Tornadoes in Missouri and South- ern Illinois Wednesday caused the death of at least ten persons and the injury of fifty or more, according to advices from the various communi Warren county is handling the biggest strawberry crop in her history. Three thousand acres of land are producing berries this year, and up to the present time the Warren County Strawberry Association has shipped more than 300 cars of berries to Eastern and Middle Western markets. The demand for berries continues greater than the supply, and for the past few days the berries have been sold at $3 per crate before delivery at the shipping stations FOUND DEAD IN BED ties over which the storm passed. Judge R. A. Burnside, one of the "best known men of Garrard county, as well one of its very best citizens, was found dead in his bed at Silver Creek Thursday morning. A number of years ago Judge Burnside suffered a paralytic stroke and it is supposed that another followed. De- vived by the following children: Mrs. Lackey, of Lancaster, Joe Burnside, circuit clerk of Garrard, Mrs. Bertha Landrum, of Harlan, Mrs. Bettic Walker Watson, of Mrs. Mary Metcalf and Ttichard Burside, of Nashville, Kansas, J. T. Burnside, of Benham. His wife, who was a daughter of the late Gen. W. J. Landrum, died a number of years ago. Judge Burnside had been a revenue officer for years and was in that work when the end so suddenly came. The funeral services will be conducted at the home of Mrs. Wm. Lackey Saturday morning at 10 o'clock followed by interment in the Lancaster cemetery. "Wm. Bar-bourvil- le, MARRIAGES Miss ElizaBeth Hodgkin and Benjamin T. Prewitt, well known young people of Winchester, went to Lexington in Mr. Prewitt's auto and were married by Rev. I. J. Spencer. Jasper Case, of the Hubble section, and Miss Pearl Shearer, of Gar- rard, were married at Lancaster Thursday. The groom, who is a BORING FOR OIL prominent young farmer, is a son of John L. Tanner, who was here William Case, and his bride is the pretty and popular daughter of Bud from McKinney Thursday told the I. Shearer. Rev. Hoffman, of the Hub- J. that boring for oil is in progress ble church, performed the ceremony. some two miles from McKinney. A depth less than 100 feet has been COLDS ARE DANGEROUS reached so far. A great deal of limeSPRING Sudden changes of temperature stone rock has been encountered, and underwear bring spring colds and the company drilling is very sanwith stuffed up head, sore throat and guine of striking oil. general cold symptoms. A dose of Dr. King's New Discovery is sure reSloan's Liniment For Rheumatism lief, this happy combination of antiThe torture of rheumatism, the septic balsams clears the head, soothes the irritated membranes and pains and aches that make life unwhat might have been a lingering bearable are relieved by Sloan's Lincold is broken up. Don't stop treat- iment, a clean clear liquid that is ment when relief is first felt as a easy to apply and more effective half cured cold is dangerous. Take than mussy plasters or ointments beDr. King's New Discovery till your cause it penetrates quickly without rubbing. For the many pains and cold is gone. At all druggists. aches following exposure, strains, snrains and muscle soreness. Sloan's R. T. BRYAN DEAD R. T. Bryan, who lived in Lincoln vLiniment is promtply effective. Al a bottle nanuy tor county many years ago, and was a ways nave toothache, backache, gout, lumbago, stiff relative of Mr, Ben Bryan, out on neck and all external pains. At drugDanville pike, died at Hopkinsville gists, 25c. Wednesday at an advanced age. He WILL BE BACK FRIDAY was an old Confederate soldier and Judge C. A. Hardin came up from was quite a friend of our townsman, Harrodsburg Friday and sat in sevMr. George P. Bright. eral cases involving settlements and adjourned court until Friday of next MEN WANTED To represent F. W. McNess' sani- wdek. Fortunately there are only a tary remedies in every county in few criminal cases of importance Kentucky. No experience necessary. this term. If interested write at once The Furst McNess Co., Frceport, 111., or TRAFFIC OFFICER SAYS "GOl" lp and the Dixie Flyer is first across L. D. Carter, Nicholasville, Ky. the line in the "get away." Nothing Seventy-eigh- t persons were killed loggy about the Dixie flyer. She's and scores injured in the tornado full of pep and quick on the trigger. which swept Missouri and Southern The Dixie Motor Sales Co., Hustonville. It Illinois Wednesday. W. F. Bradshaw, of Paducah, president of the Kentucky Bankers' Association, responded to the toast, "Kentucky's New Tax Law," James B. Davis, of Louisville, spoke on the Farm Loan Bank, while G. G. Specr, banking commissioner, had for his subject, "Interest on Deposits." Mr. P. R. Beard, of Shelbyville, was chosen president of Group Eight and Mr. J. L. Gaugh, of Wilmorc, was chosen secretary. Hon. J. M. Robsion, of Barbourville, was chosen president of Group Eleven and Mr. F. L. Thompson, of Mt. Vernon, was chosen secretary. The Stanford bank NEGRO GETS APPOINTMENT J. D. M. Russell, for the past sev- ers and directors who attended the enteen years principal of the Rich- meeting arc loud in their praise of mond negro high school, has been the treatment accorded them at Dan appointed by President Wilson as ville and say the meeting was one of postmaster of Wilberforce, O. Rus the very best held so far. sell has been a life ling Democrat. When Senator Pomerene, of Ohio, WITH THE CHURCHES was asked for recommendation for Rev. C. S. Callison, of Virginia, postmaster of Wilberforce, a negro has accepted a call to the Baptist college town, he was unable to find church at Lancaster. a negro there of Democratic persuaDr. J. M. Roddy, of Middlesboro, sion who was qualified for the place. has declined a call to the pastorate Russell, however, owns a tract of of a leading Baptist church in Knox-villland in Wilberforce. The place pays $1,800 a year and is practically a Rev. Locke White, of Richmond, lifetime job, now that presidential Va., has accepted the call of the go under civil service. Central Presbyterian church at Russell has two brothers who are Maysvillc. educators, one being president of Eld. J. Q. Montgomery, of Liberthe Colored State Normal School, at ty, will hold a protracted meeting at Frankfort, and the other at the head the Turnersville Christian church beof the 'negro schools at Nicholasville. ginning about Aug 10th. There were 127 conversions at the POWELL TO SUPERINTEND JOB revival which just closed at the MidThe trustees of the Hustonville dlesboro Methodist church, conductGraded School showed judgment and ed by Evangelist E. L. Sanford. anngosity when they engaged Mr. J. An important business meeting R. Powell, of this city, to superin will be held at the Christian church tend the erection of the bier school Sunday morning at which it is desir- shalL"Be7 alaft bmTdinffiesNfre'to attend. ville. A number of contractors put ance. in bids on the building but it was The trustees of the Ashland Aveunanimously decided that the trus- nue Baptist church, Lexington, let tees would get Mr. Powell to take the contract for their new church charge and that they would give him building to the Jackson Lumber Co., all the assistance ppssible. Our towns- for $23,387. man is a good man for the job and Presbyterian Church Sunday, our Hustonville friends can rest as- June 3rd Sunday School at 9:55; sured that the school's interests will Morning service at 11. Sermon by be well cared for by him. It was he Mr. Joseph Hopper. C. E. meeting who looked after the county's affairs at 7 o'clock; evening service at 7:30. in the erection of our good courtRev. Earl W. Foster, of Covinghouse, and the members of the fiscal ton, a sophomore in the Georgetown court showed good judgment when college, has been called to the asthey secured his services. sistant pastorship of the First Baptist church of Lexington, of which Dr. J. W. Porter is the pastor. He MRS. MOLLIE MURPHY DEAD Mrs. Mollie Murphy, widow of T. will begin his duties on July 1. The presiding elder, Rev. C. H. F. Murphy, died at her late home near Chilton, Casey county, after a Greer, will hold quarterly conferlong illness of tuberculosis, aged 38. ence, the third one for the year, at She had long been a consistent mem the Hubble Methodist church Saturber of the Rocky Ford Baptist church day afternoon at 3 o'clock. He will and was one of the very best women preach Saturday night at 7:30 and of her section. Two children, Mrs. Sunday morning at 10:45. CommunR. E. Taylor and Charles Murphy, ion service will follow the morning sermon. survive. e. post-officbuildaf-HWnmanhaE'the- FISH BY THE THOUSAND Deputy Game Warden Samuel J. Embry nnd assistants have been doing some lively fishit g this week. Out of the pond on Mr. Forcstus Roid's plncc they took about 300 pounds of carp, some weighing as much as a dozen pounds. A seine was used and the fish were given to those who would take them. The mud carp is not considered a delicacy and hence the fish went begging. It was Mr. Reid's desire that the carp be taken from the pond in order that might have a better chance to multiply, bo the State Game nnd Fish Commission sent a car by Stanford and Superintendent Hill, who was in charge, assisted Mr. Embry in the work of getting the fish. Superintendent Hill and Mr. Embry also seined several ponds in this section for newlights with which to stock Dix river nnd other streams. They got about 4,000, 300 of which were put in the water works lake and several hundred in the lake at Crab Orchard Springs. Some 1.50Q were taken to Rockcastle river and Round-ston- e creek. new-ligh- ts THURSDAY NEXT FLAG DAY CHAUTAUQUA A BIG SUCCESS bought by Lincoln county some time ago will be raised with appropriate ceremonies Thursday, June 7th, when Col. Colston, who soon will see service in France, will be one of the speakers. Col. Colstor. is the head of the First Kentucky Regiment and is not only a gallant soldier but a most interesting speaker. The First Regiment Band, one of the best In the country, will accompany him here and will discourse the sweetest of music. Besides Col. Colston and the grcnt band, there will be other attractions, for Hon. Edwin P. Morrow.of Somerset, a born orator nnd a magnetic speaker, will be here, as will our circuit judge, Hon. Charles A. Hardin. Other speakers may be added to the list. It is the intention of Stanford people to make he occasion a memorable one and they want it understood that every man, woman and child is invited and expected here on that date. Thirty-fiv- e or 40 of Stanford's business men have agreed to stand all expenses, such as paying the railroad fare of the band, the entertainment here of the band men and the speakers, advertising, etc. Their willingness to do this was evidenced this morning when the guarantors were secured in a few minutes. It will be a big day and one to be remembered. It is fitting that we should give of our time and means to such an occasion, when the young men about us are being called upon to give their lives for their country. Let every end of the county, and other counties, as well, join in the effort to make it the biggest day Stanford has had in a decade, and by our deeds show the world that we love the flag and will stick to it whatever betide us. Remember the day and date. Come and see that all of your friends and neighbors do likewise. HUSBAND FOLLOWS WIFE Less thnn two weeks ago Mrs. William Winter Wright crossed the great river and now her husband, to whom she had been married nearly a half century, has followed her to the great beyond. Mr. Wright died at his late home four miles south of Hustonville, on the Liberty pike, last night-an.the. remains will be laid to The big flag which was those "of his wife Cemetery after remarks at the grave by Rev. A. H. Baugh, of the Hustonville Christian church at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Mr. Wright was born on Oct. 12', 1833 at Brighton, England, and came with his wife to this country some 40 years ago. They were both excellent citizens and raised a family of five children, who hjive followed in the the footsteps of their parents. Deceased had been in very feeble health for a long time and his death was not unexpected. of. rest by the side in the Hustonville FATHER AND SON UNDER BOND On a peace warrant sworn out by Jesse Brock, who was shot from ambush back of Crab Orchard a week ago, Sheriff Wcatherford and deputies arrested Landon Hopkins and son, John L. Hopkins, Tuesday after noon and brought them to Stanford, where they gave bond in the sum of $200 each. It will be remembered that Jesse Brock and his brother. Green Brock, were shot as they were coming to Crab Orchard, where the latter was to have his wounds dress-cby Dr. W. J. Edmiston. Jesse Brock had been wounded a rouple of weeks before by John L. Hopkins. d LATEST WAR NEWS French troops, counter attacking heavily against positions northest of Mont Haut, where Wednesday night the Germans had captured a trench, drove out the Teutons yesterday and their former front in its entirety. Another Entente hospital ship has been sunk by a Teutonic allied submarine. In the Mediterranean the British hospital ship,. Dover Castle, carrying sick and wounded, was the target of two torpedoes, the first be ing launched without warning. Fortunately all on board except six men of the crew were saved. A submarine also has accounted for the British armed mercantile cruiser Hilary, which was sunk in the North Sea with a loss of four men killed by the explosion. The Chautauqun of 1917 Is now a memory and a very plcnsing one it is. It came to an end Inst night with the biggest and most enthusiastic crowd of the season. Tho Woman'; Club, under whoso auspices the Lin. coin Chautauqua came, made u small amount of money, but that is of lit tie consequence as compared with the genuine pleasure the wholesome nfforded. A rising entertainments vote of thanks is due the good women who labored so hard to make the Chautauqua a financial success. It was a work of love with them, for every dollar gotten from tho enter prise will be expended for the bet terment of Stanford. It will be good news to mnny that the Lincoln Chau tauqua will return next year with the promise of even a better pro gram. A considerable number of season tickets for 1918 hnve already been sold and promises are out for more. Some 30 of Stanford'susi-nes- s men guaranteed the Woman's Club against loss, as was done both this year nnd last. The closing aty tractions of the big treat were the Alpine Yodlers and Dr Tra Landrcth. The Yodlers had the first place on the program and preatly pleased the immense throng. There are eight members of the Club nnd they are all full of music and know how to entertain. Dr. Landreth, who on the prohi ran for tion ticket last year, for years was Colat the head of lege in Nashville, and is a famous Presbyterian preacher, delivered a great lecture from the subject: "The Solid South for National Defense." He snid many good things and no speaker who has been to Stanford in years was given closer attention or received more liberal applause. The writer enjoyed the letcure to the fullest and heartily agrees with the distinguished gentleman on the whisky .question, but whether or not his prohibition lecture is in keeping with the usual Chautauqua attractions, he is not certain. Suffice it to say that it was a terrific arraignment of the whisky traffic and had it come from the pulpit or the rostrum, where politicians hold sway, it might not have done as much good, but certainly it would have been less surprising. The 'IPjgeant" on, Wednesday night, in which more than a hundred Stanford children took part, was very interesting and beautiful. Mr. Arthur Kachel, as an interpretor of drama, was fine, while the Co., in song, instrumental music and cartoon work, more than pleased all who heard them. Brooks' great concert band made the sweetest music Tuesday afternoon arid evening and Miss Helen B. Paulson's talk from the subject: "If We Only Knew," was greatly enjoyed. In fine, the Chautauqua was good all the way through and the only regret about it is, that it is all over and that we have got to wait another long year before we can have another. five-davice-preside- nt NEARLY $75,000 SUBSCRIBED At n meeting of the bankers of Lincoln county at the court-hous- o this afternoon nearly $75,000 of tho $100,000 of Liberty Loan Bonds, tho nmount allotted to Lincoln county, were subscribed nnd the eight banks Ward-Belmo- nt Cook-Well- er NOTED LECTURER COMING The next good thing in store for the people of Stanford and vicinity, is a lecture by Dr. Carolyn Geiszel, "She is the most knowing woman in no introAmerica." She needs duction to the people of Stanford other than she has traveled over most of the continent in company with Dr. Ira Landreth and he paid her the high compliment of being the best lecturer in their crowd and the people of Stanford know what he is capable of doing. This lecture is free, so you see while it costs so much to feed the stomach you can sometime, at lenst, feed the mind on wholesome food free. The place and date will be announced in next issue. Bad Colds From Sudden Changes Spring brings all kinds of weather and with it come colds and the revival of winter coughs and hoarsewill ness. Dr. Bell's head off a new cold or stop the old one, the soothing balsams relieve the sore throat and heal the irritated tissues., Get a bottie today and start treatment at once. At your druggist, 25c. Formula on the bottle. Pine-Tar-Hon- ey SHOT IN THE HAND Hardin Hill, colored, claims that man on the he was shot by a hold-u- p railroad not far from the Danville street crossing Wednesday night. Ac- cording to his story he was shot and robbed. The wound is in the right hand and it may be necessary to remove several fingers. NOTICE TO TEACHERS The Division Boards of Education G. June 2nd. will employ teachers'for rural schools Singleton, Supt. 43-- 2 bushels of buckwheat was aster, a decrease of eight over the grown, or more than was produced record of the previous week. in the balance of the State of Kentucky. As tho prico jumped from YOU NEED A SPRING LAXATIVE fifty cents per bushel to nearly Dr. King's New Life Pills will rewill be seen what good judgmove tho accumulated wastes of win- $1.50, it your intestines, tho burden ment tho farmers of that particular ter from of tho blood. Get that sluggish spring section have used. fever feeling out of your system, brighten your eye, clear your comMASONIC CELEBRATION plexion. Get that vim and snap of Sid Duke, the coal good purified healthy blood. Dr. and lumber dealer of Crab Orchard, King's New Life Pills are laxative that aids nature's pro- offers lime for all who will whitecess, try them tonight. At all drug- wash for the Masonic celebration to gists, 25c. be held at Crab Orchard Springs June 23rd. Mr. Duke wants tho town CONTEST AT MORELAND to look its best and hence makes the The Moreland W. C. T. U. will liberal offer. It will take some lime give a Matrons' Contest in the Chris- to do the job, but "Sid" will stick tian church at that place on Satur- to his promise. day night, June 2. Five ladies will W. A. Harney hns sold the pool k speak: Mrs. Silas Messer, Mrs. Fox, Mrs. Virgil Cline, Mrs. room and restaurant on Depot Charles Wilhoit, Mrs. Sam Ends. Ad- street to Matt Martin, who will con1 tinue the business at the old stand. mission 10 and 20c. big-heartnon-gripin- A BUCKWHEAT SECTION sels sunk by submarines or mines Lincoln county borThe part shows that eighteen vessels of over dering on Pulaski, South of Waynes-bur1,600 tons the same number as reis the greatest buckwheat seccorded the previous week went to tion of the State. In that section of the bottom, but that only one vessel 70,-00- 0 of less than 1,000 tons met with dis- Lincoln and Pulaski last year The weekly report of British ves- of the county obligated themselves to take the rest. It was an enthusiastic and patriotic meeting, at which many of our wealthiest nnd most influential men were present. Mr. J. S. Hockcr, president of the First National Bank, of this city, chairman of the county committco for taking care of the Liberty Loan Bonds, was by virtue of his office, chairman of tho meeting, nnd he made an excellent talk, telling its object nnd giving in an interesting way the value of the bonds that are to pay the way of our war against the Kaiser. Mr. W. M. Bright, cashier of the Lincoln National Bank, was made secretary. Hon. W. II. Shanks, Mr. Bright, Dr. Alcorn, II. G. Skiles, P. M. McRob-crt- s and others spoke for the disposal of the bonds and gave many good reasons why they should all be subscribed for. Mr. Bright suggested that his bank wpuld buy bonds for those who did not have all the money at hand nnd would dot them pay for them on the installment plan. Mr. Skiles and others of the bankers said they are perfectly willing to do the same thing. The speakers all agreed that if the war continues for several years longer, the rate of interest would increase and that the bonds would prove an excellent investment. They bear 3 2 per cent, interest now, are and if other bonds bear a higher rate of interest, these will automatically increase. It was suggested that each banker do all in his power to float the bonds, but that the territory of the other bankers would not be infringed upon. It was unanimously decided that an advertisement be taken in this paper to tell of the value and advantage of the bonds as an investment and the patriotic duty involved by the people to buy them. A committee composed of the cashiers of the various banks was selected to prepare the advertisements. The bankers agreed to keep in close touch concerning the disposition of the bonds and to help each other in every way possible. Many of the, bankers think that far above the requisite $100,000 can be disposed of and it was the earnest pledge of each person present that every bond that could be sold would be. It was moved and carried that each bank represented take a block of the bonds and these banks responded as follows: First National Bank of Stanford, $20,500; Lincoln County National Bank, of Stanford, $20,000; Lincoln Trust Co., of Stanford, $5,000; Crab Orchard Banking Co., $3,500; National Bank of Hustonville, $11,000; Deposit Bank of Moreland, $3,500; Peoples Bank of Hustonville, $7,000. The McKinney Deposit Bank and the Waynesburg Deposit Bank were the only institutions of the county that were not represented. It was moved and carried that a meeting be held on county court day, next, at 11:00 a. m., for the purpose of disposing of the bonds and a number of speakers will address that meeting, including Mr. J. S. Hocker, who has thoroughly familiarized himself concerning the bonds. It was the unanimous consent of the bankers that they have annual meetings in the future and plans were laid for the next meet. The bankers of Lincoln county aro all vicing with each other in every thing that is helpful to the community and they are as one man in their effort to place the Liberty Loan Bonds, and that they will do so in a strong and effectual way, is a forenon-taxab- le of g, gone conclusion. Following is a list of those who g pnrtook of an excellent dinner nt the Princess. They were the guests of the First National Bank and the Lincoln County National Bank, of this city: J. S. Hocker, W. M. Bright, Charles Wilhoit, J. B. Paxton, M. S. Baughman, J. C. Eubanks, W. rJ. Varnon, B. B. King, J. II. Yowell, H. C. Baughman, S. T. Harris, W. M. Myers, J. W. Hoskins, J. H. Wright, Walter W. Saunders, W. H. Shanks, P. M. McRoberts, Dr. Edward Alcorn, J. H. Hocker, J. P. Bailey, John B. Riffe, W. A. Tribble, II. G. George W- - Carter, K. S. Alcorn, E. C. Walton. SHOOTING TOURNAMENT News comes from Crab Orchard Springs that big arrangements aro in progress for the shooting tournament there on July 4 nnd 5. Soma of the best clay pigeon shots in tho country will bo there and some records are expected to bo made. Kin-dric- Great Flag Raising at Stanford Thursday June 7th. Page Two The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June I, 1917 PARLOR GROVE There wns nn attendance of fifty-tw- o Kidneys on Rheumatism Now? nt Sunday School Sunday. Juno 9th nnd 10th will be the reguLetter Tells nffong iMolttd-fo- r Prescription. lar preaching days for next month. Dear Rentier I am making a per- The preaching service on Saturday sonal appeal to thovj of vou who aro iMrtrwnii witn Kldnoy ana bladder will ho held nt 3:00 P. M., instead of troutilt, Mint you glvo up tlwi nso of evening. Sunday services the same as liawh gain or alcoholic kldnoy medicines and In their place tnUo a short usual. treatment or "Anuria," I lmvo taken Mr. Irvine Napier, of Knott counmany of Dr. Plerco's medicines for tho years with uood results. ty, visited his sister, Mrs. Richard past twenty-flv1 sullered with Kldnoy trouble for soma years. recently heard of tho nnwest Webb, the first of the week. Mr. Jesse Jacobs nnd wife took discovery of Doctor I'lerco, namely, hh "Anuria" Kidney Tablets. After usIiir their little crippled son to Dr. James mimo 1 am completely cured of my Anderson of Somerset, for treatkidney trouble. I recommend, heartily, all sufferers to Dr. Pierce, for what ho ment, returning Friday. . bus dono for mo cannot bo cMmntcd too Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Greer arc the highly. A doctor pronounced nut a well preserved woman for my ngn, all duo, I proud parents of a little daughter. believe, to Dr. Plcrco's medical aldj Mr. nnd Mrs. Lceman Singleton, of Yours verv truly, Wnynesburg, spent Sunday last with MitS. MKI.I.VD.V MIM.KH. the lntter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Why Suffer With Backache, o.,teBi! A Good Home Is llie bet legacy ever left one's family. Why not own your own home? Thousands are enjoying the privilege. It is no longer a luxury hut an economy. A home of your own is a constant bulwark against adversity and a comfort in old age. Children Cry for Ftotchr's ff&WJUMKKKttttKKKBFBBBUrwKfr o 1 The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over over 30 years, has borne the signature of jm and has been made under his per- Ip Bonal supervision 6lnce Its Infancy. Lafc77'Ctfctf4Ai Allow no one to deceive you In this. "Just-as-gooare but All Counterfeits, Imitations and Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. d" Everything Comes to Him Who Waits On Himself The sooner you select your home and invest your money the better. For property will never be any cheaper and is just as sure to go higher as you exist today. The population is rapidly increasing all the time and the earth is not stretching one bit and you know people have got to have homes. Think it over, come to see us and we will talk it over and then look over some of the places that we have for sale. We have one of the very best lists of properties in central Kentucky for sale and we know that our prices cannot be beat. The fallowing is a few of the many places we have for sale: Three acres of land nil cleared and under good fence; two story, six room house; barn and other outbuildings; spring and good well; some fruit trees. Close to pike. Near school and church and in splendid community. Price only $1,000 and terms easy. No. 219 bladder, scalding urine, a.id urinary troubles. Up to this time, "Anurlc" has not been on sain to tho public, but by tho persuasion of many patents, Doctor Plerco has finally decided to put It Into the drug .stores of this country within Immediate reach of nil sutTerers, K) cents for largo trial packugo or and froo book. Simply ask for Doctor Ple'-o'Anuria Tablets. The.ro can bo ii.i Imitation. Kvorv package of "Anurlc" h Mire to bo Dr. Pierce's. You will II ml thx signature-oMm p'ickago just, as you do on Dr. Pi rce's Favorite Prescription, tho friend to ailing w mien, and Mr. Pierce's (loldcn Medical Discovery, proven by years to 1m the preatcst gen-o- i a! tonic and reconstructor lor any one- s ever-f.imo- us n of the famous Dr. Plerco and his medicines. Well, Mils prescripIs one that has been successfully tion used for many years by tho physicians and specialists at Dr. rleroo's Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Ilulfalo, N. Y., for kidney complaints and diseases arMmr from dLxirdcrs of tho kidneys and bladder, such as backache, weak back, rheumatism, dropsy, congestion of tho kidneys, inflammation of tho well-know- Norn: You'vo all undoubtedly heard J. Morgan. Miss Mary Hundley spent Sunday with Miss Laura Morgan. Mrs. William Recce has been quite ill the past week, but is somewhat better at this writing. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lytt Webb have moved to the Recce Bennett farm. Mrs. Kate Morris sold a Jersey cow and calf to Mr. Harvey Jenkins, of King's Mountain. Air. and Mrs. Richard Webb, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Sims and littleNson, Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Bell and baby were Sundny guests of Mr. and Castoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops nnd Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium1, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is Its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverlshness arising therefrom, and by reguiating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. What is CASTORIA GENUINE CASTORIA always Bears the Signature of of first class bottom land only one mile from the court house. Has magnificent brick residence, etc. All of this land is first class hemp and tobacco land. Is well watered and fenced and an ideal home. It will pay you to look at this place for it is priced right and terms are also easy. A good chance for some one to make some money. No. 220 71 acres No. 98 Two story six room residence; garden; well at door and all necessary outbuildings. Right at good school and church. The price on this place is as cheap as dirt. Will sell, trade and make right terms. This place can be bought for less than the lumber cost to build the house. It will pay you to investigate this property. No. 90 A large blacksmith shop located right and a money maker. Will sell mighty cheap. No. 221 31 acres of land one mile from the court house, all in grass, well watered and fenced and an ideal location for a building site. V" Price right. No. 222 tract of unimproved land close to town on good pike; well watered and fenced and Good building site. A all in grass. dandy small farm. Only one mile out and price low. Teims easy. 17-ac- re will interest you. after taxes, insurance and repairs are paid. Will make a price on these that in the No. 38 Two store-room- s heart of Stanford. Best location in town and both are always rented. These rooms are a splendid investment and always pay a good dividend No. 223 Nice large hotel in good town, well located and in good repair. Has an extra large lot and good barn and is splendid opportunity for any one contemplating going into the hotel business. This property is on the market and is going to sell. We have several nice business for sale and all money makers, splendid locations etc. If you want to go into a business wo would like to talk tha matter over with you for we know that we have some propositiors that will interest you. We also have the St. Asaph Hotel for sale and also for rent. The present rental contract expires on July ICth, 1917 and will rent it fully furnished and equipped. All you will have to do is take charge and begin to make money. We also have several thousand dollars that clients want to loan on good land notes. If you want money come to see us. No. 221 A house of four rooms, good yard and garden, on Boone Highway and a corner lot. Hents for $5 per month. Will sell or tiade. Price only $500 and terms to suit you. I Hughes and PTCarty Stanford, Ky. Office Phone 180 of Eubank, spent Sunday last with Mr. Richard Webb and family. Mr. Maurice McCright, of Cincinnati, spent the first of the week with his father and sister. Miss Nellie Sanders, of O. K. post office, is visiting her brother and sister. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bell spent Sunday last with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hundley. Mr. M. J. Morgan has been working on an addition to Mr. John Waddle's house. Miss Margery Morris spent Sunday with Miss Rena Webb. Mrsj, Sam Jones, baby and sister, Miss Pauline Roberts, of Whitley City, spent Sunday with rMs. A. W. Jones and dauhgter. Mrs. Kate Morris and daughter accompanied Miss Ruby Gilmore to Maywood Saturday, where she took the train for Barbourville. She will attend the commencement exercises of Union College of which her sister, Miss Juanita, is a graduate. Miss Maisie Braswell spent Sunday cents. They are not plentiful at this place. in Cincinnati. Mr. R. L. Collier is at Hot Springs, OTTENHEIM Ark., instead of Elixir as we stated. Farmers are rejoicing over the We failed to state in our last letter of the burning of Mr. James good showers. Mr. J. T. Russell, who has been Hays' barn last week. It was of incendiary origin, but no arrests have the guest of J. R. Russell, has returnbeen made. Mr. Hays is very grate- ed to his home at Greensburg. Mr. and Mrs. R. Dugan were tho ful to the bucket brigade which worked so untiringly and saved his guests of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Stem- phley Sunday. home and other buildings. Mrs. Frank Wientjes was in StanPettus Hays is with his parents ford Wednesday having some dental for a short stay. Miss Pervis, of Harrodsburg. is work done. Mr. James Oaks, who was burned visiting Rev. Pervis and wife. severely in a new ground fire some Mrs. Caltha Newland went to Stanford Wednesday to see her lit- days ago, continues in a critical contle nephew, James Ivon Ballou, who dition. Mrs. Nana Pitman is on the sivk arrived at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. list. Dexter Ballou this week. Mr. Albert Stemphley is able to be Mr. Sam Reynolds, who hns been out again after a very severe attack sick so long, seems but little of rheumatism. A large crowd attended memorial Mrs. Margaret Sparrow and Jack Sparrow, who have been with Mrs. services nt Ephesus Sunday. Mr. Win. Landgraf, our most effi Mary Culton, left for Louisville this cient school trustee, was in' Stanford week. Saturday on business. Mr. Anton Thoma had a twenty-fiv- e PRECEPT AND PRACTICE year old mule to drop dead last The government is nnn. servation and economy to the people, week. "Mules seldom die." and should set example. Tho bill to Mr. Earl Russell is attending vopay raw recruits a hundred dollars a cal music practice atFair View under month while in training would bo an act of riotous extravagance, if pass- the instruction of Prof. J. L. Hodges. ed. It should not pass. The failure to Mr. Wm. Schmitz is hauling logs put into effect rigid prohibition mea- for Mr. E. F. Bless. sures forbidding the use of grain by Mr. Paul Ensslin has a job, as tool distilleries is another gap which has not been covered, and the govern-me- dresser, with the Daniel Boone Oil hus the authority to cover it. The Ottenheim base ball team deThe government should be consistent. feated Rowland here on the gruond England has made the great mistake May 19th. Wm. Ostermann pitched of permitting tho use of grain for making of drink, nnd now Eng- for the local team. The game was too the land is on the verge of grain famine. to be enjoyable. Is the United States troinn- to mnko the same mistake? Buy a Liberty Bond. lii-a. Al-lent one-side- CRAB ORCHARD Mrs. Pete Tilfrey, of New Castle, Ind., brought her baby girl to see her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reynolds Sunday. Birney Fish came over from Sal-vito do some work on the piano at the graded school and see his mother, Mrs. M. E. Fish, whose friends will be glad to is very much improved in health Dr. J. A. Harmon wont to Hamilton, Ohio, Sunday to vNit his only sister, Mrs. Flora. He will be absent only a day or so. Miss Myrtle Jones went to London Monday to visit her homcfolks a few days. Misses Sadie and Nannie Catlin and Mr. Herbert Beswick. of Leban on, were visitors of Miss Maymie Holman Sunday. Mrs. Daisy Hunt Miss Susie Hunt, and Walter and Louis visited friends in Brodhead Sunday. Mrs.R. L. Collier and Miss Mary Burdette, of Stanford, went to Mt. Vernon Thursday and brought home to spend her vacation. Miss Delphia Newland, of Stanford, who has been visiting Mrs. Re becca Newland near town returned home Tuesday. Jordan Middleton has three and a half acres in strawberries near Walnut Flat, which he is selling at forty sa Mrs. W. C. Bell. Mr. John Waddle's son, who has been quite ill of pneumonia is greatly improved. The Daniel Boone company has moved its drill from the Cyrus Sanders farm to the farm of A. B. Wylie and is putting down a test well. Kind You The hail of May 22 did quite a bit of damage to gardens and fruit in TH CKNTAUR COI 1MNV, NEW VOWK CITY. this neighborhood. Mr. W. F. Sims had to put a new roof on part of his The D. D. degree was conferred Two Kentucky men are among the house, the hail cutting it full of holes seventy-fou- r being held as prisoners Mr. R. E. Horton took a drove of upon Rev. Andrew Johnson, of Ky., by the Ohio Northern by the Germans. They are Leslie cattle to the Blue Grass section SatUniversity, Ada, O., during its re Pcdigo, of Louisville, and Walter urday. Mr. Brown Glasby and daughter, cent commencement. Perkins, Lott. &L& xjfj&L&u Wil-more, In Use For Over 30 Years 'W The Have Always Bought In accordance with the proclamation issued by President Wilson, all male citizens, between the ages of 21 and 30, both inclusive; are notified to report at their regular voting precincts on fiSfP NOTICE ! Tuesday, June 5, 1917 between the hours of 7 a. m. and 9 p. m., for the purpose of for selective conscription. Failure to conform to the above order, will be punishable by imprisonment. regis-terin- g J. G.Weathertord, Sheriff Wheat Flour CHEAPEST AND BEST FOOD! U. S. Government Eggs Milk T ests Prove Jit. 1030 1035 1 185 1365 1489 2950 3040 ARTICLES 385 410 445 Energy 10 cents will buy Beef, sirloin Mutton, leg fork, loin Butter Breakfast Foods Potatoes Beans, dried Rico Cheese 2025 Wheat Flour 6540 (U. S. Department of Agriculture Farmers Bulletin No 142) ENERGY Muscle and Strength Giving Qualities J. H. Baughman & Co. SPECIAL EXCURSION SUNDAY, JUNE 10 Southern Railway System Following Round Trip Fares in effect from d - Danville, Ky. Louisville $1.50 Lawrenceburg .$1.00 Shelbyville Rheumatism Should Be Nipped In The Bud ueiuuo you wio oeuoving that it is a disease of a purely local and temno rary nature. Beyond a slight numb- iikoo ui uiu iiuiua uuu pains in inu joints or back, there may be no outward indications of it, but if you do not heed theso warnings, or if you rely upon liniments to euro you, it will grow rapidly worse until you havo Itheumatlsm in its most violent form. These symptoms, mild in the beginning but growing steadily worse, indicate that your blood is impregnated Rheumatism in its early stages may with Uric Acid, which, if not eradicated, will contaminato your entire system. Tho results will bo racking pains in tho joints, muscles and limbs, chronic stomach troubles ,and a sluggish liver. The only relief is in the restoration of tho blood to its normal, vigorous remedy for rheumatic troubles. Our Medical Department is at tho disposal of all users cf S. S. S. Swift Specific Co., 303 Swift Building, Atlanta, Ga, condition, which can be accomplished by taking S. S. S., the unfailing Harrodsburg... $1.25 $ .50 and fibrillar reductions to all local stations between Danville Lexington and Louisville. Tickets limited for return trip to date of sale. No. 9 will be held RETURNING Home Phones 152 and 184 at Louiaville until . . .5:30 P. M. For further information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway System. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: JFnday, June 1, 1917 Page Three m. c sl jl Saturday fommui, Elalit (O'fliuk Slmtr 2, HUT (Glirhitiau (liurcij, ittnrrlat, ftu. Jlriujram Invocation Chorus Hot. S. I HtUo HMktr.ltvrry W. C. T. 0. CTlr nd firhi Flap Drill Twhre "Prohibition in 1020, Why?" I'inno Solo Nonror My God to The Mi Elite Shewmmkw "Tho Result of Traatlne;" Sonff Carmonn Miwex Wilder hoyi Mr. IliiHie Kd Irumhlle A. W'iNnji Mr, Beltle rV. Italic jFlwMjkiil f'tffilflli Endurance -t- he Supreme Tire Quality Hk H mm "Thu Liquor Traflic and Patriotism" Song The Sontinol Asleep Rev. S. L. rToekuntorry Mi Mc-.- m Hurry Von Tite'T "Turn on the Light" Luspstill Overtme Pi.-.n- Mr. Mftrjrarit Wilhoit Keller . Mioses Hohtiie Tucker and Clara Nunnelley "A Study by John SonR '. B. GouKh" . Mrs Cora Hino W. C. T. U.Choir Presentation of Medal Benediction United States Tires have proved that they have that supreme quality, that miles are packed into their structure the way endurance is packed into steel. A vast number of themotoring public know that by experience, and they have answered in the only way that the buying public can answer, by giving United States Tires tremendous sales increases, sales increases that are vastly greater than even the sensational increase in the number of automobiles this year over last FEWER PEOPLE GROWING OLDER The Public Health Service reports that more people live to but from forty to sixty years the age of forty years to-da- y, mortality is increasing from degenerative diseases. (Thousands of d men and women learning the true value of well-informe- to-da- y are SCOTT'S EMULSION OF NORWEGIAN COD LIVER OIL as a powerful AIctvV. blood-enriche- r and strength-builde- r to ward off the headaches and backaches that mean weakness. SCOTT'S helps fortify the body against grippe, pneumonia and weakening colds, through its force of medicinal nourishment. Refuse Alcoholic Extracts That Do Not Contain Cod Liver Oil. Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield. N. J. ! iiiyfill In nilf I lllIM Will II I re i0T Every Need of Price and Use United States Tires Are Good Tires fllfj I I nilJ 'Chain' 'Nobby' 'Royal Cord' 'Plain' 'Usco' Untied Slates Tubes and Tire Aceessoties Have All the Sterlinj Worth and Wear thai Make United States Tires Supreme. LU.Il 11 lnfiV2f 1 IM U aQl 'J iwafttK m UNITED STATES 111 H.QAnderson,Stanford GREAT RULERS ASSASSINATED Four of the greatest men that ever graced the presidential chair were namely, Lincoln, Garfield, and Wilson. All of these Godfearing men loved peace, and three of them were martyred on account of the love that they had for their country and fellowmen. In otner words they were for the common people. Two of our presidents, Lincoln and McKinley, were rushed into two Mc-Kinl- ey cruel, unjust wars, against their more mature judgment by hot headed agitators, including senators and congressmen wars that caused a great deal of unnecessary and innocent blood shed. It seems in these two cases, "Whom the Lord loveth He chastenth." President Wilson has proven himself to be a peace maker, since he has held his exalted position, and has not sailed on easy seas altogether. It appears that ho has more than his share of trouble to endure and contend with. In these trying times there have been wars and rumors of war. and patriThe good people should stand by him and otic sympathize with him in the dark hours of his unavoidable troubles, and give him every assuranco of and confidence. their sympathy McKinney in Montgomery, Will G. Ala., Journal. law-abidi- captured Ojinaga, opposite the port of Presideo, Tex., annihilating the garrison defending A Villa band it. America's repsonse to the call of liberty in the struggle of the world BflBflJv! will hold the nttention of all manYears kind, President Wilson said WednesUsed day in a Memorial day address. The Senate Finance Committee RIED BY THE FOLLOWING SALES AND SERVICE DEPOTS WHO CAN TELL YOU WHICH OF THE has abount completed final revision FIVE TYPES OF UNITED STATES TIRES EXACTLY SUITS YOUR N EEDS: of the War Tax Bill which, it is expected, will aggregate slightly above $1,500,000,000 when reintroduced in the Senate about the middle of next week. Hard fighting is reported only on the Italian front, where the AustriHARRY FARMER PLEASE The Woman's Tonic Alejandro Alvarez, secretary gen- an line has been cut between Jami-an- o DOINGS THE COUNTRY OVER In remitting for his I. J. for anS. E. Burroughs, Republican, was eral of th'1 American Institute of Inand the head of the Gulf of other year, Harry W. Farmer, of elected as Representative from New ternational Law, addressing the Con- Triest and positions west of Modeaz-z- a Sold Everywhere county is proud, Hampshire to succeed the late Cyrus ference on Foreign Relation of the whom Lincoln were occupied. Artillery activity writes as follows from Fort Benja- A. Sulloway. United States, declared that unless is reported on the French and Russimin Harrison, Ind. He is in Company William J. Lampton, tho poet and Japan enters the war with all her re- an fronts. 14, 9th Division: We are having a author, is dead in New York. He sources the safety of the American fine time up here when the weather started his successful career as a States is threatened. is not too bad. Wc get about sixteen newspaper reporter in Louisville. Within five hours after the nomihours of work each day except SunRev. William Stanley and wife, nation of Percy Haly, of Frankfort, day, but it is so arranged in short the aged parents of Gov. A. O. to bo the new collector of the SevLIFE INSURANCE periods that it never becomes monot Stanley, were both severely hurt in enth Kentucky internal revenue disonous. The food is not fancy but it is a wreck on the L. & N. railroad near trict, left the White House it was The Mutual Benefit has survived well cooked and clean and wo al- Eminence. in a perfunctory manner confirmed every great panic in America. It ways have plenty of it. It never Two trainmen were instantly kill- by the Senate. As was predicted, went through the American Civil War with credit to itself, and now oftastes badly after a good day's work. ed, another died of his injuries nnd there was none that gave voice to fers to the American public, at this Some few men have grown tired and the fourth was badly injured as a re- opposition when the Senate, in exectime of stress, demonstrably secure loft but the officers are glad of it, be- sult of a head-ocollision of freight utive session, took up the Haly nomlife insurance protection undei a liberal contract, at minimum costs. It cause such men will never make trains on the Henderson Route, near ination. is an American Company operating any way. This is an experience Henderson. Further chnnges in the House War on the mutual principle for the The L. & N. railroad has granted Tax Bill agreed upon by the Senate that every young man can appreciAmerican people. ate when he has gone through it. all its shopmen a substantial increase Finance Committee include eliminaLimit of $5,000 to those who Imvc day. tion of B per cent! taxes on gas, elecin wages and an r enlisted or who expect tn unlisl, imtl no extra premium the first policy Time nnd n half is granted for over- tric light and telephone service and A THOUGHTFUL SON year unless the insured goes outside e on all forms of insurance; imposition Pnttio Higgins, colored, called in time. The new wage became of the United States in war service May. 1. Tuesday to tell the Interior Journal of inci eased taxes of (iO per cent, inor enters naval service. Ono of the first aims of tho food stead of 100 per cent, on all tobacco of the thoughtfulness of her son, Spencer Higgins, who has a good po- administration will be to reduce product, and addition of an oxeiso HAIL INSURANCE cent on sugar and 3 cents sition in Indianapolis. Shu had just prices of food. The system to bo fol- tax of Don't forget that I will be around received money from him to buy lowed will be in tho elimination of on cocoa. to see you about your hail insurance on tobacco and hemp. I have p.iid flowers with which to decorate his thu speculative chain as far as posmare to the farmers of Lincoln Buy a Liberty Bond. father, Spencer Higgins' grave, and sible. Meat, grain and sugar will bo county for hail losses than all the was very proud of it. She said: ' Ho the first staples to bo considered. other agents combined. is the best boy in tho world and nevWilliam V. McCoy and J. W. If you have a house or barn uninsured now would be a mighty good er forgets his mother or his dead Phipps, mountaineers, of Roanoke, time to insure it. You ouu't insure sends me Va., are in jail on suspicion that father. He frequently x. urbonPoultry Remedy lk. them after they burn. money and never forgets my they wero attempting to organize Jown tMcl't o'mlpipa ffTBI-'C! Ph one or See mountaineers to resist tho draft. It A few drops lu tho drinking water cures R. M. NEWLAND, Agent. is said that the men had about The English Board of Trade has followers, and planned diarrhoea, cholera and other chicle UUeasps. One bottlti makes requisitioned and taken control of to attack revenue agents and land 12 saltans of medicine. At Valu by mall postpaid. or all manufactured and unmanufac- owners, blow up a bank and a rail able poultry book true on rtiuuW way bridge and divide the spoils. tured tobacco. 'MVWM KKOT CO., lulitM If. fill young jack, STONEWALL at ?7.00 to insure. Sec him before Five are known to be dead and a you breed. JOHN J. CARTER, Waynesburg, score injured as the result of a cyKy., R. F. D. No. t. clone which swept Mineral Point, Mo. Every house in the town is said to have been leveled. STRAWBERRIES efficient Journal's Junction City correspondent, Prof. E. L. Grubbs, is in Warren county picking strawberries and hence no Junction City letter this week. Prof. Grubbs is accompanied by Mrs. J. D. Alstott nnd 3(5 young people from his home. They are at work on the farm of E. E. Vcntch, five miles South of Rowling Green. The professor writes that 237 cars of 420 crates of the luscious berries have been shipped to the markets so far. The Interior PICKING CLYGE This fine saddle and harness stallion will make the present season at my place on top of Hall's Gap AT $8.00 TO INSURE A COLT Clyge is black with a heavy mane hands high, fine style and tail. l(i and action. He was sired by Toney, of Indiana, known as the William Martin horse, which was the Belgium stock. Dam, a Denmark, a very fine saddle mare, known as W. P. Smith, of Flat Lick. His colts have proven to be good saddlers anil extra fine farm horses. Will also stand my good 1- -2 40 a. fl n ofli-ce- rs eight-hou- effuc-tiv- 1- -- One Drop RAPFS nt lrur-icU-ta Page pour The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: 'Friday, June 1, 4917 The Interior Journal E. tnttud Walton and J. H. Wrifkt JTy., ' Hi I mill . Don't Let Your Allies Outdo You in Patriotism In the third year of the war. France jfcgered under terrible burdens, hai subscribed to a new loan four billions of dollars twice our first installment. Shall we let this gallant nation, who is fighting our battle, shame us by her , C. at tht pott ef lot at Stanford, attend tlatt mail mttttr. at Both wftk, ptr tl.SO Twice h week, for 8 monthi... 1.00 Twice .78 wek. for 6 months. wice a week, for 8 months.. .40 Once a week, either Imrae, per r...... 1.09 are Bubrcrintlona Hindrance to ftil: p.-pe- r utops when time for which it It paid, Is op lnn Subscription Rates The Store For Boys! f . I T'r....., ch sacrifices? Every rank and vry occupation in France has eagerly pressed forward to aid the government with its savings. An American in France writes, "I have seen an aged street cleaner rest his broom against the counter of the bank as he clipped coupons from small government bonds bought bought with the savings of his toil, longsidc him were tired little seamstresses, women of wealth, hucksters all doing what they could, by saving, to aid their beloved country." The Interior Journal la snthoriird to announce the following candidate! for office tabled to the Democratic prtmarj the ilrrt Saturday In August, 1017. (Annonnrrrarnt fee for each connty office li S10j for district office, $15; for city or mafMaUriat office $5. No announcement will be made nntil fee li paid In advance.) Political Announcements. Clever snappy suits that will wear, designed especially for the American ed at $3.00 to $12.50. Boy-pric- For Slate Senator JAY W. HARLAN J. H. CLAY KAUFFMAN R. MOUNT. For Sheriff J. H. LIVINGSTON. Subscribe Today for a Liberty Loan Bond of $50 at Least The Lincoln County National Bank For County Judge M. F. NORTH. T. A. RICE M. S. P.AUGHMAN. W. S. DRYE. We want to keep this store young and we believe the best way to do it is to make the boys feel that it is their store, just as much as it is father's store. And we've ogt the sort of merchandise for boys that is sure to bring them back again. Our line of Boys' Clothing can't be beat. We have them in all the new pinch and belted backs, in sizes 5 to 8 years. 1 For County Attorney J. S. OWSLEY. For Representative H. G. SKILES. For Jailer W. S. BURCH W. B. HANSFORD T. J. HILL, JR. DR. W. B. O'BANNON. You will do well to see our boys' clothing before buying. The Lincoln Trust Company COMBINED RESOURCES OVER $634,400.00 JOHN C. PEPPLES. For Superintendent of Schools For Magi.trate lat Diat. GARLAND W. A. CARSON. GEORGE F. DEBORDE DINK FARMER JOHN, J. MOSER For Aaieaaor J. N. CASH SINGLETON. ' McRoberts & Bailey GENT'S FURNISHINGS STANFORD, KY. NURSE HAVING sold our millinery busiAm ready to nurse any ness to Mesdames Wright and Hill, who need my services. Mrs. J. L. we ask all who owe us to please come Holtzclaw. Stanford, Ky. 44.3 forward and settle without delay. 43-- lt Misses Warren. FOR SALE Refriegrator and HOME FOR SALE Desirable Sharpies Cream Separator. Both in home in Crab Orchard. Six rooms good repair. A. W. Carpenter, More-lan- d, with hall. One of the best built Ky. 44.3 houses in town. All necessary outbuildings. Fine well of water. Four COWS Two yellow cows came to acres of ground. Plenty of fruit. Address W. W. Burgin, Crab Orchard my place about a week ago. Owner-ca- n 34-eget them by paying for this noor Stanford. FOR SALE One 35 arm rug rack. tice and their keep. Adolph 32 arms for 9x12 rugs and 3 arms for Stanford. 44 larger rugs. Made of varnished yelLOST Pink Cameo pin surlow pine. Swings from supports fastened to floor and ceiling. All bolts rounded by pearls, in town or on the and screws attached. Was used about road between town and the home of four years. It is in as good condition L. P.Nunnelley Tuesday. A liberal as when bought. Made to fit a 16 foot ceiling but could be altered if reward will be paid if returned to necessary. Call at I. J. office. 42-- lt 44-tthis office. f ot Von-Grueni- HOUSE." Both Institutions Are Under the Same Management STANFORD, KENTUCKY "CORNER NEXT TO COURT For Magiatrate Hustonville Diatrict SAM M .OWENS. J. WESLEY HUGHES J. K. HELM. J. T. DUDDERAR Straw Hat Time Now that the warm days of Summer are here you will need a Straw Hat. We are showing all the late styles in Panamas, Leghorns, Manillas and Split Straws. We have searched the market over for the season's newest, and have found the hat suitable for each and everyone. Come in and try one of these hats on ROBINSON'S House Paint Call On For Magiatrate Waynesburg District Editor H. C. Chappell, editor of E. ALLEN. the Middlcsboro Three States, has J. A. JOHNSON. shied his castor in the ring for RepJ. M. CAMDEN. resentative from his district composSenator Beckham has at last been ed of the counties of Bell, Harlan, able to substantially reward Gen. Leslie and Porry counties, and if he Percy Haly to whom he owes most of were a democrat, the Interior Jour his political prestige. He has hid him nal would urge his election. Howappointed and confirmed as collector ever, if a republican has to be sent of internal revenue at Lexington, from the district, we had rather see which carries with it an annual sal- Mr. ChappelFs ambition gratified ary of $4,500.''The general's services than that of any person we know of. have been mainly for the senator Editor Chappell is honest enough to and he appears to take but little in- make the statement that he is runin the Democratic party ex- ning terest .for the office simply because he cept when Beckham is concerned. wants it. An honest confession is Gov. Stanley will take care of the good for the soul. former collector, Ben Marshall, who has always been a thorn in Senator The act that every male citizen Beckham's side, by appointing him between the ages of 21 and 31 will clerk of the new tax commission, but be called on to perform on Tuesday, the salary is less than half that he June 5 is not joining the army, but has been getting. a requisite to selective draft at a later day. There is no alternative. In resigning as secretary of the All between those ages must register Greek legation at Washington, be- in person at their voting places or cause his government is arraigned on mail a certificate of registration to the side ,of German barbarity and in- the registrar at home if absent. Fail famy, as he expresses it, Constantin- - ure to obey the proclamation of the idi makes a terrible accusation president in this regard means a against that government. He says year in jail, with no alternative of "the situation has narrowed down to fine. a simple question of humanity and The Danville Advocate says that civilzation against German barbarity will and bestiality of a type almost be- Ralph Gilbert, of Shelbyville, yond human belief. When a nation likely run for Congress in this disof people calling themselves civilized trict and the Louisville Times politihuman beings begin to sink hospital cal editor names Judge W. E. Dow-linof Lawrenceburg, for an entry ships, murder women and children and use their dead for manure it is in the race. The Interior Journal time for all decent men to turn their picks the present incumbent, Hon. faces away." Were ever charges Harvey Helm, and has "fifteen dolmore awful and what is worse truer? lars in its inside pocket" to say he g, tf Ide Shirts For Summer Wear will win. Lincoln Pharmacy Do Not Think Paint Has Gone Out of Reach You Can Buy It for reading of fearful casualties that they no longer appall as they used to. Even the terrible cyclone that visited the western part of the state, took a toll of over 75 lives, wounded a large number and did untold property damage, does not carry home the fact that we are living in an awful time, with death riding in storm, in battle and disease. Hickman, Bardwell, Clinton and adjacent towns suffered terribly, the 'second named which is the county seat of Carlisle, being nearly wiped from the map. The storm was very severe and destructive also at Lexington but there were no casualties. Dr. Horace Kingsbury, of the Danville Christian church, has leen notified that his services ns chaplain in We have become so accustomed to That was a good talk Hon. P. M. McRoberts made at the Chautauqua last night, urging that Stanford continue year after year to have such wholesome entertainments as are. It was one of the several good things of the evening. Chau-tauqu- as A Richmond plumber has taken the bankrupt law. Surely these be parlous times when a plumber can't get by. An inspection of the books of the State Inspector and Examiner, shows that Lincoln county has citizens who draw $8,721 in salaries from the No matter, how tall and .lim you are, you. will have no trouble in getting the proper length in Ide Shirts. We have a great showing in cotton and lined fabric, in stripes or solid colors, soft or laundered cuffs, with or without the collar, in sizes from a boy's 11 2 to a man's 19 Price 50c to $2.00. State. There Is more Catarrh In this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and (or years it was supposed to bo Incurable. Doctors prescribed local remedies, and by constantly falling to euro, with local treatment, pronounced it Incurable. Catarrh Is a local disease, greatly Inlluenced by constitutional conditions and therefore requites constitu- $2.00 b. the British army are not needed; that a long list for appointment as chaplains is ahead of him. Pro'. ably the tional trcutment. Hull's Catarrh Medidoctor could get a job if he would do cine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional as Dr. J. W. Porter suggested in his remedy. Is taken internally and acts Baccalaureate sermon here tfight thru the Blood on the Mucous Surfaces of tho System. One Hundred Dollars rein day time and pray at nit 'it. ward Is offered for any case that Hall's John D. $15,-000,0- Our Silk Shirt line abound, with all manner of cloths, weaves and colorings and you will find it a genuine pleasure to make your selections from such a comprehensive exhibition, with soft cuffs only $3.00 to $7.50. Ide Soft Collars, silk and cotton fabric, in all the newest spring style., sizes 11 to 16 Price 15 and 25 cents. 1- examine your Deering Binder PLEASE and Repairs. Give us your order this week and be ready for the harvest. Yours truly , W. H. HIGGINS Main Street Stanford, Ky. circulars nnd testimonials. Rockefeller has nut V. J. CIIKNKV & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Sold by DrUKKlstu, "Dc. in liberty bond-- , which Hull's Kumily rills for constipation. would indicate- that the Standard Oil magnate is a very patriotic man, but CENT ADS you can't always tell. Tlia bonds (Ada hfre r 1 ceni a worn tfttb luuc. mil. le bear 3 per cent, interim and are with order: ro an A than 25o each luutt.H FOR SALE nice driving mare. non taxable and it is a verj safo and Dr. John Cook, 48ft Stucid. excellent way to invest some of the FOR SALE Lincoln Wonder," profits froln gasoline. "SEED CORN'." Sco E. T. Pence, Jr., Stanford. f A I1EM1S tobacco transplanter at Frank Leslie Russell, a (rood lawyer, a'Tirst-clas- s newspaper man, n a bargain at W. II. Higgins'. Has 44-been used one year. clean democrat, and a clever gcntlo-mais a candidate for tho demo, FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets", cratic nomination for county judgo Rugs, Wall Paper, Laco Curtains, of Madison. Tho voters of tho good Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, county could go much further and do Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribblo, far worse than nominate him. Stanford. 28tf -A-WORD Catarrh Me.lHne fails to euro. Send for 2 Arrow Laundered Collars, in the new round corner, or the very long point, in any height your neck call for. Sizes 11 1.2 to 20. Prico 15c straight. American tFlags furnished for all collars when desired si-la- 32-t- n, lt Phillips & Phillips STANFORD'S BIGGEST STORE The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June I, 1917 Page Five liberty Loans The First National Bank hat subscribed for $20,000 par value of the cent Gold Bond 15-3- 0 Lift us "atfs-it- ;: , . Com Richt OK It's Gone! lid off that's "Just like taklnc tho how easy you can lift a corn ofiyour too nfter It has been treated "'with tho wonderful discovery, acts-It.- you'll and Hunt tho wide world overslmplo and find nothlnff so maRlc, xou folks whs easy as "Qcts-It.- " Ihrivek, Looeens-a- nd year 3 2 per of the (Jolted States, believing it wai it patriotic duty to aid our country to raiie money to proiecute the war, and because we were satisfied it was a safe investment. Those persons desiring to purchase, or subscribe for these bonds I i "0-o-- r End Cora and Stop Pta Quickly With "Gets-It" Frank McGraw, of Junction Cjty, wns here the first of the week. Mrs. Levi Myers Is visiting her son, J. J. Myers, at Middleburg. Miss Arnola Ramsey, of Lancaster, is the guest of Miss Sara Bright. Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Severance have taken rooms in the Myers House flats. Mrs. Woodie Hale is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. II. C. Wray at Danville. Miss Alyn Holtzclaw, of nenr Lancaster, hns been the guest of Miss Ida Holtzclaw. Mis; Ruth Tanner, of McKinney was here for the Chautauqua Thursday afternoon. Mis Jennie Newnnd is the guest of hoi sister, Mrs. L. C. Kelly at Camplrllsville. Mr. Charles Wheeler and Mrs. Mnym Powell and children, of il ', were in the city today. Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Cochran, of Lnncrvter, and Walter Guynn, of Paint Lick, have been the guests of Hus-tonv- 44 Cents WEEK BEGINNING MAY 28th. Talk to the Tri-Stat- e Patron in Your Neighborhood Let him explain hit experience to you and the profit of telling cream direct to the Tri-Sta- te Butter Co., Cincinnati, TRI-STAT- E 0. TRI-STAT- will please call, or write, and they will be furnished at par and in- terest, or their personal subscription will be received, and bonds bonds bought for them free of cost. The First National Bank Stanford, Ky. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL is Mrs. Mary Martin, of Richmond, J. T. Livingston was at Lancaster on business Wednesday. Walter Singleton is here from Lexington with homefolks this week. Squire J. K. Helm and family were here from the West End Wednesday Judge James Denton, of Somerset, was here on legal business Wednesday. Miss Ellen Moore is at home from Crab Orchard, where she has been teaching. Miss Susan Fisher Woods is visiting her sister, Mrs. Sanford M. Allen, at Millersburg. Miss John Eva Hilton has returned from Crab Orchard, where she. taught last scholastic year. Miss Elizabeth Givens, who has been teaching at St. Augustine, Fla. is at home for the summer. Glen Davis, Oliver Singleton and Roy Singleton, of the Waynesburg section, have joined the army. of Louisville, Mr. P. E. Kemp, passed up to Corbin Wednesday to look after some railroad business. Mrs. . Will Scott, of Lancaster, her Wednesday parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Lynn. Miss Grace Fields, of Hustonville, was the guest during Chautauqua week of her sister, Mrs. T. K. Tudor. Mrs. H. P. Glasscox and little dauhgter, Anna Rose, were at Parks-vill- e Wednesday and Thursday with the former's parents. Ed Oaks, who is assistant manager of the Singer Sewing Machine business at Springfield, was up to see the homefolks this week. Theo. Reynolds, Jesse Florence, and Kanawha Wheeldon Roscoe inpieu, oi me wuyncsuuiK suuu, were in town Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Brackett have received word that their son, Fred Brackett, has joined the army and is now at Fort Thomas in training. -to--vi- sit the guest of friends here. Mrs. J. W. Newland, of Lebanon Junction, is the guest of relatives havo wrapped your toes In bandages to look llko bundles, who havo used salves thnt turned your toes raw and sore, nnd used plasters that would their plnco and never shift from corn, and who havo iIuk "Kot" the nnd picked at your corns with knives nnd scissors and perhaps theso made them bleed Just quit "(lets-It- " old nnd painful ways nnd try once. You put 2 or 3 drops on, Just ..- llicii-III1U It UI1CQ ill. Uillti Inp to stick. You can put your shoe and stocking right on again. Tho pain Is nil gone. Then the corn dies a painless, shriveling death. It loosens from your toe, and oft It la tho biggest sellcomes. "Gets-It- " ing corn remedy In tho world today. nono other as good. There's "Gets-It- " Is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence & Co, Chicago, 111. a Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy here. Rev. VanDyke, of Hustonville, by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The spent Thursday with Rev. Joseph Penny Drug Store. Hopper. W. B. Turley,of Richmond, spent several days with his sister, Mrs. R. T. Bruce. Miss Kate Davis Rhney has taken a position in the millinery store of Mesdames Wright & Hill. Miss Elizabeth Hunn is now associated with 'the millinery store of Mrs. Rella Arnold Francis. W. T. Cummins, of Corbin, wi here the guest of a pretty girl from that city who is visiting here. Mrs. W. B. Hill and Clem Hill attended the burial of Mrs. Benten McGahn at Middleburg Wednesday. Misses Mary D. and Laura Carter returned Thursday from Jackson villp, III., where they have taught this year. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carter have rented the cottage on West Main street, vacated by C. Hays .Foster, and have 'moved into it. " Mrs. C. H. Carter, who has been quite ill with measles and pneumonia, is very much better her friend will be glad to know. Dr. J. B. Perkins left the first of the week for Canton, Ohio, to see his brother, Walter Perkins, who recent ly met with a very serious accident. Miss Mary Arden Jennings, who has been here with Mrs. Rella Arnold Francis in her millinery business, left Thursday for her home in Chica go. Miss Sara , i Mrs. Perkins, of Crab Orchard, here Tuesday evening at the Chautauqua. - In a letter to a friend, Trueheart Bourne writes that he is detailed as Instructor in the Reserve Officers' Training Camp at Leon Springs, miles from San Texas, twenty-fou- r Antonio. In his company, there are five Princeton seniors, one Professor among others of Mr. Cabell Woods, who holds h re- of Muthcinntics, sponsible position in tho Longview the samo type, all deadly in earnest, Hospital at Cincinnati, is spending a but up against a hard proposition, week or ten days with his mother, in that, tho nro trying to grasp n Mrs. Adelia Woods and sister, Miss four years' course in three months. Tho work goes steadily on, ench day Minnie Woods. gone to Ma- from G:4G A. M., to 9:30 P. M. Cnpt. Mnurlco Tucker has rion, Ohio, in quest of a job. His bro- Bourne has been stationed for some ther, William C. Tucker, resides at time on tho border, at Loredo, TexMarion. It is hoped by his mnny as. Ho is anxious to bo among tho friends hero that Mr. Tucker will first to go to France, nnd in case his land something good and later in life regiment tho 9th Infantry is not will return to Stanford with n good among tho. 25,000 ordered to go, ho expects to apply for a transfer to business career and a big bank y gery Eileen Cocking, Mancie Ware and Margaret Beck, of McKinney, were callers at this office Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Sandidge, of the Moreland section, attended the Chautauqua and were guests of the families of Messrs. B. and J. P. Chancellor. Mrs. John Frazier and daughter, Miss Grace Frazier, of Knoxville, y have been guests of Miss Lillian Lincoln and other relatives in county. Eph. Murphy, of Douglas, Arizona, was here Wednesday the guest of his brother, O. D. Murphy. He went from here to visit his wife, who is at Clinton, Tenn., with relatives. Dr. G. G. Perry, formerly of this city, has bought the handsome Trib-bl- e home on West Main street in Richmond. It is one of tho handsomest residences in that city. A little son arrived at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dexer Ballou Wedns-da- y morning, making eight children for that family. Tho little fellow has been named James Ivon Ballou. Mr. and Mrs. N. II. Bishop and Mr. nnd Mrs. M. M. Sandidge, Jr , of the Moreland section, wero hero Wcdiies-damorning en route to Freedom church in Pulaski county to attend Decoration Day exercises. Rig-ne- J. W. Cocking, Misses Mar- Traylor, the pretty daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Traylor, of Corbin, is with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P, White. Mr. E. J. Ford, of Danville, repre senting the Starr Piano Co., was here a few days this week. This splendid piano is being used at the local Chautauqua. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Geary, who have made Stanford their home for several months, will return to Dan ville this week, to the regret of many friends formed here. Miss Lucile Scott, who was trim mer for Mrs. Rella Arnold Francis, and who made many friends during her stay in Stanford, left for her home at Campbellsburg Wednesday evening. E. J. Tanner, of McKinney, and R. M. Newland, of Stanford, visited W. K. Shugars in South Liberty. Miss Bessie Montgomery is in Lincoln county visiting relatives. Liberty News. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Perkins, Mrs. Miss Elizabeth Perkins, Mrs. R. L. Collier, Mrs. Mnggie James, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Collier, nnd Miss Birdie Deputy U. S. Marshal S. H. Thorpe, of Richmond, was in the city today. Miss Ruth Holtzclaw has returned from a week's visit with friends at Crab Orchard. Mr. nd Mrs. W. N. Garner, of St. Cloud, Fla., were here Thursday en route to Lancaster. Mrs. E. R. Gentry and Miss Sallie Reynolds, of Mt. Vernon, are guests of Mrs. E. J. Brown. Miss Anna Floyd, of Hustonville, was the guest of Mrs. Elizabeth Murphy for the Chautauqua. Mrs. Mollie Martin has returned from Richmond and is at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Murphy. Edgar Reynolds and Mesdames Fred Gooch, of McKinney, were in the city Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Carl A. Carter and son, Ed win Depauw Carter, will go to Nash ville next week' to visit relatives. Miss Margaret .Powell, of was the guest og Mrs. Eliza beth Murphy for the Chautauqua. Joe T. Edmiston, of Crab spent Thursday here, having come down with Dr. W. W. Burgin Miss Margaret Hopper arrived last night from Abingdon, Va., where she has taught the past scholastic year. Miss Elizabeth Holtzclaw, who has been attending school at Oxford College, Oxford, O., has returned home for the summer. Mrs. Sallie R. Saufley arrived from Knoxville last night to visit her children, Mrs. George L. Penny and Mr. H. Rowan Saufley. Cashier J. W. Hoskins, Peoples' Bank of Hustonville, and little daughter, Miss Mattie Hoskins, were pleasant callers at this office Thurs Mrs. W. S. Fish. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Owsley entertained at The Princess Thunda.' evening after the Chautauqua in honor of Dr Ira Landreth, who was a classmate of Mr. Owsley. Our countyman, Mr. A. W. Carpenter, believes in Chautauqras. He heard Dr. Landreth Thursday evening and enjoyed his lecture so much that he gave a member of the Woman'; Club 5 for bringing him here. l", Dr V. J. Pritham, of Maine, purchased this week, of the Glenworth Farms, at Burgin, a va'u- able combination mare in fcnl to Bo hemian King. Miss Katherine Anderson, Mrs. A. C Hill, Miss Gertrude Wilkinson and Miss Ophelin Lackey went to Somerset today to attend the Christian Sunday School convention that Gre-nvil- He will tell you that no shipper ever lost n dollar dealing with us, and his experience is that the will make more money for the producer than any other creamery. He does not worry about his shipment after he puts it on the train no matter what train, day or night. For the E guarantees the shipment against loss or damage in transit, nnd our SPOT CASH pay check permits no middle-man'- s deductions or commissions. You will find the patron a man who appreciates the advantage and cr-f- lit in choosing a Responsible, Safe and Permanent Creamery and sticking to it. Tell him to order cans for you on 30 days' trial, or write direct to the TRI-STAT- E Tri-Sta- te Butter Co., Cincinnati, TRI-STAT- E 0. Wc will gladly mail cans prepaid. Over 20,000 cream patrons are soiling to the THE LARGEST CREAMERY IN AMERICA buying direct from the produces. NOTICE! Miss Elizabeth Hunn will have charge of my store and we will offer for sale all lots at cost for two weeks. I will be in Stanford on next Wednesday as usual. Mrs. Rella Arnold Francis All having charge accounts will please settle with Miss Hunn meets there today and tomorrow. Jnmes Cooper, who has been attending school at Centre College, at Danville, is at home for a few days. He will leave Wednesday for Litchfield, III., to spend some time with his brothers, Edwin and Clarence Cooper. MRS. GEISZEL COMING The members of the W. C. T. U. of Stanford have secured Mrs. Carolyn Geiszel, of Michigan, for a lecture here. The writer was living in Orlando, Fla., when Mrs. Geiszel spent several days in that city, lec- "STYLE SHOP" Dr. Price's Old Stand Stanford, Kentucky T turing every morning, and he wants tOj tell the people of Stanford and vicinity that they have something great in store. She is admittedly the best known and strongest woman lecturer of the day and it is surpristo ing that she could be induced come to a town of Stanford's size. The Interior Journal'is informed that the W. C. T. U. got her for one lecture at the bargain price of $75, which is just half what she usually charges. In Florida it was $100 a day for three days. t0 country and to home. To cheer those who cannot serve as you serve; but whose hearts are with you YOUR PHOTOGRAPH OY A Tl TV"first IWlrU-'- 1 then - The Sacray Studio MILLINERY Having bought of the Warren Sisters, their stock of millinery, we will sell for cash, at a greatly reduced price, the stock they had on hand, so as to give room for the midsummer styles. We have just received a nice shipment of the latest Summer models, and invite you to come and see We will endeavor to please you in every way, as them. we will have the hat to suit every taste. MEMORIAL DAY EXERCISES Following is the program of Memorial Day exercises to be held at Buffalo Springs cemetery June oth at 2:30 P. M.: Invocation, Rev. P. L. Bruce; Song, "Star Spangled Banner," Misses Carpenter, Russell, Powell and Hill; Patriotic exercises by the Liberty Girls, children of the Republic; Short Talks by the Veterans; Song, "America;" Benediction, Rev. W. D. Welburn. Everybody bring day. Messrs. J. W. Acey and James H. flowers and the children will decorate Wright went to Louisville Wednes- eery grave in the cemetery. day afternoon and drove back ThursPresident Wilson has subscribed day the handsome Studebaker-Si- x Mr. Wright had bought of the for- for $10,000 worth of Liberty Loan Bonds. ' mer. This office had a pleasant call MMMMMMPBEMHMnflMHMaUMHHMI ' THE OLD RCLIAI3LE" Wednesday nfternoon from Mr. and Mrs. Silas Messcr and their half dozBtWmJ Ink Ip1 en good looking children. They had come in from Moreland to attend Mrs. J. H. Wright Mrs.1 Harry Hill Myers House Flats. Next to Severance & Son's Store. MPMMB the Chautauqua. Miss Elizabeth Higgins left Thursday morning for Cincinnati for a few days stay. From the Queen City she will go to Richmond, Va., to visit her brother, Dr. W. Harry Higgins, nnd later on to Rock Hill, S. C, to spend some timo with her sister, Mrs. R. T. Fewell. Mr. nnd Mrs. Robert L. McKech-ni- e have a little daughter, who has wero been christened Bonnie Jean Mrs. McKechnie enme in from Indianapolis some weeks ago and have been with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. A. Hammond, in tho West End. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Denhani, of Oklahoma City, Okla., are hero guests of their son, Mr. E. B. Dcnham and family, and the family of Mr. William Beck. They have been traveling for several weeks over various parts of tho country visiting relatives and seeing tho sights. They Mr. nnd 1REMEDYFORMEN. 5 Per Cent Firstl'Aids FARM LOANS This Offico AT YOUR DRUGGIST. Over 3 Million Loaned Through W. KING & SON INSURANCE BLUE GRASS FARMS FOR SALE Lexington, Ky. Cheaptide & Short PUBLIC SALE one that is. Having sold my stock of merchandise, I will sell at public auction at my home, Rowland, on , SATURDAY, JUNE 2nd beginning at 2, o'clock P. M., the following household and kitchen furnisuits; five iron spent several days with friends at ture: two bids; one folding bed; ono couch; Williamsburg, Mr. Dcnham's old eight chairs; 12 rocking home, nnd returning, stopped over nt chairs; five center tables : sewing dining table; ten dining chairs: London with Claude Bibb and wife is prospering in his cupboard, wardrobe, oil stove, kitchMr. Dcnham range, kitchen table, western homo, hut ho confesses that en Wbinet, ono automobile, one Jur-se- y he would liko to again bo a citizen of cow, platform bcalcs, weighs as Stanford. His friends nnd those of high as COO pounds, nnd many other Mrs. Dcnham hope to havo them re- things too numerous to mention. Terms made known on day of sale. turn to the "best town on the map" G. T. ASHLOCK. Rowland. Ky. 43-some day. J. B, Dinwiddle, Auctioneer bed-room boil-room Tna-ihin- e; heat-ingjjtov- e, 2t Plasters, Bandages, Adhe-sive- s and Absorbent Cotton. These are things that no home should be without. Are you supplied? A little outfit costs a trifle, and keeps little hurts from growing big QUALITY : ACCURACY : FAIR DEALING The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. Telephone No. 2 Page Six How Much Money Do You Save? For the young man who thinks It is n mnnly thinp to spend money freely, nnd who sneers nt the thrifty person ns "stingy" ami "mean" here are n few facts, as observed by a Kansas City paper, that he may digest with The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky; Friday, June HONESTY IS STILL THE BEST POLICY Truth THE BAPTIST CONVENTION More than 3,000,000 Baptists of the South were represented by 930 messengers nt the Southern Baptist Convention nt New Orleans. The Association elected Dr. J. B. Gambrcll, of Texas, to be its president and reelected other officers. Tho Convention goes to Hot Springs, Ark., in 1018. Report of foreign bonrd showhad ed that the debt of $180,000 been paid. Amount of money raised Number nnd expended, $901,970.-18- . churches on foreign fields, 458, wltn a membership of 17,101. These concontributed $132,371. gregations There are 307 foreign missionaries nnd 809 native workers who conducted 471 schools with an enrollment of 12,930. The 15 medical missions treated 07,550 patients. Greater work is mapped out for the year ending May 1918. Homo mission report showed an aggregate amount collected and expended of $417,384. 41, and a total of 00,202 added to the churches. 210 churches and 503 Sunday schools were organized and 431 church buildings were erected, Sunday School board report showed net resources $078,007.09. This was a great convention. ABOUT ARMY REGISTRATION 1, 1917 profit: Sixty-siof every one hundred, dying in this country have absolutely no estate, they are dying penniless. Of the remaining 3 persons, 25 never accummulate more than SI, 300 in their life time and die with less than that, only nine persons in one hundred have more than $5,000 when they die. Only two per cent, of the whole population may he classed as The other ninety eight " per cent, of the people of this country have only their wages from day to day, or are dependent upon relatives or upon charriy. Of every 100 persons who reach the age of are no fewer than ninety-sevepartly or wholly dependent upon relatives," friends or charity for food, clothing and shelter. These figures are not more estimates. They are taken from the Government census statistics and are arranged and given out by the President of the Ameiican society for Thrift, a society organized by some representative business men, who see a real danger to our nation in the American tendency to wastefulness. It will be seen from these figures that thrift is a virtue that needs to be taught to young people. The boy who squanders his youth and his money in riotous living, expecting chance or luck to bring him a fortune later in life, should scan these figures and learn that he has just nine chances in one hundred to ever assuniulatc $5,000 vr more, and if he is to be one of the fortunate ones, lie must begin to save early. How much school boys squander foolishly, that they might save. A good plan is to keep an expense account, putting down the amount of every cent spent then placing beside it the amount earn eel. Then the boy sees how much greater are his expenses than his earnings. It is then that he realizes how much he squanders for unnecessary things. The time to begin all train-ir- g is in youth, so the time to begin to save, is when the first money is earned. x J "well-to-do."i:cty-rive, Stranger Than Fiction And Spreads Faster. TANLAG ASK THESE USERS n ALWAYS RELIABLE Many persons think testimonials for d medicines are fakes. Tan-ln- e s Is u tonic too well known to to need any fake Writers of Tiinlac's advertising do not quote people living in other states. They give you the names ami of your own friends, neighbors and acquaintance' right here In the good old I'.lue (iniss State. Tills a word to say for Ncnient Tiinlae. All It does Is ulve you a list of people rljjlit here in IhN state, to whom on limy write for particulars about Tanlac. Maybe you know some of thee: l'lkevllle Mri. Trances Yost. I.awrcncelpiir- g- Mehvood Stevens Horse Brunch- - I. C. Crawford. Whitley City-- O. '.. I'rielmrd. 1 )aley Mnliiida Slzeinore. (Jreenup .lames Wayxm. Pinto Alcle Harris. Public W. ( Bullock. Plato Mrs. Lucy Glasgow. Somerset Mrs. (J. W. Meece. Stephoiisbunr-Mr- s. Louisa Shlvcly. Whitley City Mrs. Tina Brown. Bee Lick .John Llder, It. V. 1). No. 1. Salyorsvillo-Mr- s. II. (J. Gardner. Hendrlx Corn B. Ainett. Sherburne .Mrs. .lohn U. Stephens. Ivan Delta Amburgey. Sebree Mr. Ilattle Shelton. Beady-- .!. T. Ilendricl;. Nile Mrs. Katharine Meade. Yaniacrau Thomas Cliltwood. Tanlac has benefited all the folks named above, and all are ready to say a good word for the medicine any time. Ask them. advertl-rKen-tueklanart-ve- Stanford Experiences Going Back Nearly Five Years USES DOAN'S AGAIN On November 13, 1910 Mi-- . Spoonamore said: "I am always glad to recommend Doan's Kidney Pills. They always helped me when I have need to use a kidney medicine." Price SOc, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Poan's Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Spoonamore has twice recFoster-Milbur- n Co., ommended. I Props., Buffalo, N. Y. l- -l Kidney weakness can be cured. But what caused it once will cause it again. Here's a Stanford man who has had several attacks. Several times in nearly five years Sir. Spoonamore has used Doan's Kidney Pills. He says that Doan's have never failed him. Nearly five years ago Mr. Spoonamore publicly endorsed Doan's. He now confirms his statement. What better proof of merit? Proved by years of experience. Told by Stanford people. This is convincing testimony: J. T. Spoonamore, Whitley Ave., Stanford, says: "Four years ago I was run down with my back. I could not stoop or do any lifting to amount to anything. The kidney secretions were too frequent in passage and caused me a great deal of annoyance. I tried about a dozen different kinds of medicines but did not get any better. I used Doan's Kidney Pills finally and by the time I had taken two boxes of this medicine the trouble was removed." (Statement given December 29, 1911). Tanlac is sold exclusively in Stanford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. Coleman, Proprietor. Tanlac can now be obtained in following nearDy cities: Moreland, Abraham Minks; Huatonville. Adams Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Joe McWilliams; Middleburg, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyno Bros.; Brodhead, John Robins; Lancaster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. A. Horton. Ellis-bur- g, Attorney General Gregory instructed United States Attorneys and Marshals throughout the country to use their utmost efforts to arrest and prosecute all persons responsible for the agitation which has manifested itself in localities from New England to Texas against the registvation June 5 of men subject to selective draft. MIDDLEBURG The late frost played havoc with early gardens in this vicinity and they had to be replanted. The cold weather has caused much of the young apples to fall off, so say those who have examined the trees. Miss Ruby Lee and Mrs. R. M. Foglc visited Mrs. Fogle's father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Murphy at McKinney Friday. A good shower of rain would be a welcome visitor here just now. The ground is very dry, and corn is not coming up as well as farmers would like. Charlie Carter, son of A. W. Carter at Yosemite and Bunt Davenport went to Lexington Saturday to enlist in the army. They are the first in this section to volunteer their services. came Capt. J. Quincy Rowland down from Moreland Saturday and remained over Sunday. Capt. Rowland thinks Moreland is the best towi. on the map or destined to become so. Rev. C. C. Mocre returned Thursday from Charleston, S. C, where he has been engaged in Sunday School work. He came as far as Barbour-vill- e in an automobile, but on reaching that town his machine broke down and he had to take to the railroad. It is said that oil operations will begin on Indian creek soon. Machinery for boring is on the way and work will begin in a few days. W. T. Dye has been taking leases for the Sun Oil Co., of New Jersey, for several weeks and has secured quite a There is only one day for registra tion for army service, June 5, 1917. Every male resident of the united Staes who has reached his 21st and has not reached his 31st birthday must register on the day set, June 5, 1917. The only exceptions arc olhcers and enlisted men of the regular arm the navy.the marine corps, and thi national guard and naval militia while in the service of the United States, and officers in the officers' re serve corps and enlisted men in the enlisted reserve corps while in active service. Registration is distinct from Draft. No matter what just claim you have for exemption, you must register. Registration is a public duty. For those not responsible to the sense of this dutv. the penalty of imprison ment, not fine, is provided in the Draft Act. Those who through sickness shall be unable to register should cause a representative to apply to the county or city clerk for a copy of the registration card. The clerk will give in structions as to how this card should he filled out. The card should then be mailed by the sick person or delivered by agent, to the registrar of his voting precinct. The sick person will enclose a self addressed stamped envelope for the return to him of his registration certificate. Any person who exepcts to be absent from his voting precinct on Registration Day should apply as soon as practicable for a registration card to the county clerk of the county where he may. be stopping, or if he is in a city of over 30,000, to the city clerk. The clerk will record the answers on the card and turn it over to the absentee. The absentee should mail this card to the registrar of his home voting precinct so that it will reach that official by Registration Day. A stamped envelope should be enclosed with the card to insure the return to the absentee of a registration certificate. Registration booths will be open from 7 A. M., to 9 P. M. on Registration Day, June 5, 1917. SWEARING ON THE BIBLE The method of swearing by the Bible came into use at a very early period, practically with the establishment of courts of law in Christian countries. It was the ordinary method of swearing when America was settled by Europeans and wai naturally adopted here. Oaths were common before the Christian era, and any form may be used that conforms to the religious belief of the person Hebrews are often to be sworn. sworn on the Pentateuch, keeping n their hats, and their oaths ends w th the words, "So help me, Jevoah." A Mohammedan is sworn on the Kovn. PEACE IN 24 HOURS for Stomach Sufferers who take TSSEk Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. Don't They are even more dangerous than winter neglect your Stomnch Ailments ancolds, for they hang on so long that they chronic catarrh. Heat and dust agother minute. Whnt appears to bo gravate them, cause tho infected surfaco to only minor Stomach disorders may m nmiw tmrnn mummo h spread, and fill the body with systemic catrnctsotu, ..SCI often be symptoms of Cancer and arrh. Neglect costs health nnd energy. Ulcers of the Stomnch and tntes. tines, Gnll Stones, Acute Indigestion, Gastritis, Auto Intoxication, Yellow It docs more it builds up the weakened system, regulates the digesJaundice, nnd other dangerous ailtion, removes the inflammation, overcomes the poisons of catarrh, nnd inyears of success proves its great value, of ments, of which the sufferer is not vigorates all over. Forty-fou- r which thousands gladly testify. aware until too late. An ideal prescription for overcoming quickly Accept tho verdict of two generations yourself. Don't be swayed by prejudice, when your health is at stake. Take Pcruna and get well nnd Intestinal TrouStomach, Liver Liquid or tablet form, whichever is the more convenient.-Thble is Mnyr's Wonderful Remedy. Columbui, Ohio Peruna Company, Millions of people have been restored by it. One dose will PROVE that it will help you. Mnyr's Wonderful Remedy is for sale by The Lincoln succeeded by L. G. Clark, who is NEW ANGLE IN RACE Pharmacy and The Fenny Drug The heated Republican campaign pitted against Tip Langford in whnt Store. in Rockcnstle county developed n new is regarded as one of the warmest angle when J. N. Griffin "cut in" the political scraps over staged in RockFayette county hopes to open an race for the nomination for Conntv castle county. G. M. Ballard. tuberculosis sanitorium Judge ngninst JudgeCam Mullins, the incumbent, nnd July 1 and is making strenuous ef- present bherill. Jt is conceded on the REVELATION IN SIMPLICITY all forts to raise the additional $50,000 sides that the contest has been greatSimplified mechanical operation necessary to complete the institution ly complicated by the new entry. The nnd control make the Dixie Flyer an ns planned. The fiscal court appro- pegs have also been shifted in the idenl ladies car. The Dixie Motor Sheriff's race, Mosc McNew having priated all in its power but private dropped out of the running and been Sales Co., Hustonville. It subscriptions must be relied upon to raise the balance. Teams are at work now in Lexington and arc meeting with good success in raising the F-E-E-- D-S money, but in order to make assurance doubly sure they hope that the people of the state, in view of the We are Headquarters for PURINA FEEDS fact that additions will be made to mobtake care of the soldiers being PURINA DAIRY FEEDS More Milk. ilized there, in which the entire state PURINA MOLASSES HORSE FEED More Vim. PURINA FATENA MOLASSES CATTLE FEED More Fat. is interested, who have money and PURINA PIG CHOW Greatest Hog Grower. milk of human kindness in there the make-up- , These Feeds are giving the best results possible. Place your orwill aid in the effort to der today. Sold only by raise funds. Remit to Senator Thomas A. Combs, president of the local Tuberculosis organization and help the glorious cause. Stock Pen Phone No. 1 Residence Phone No. 176 AUTO SERVICE anywhere; day or night; reasonable prices. Call phone 234. T. H. Eads. Per ! Summer Colds Weaken he-co- PERUNA EXPELS CATARRH te TVW. JONES Boys' Wash Suits 41-F- tf NOTICE TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: . FOR BOYS FROM 3 TO 8 YEARS OF AGE ed In view of present emergency confronting the country, it is of the greatest importance that all those who have dynamite or explosives of any kind for sale, make a record of such sales, as to amount sold, purpose and the person to whom sold, and date. Attention is called to Section 1374, Kentucky Statutes, which reads as follows: "Dynamite Selling or giving without keeping register. That it shall be unlawful for any person to sell, loan or give any dynamite, or caps therefor, within without this Commonwealth, keeping a register of the amount sold, to whom sold, the date of sale, and for what purpose to be used. Any person violating any of the provisions of this section shall be fined in a sum not less dollars nor than twenty-fiv- e more than one hundred dollars for each offense." It is requested that copies of these records be furnished the County Attorney of your county, and copy will bo sent by him to this office. By order of the Governor: J. Tandy Ellis, The Adjutant General." All citizens are requested to report any violations, and all dealers in Lincoln county are asked to furnish me with a copy of tho record on the first day of each month so that I may forward a copy to the Adjutant General. Resnectfully. W. S. BURCH, Co. Attorney. Lincoln County. $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 ' W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard, Kentucky Collar Pads All Sizes, 8 to 24 at 1 40 Cents Turnersville Supply Co. Turnersville, Kentucky Of Commissioner's Sale Get 5,000 More Miles In these days of costs it is absolute extravagance to throw away your old tires just high-motorin- g or because they are for we can change them into practically new tires.and you can get 5,000 to 10,000 more miles of service out of them tread-worn rut-wor- n e Less than New Tires are Cost built practically the same as new tins, look like new ones and wear even better. Guaranteed 3,500 Miles Without Puncture and many users are averaging 5,000 to 10,000 miles. Think of the pleasure of driving your car without continual fear of punctures. Don't Throw Away Another Worn Tire find out first about Gutes Tire. Come in and see them and let us show you, without anv obligation, how you can get 5,000 to 10,000 more miles out of your worn tires at about the price you would havo to pay for news tires. 3 Gates Half-Sol- Tires large territory. it is the decree of the farmers here that any candidate riding over the country during the busy season of the summer, will be taken up and sent to the front at once. And the playing of base ball and like sports are forbidden also. This is a time for work and serious thought, they say, and idleness and frivolity will not be tolerated. Mrs. A. R. Scott, who was Miss Mattie Kstes before her marriage, writes from her home at Sedalia, Mo., that people there are doing everything possible to help Uncle Sam whip the Germans. A number of young men have enlisted in the army and the people are cultivating every avnilabio space of ground in potatoes and other crops to feed those who go to the front. She says her pastor paid $1 per bushel for seed potatoes to plant two vacant lots that belong to the parsonage. LINCOLN CIRCUIT COURT Edward Alcorn, Exor. of FROM PAIN Plaintiff A. G. Chrisman, deed. vs. Notice of Sale Defendants G. A. Chrisman et al Pursuant to judgment rendered by Longer Nervous, Sinct the Lincoln Circuit Court, in above And No stvled action, at 'its February term Taking Cardui, Says Georgia 1917, the undersigned Commissioner Lady. will on MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1917, Trenton, Ga. Mrs. Ellie Gilford, o' Countv Court Day at 11 o'clock A. M.. in front of the court house door lliis place, writes: "I have always suffered . . . but was worse after marriage. in Stanford, Ky., offer for sale at outcry to the best would have . . . pains and misery in mj public the followinghighest and land described bidder, hips. I would have a lac in Lincoln county, Kentucky, about stomach and sick headache every lime, which wcilc one nnd a half miies from Moreland generally last two days. I ked alw yj station: Beginning at a stone near a heard what a good medicine Cardui w ,.s down poplar stump, corner to Hoffman, and running thence with his so I thought would try it. I uscduvc FREE WIRE FENCE Just Received KOKOMO, That Good Fence 1 E. T. Pence, Jr., Save Time Stanford 1 bottles and it helped me. began to be Fnteen months later nervous and was worse at my . . . ISr.t at these times I did not have any pain and do not now suffer any pain. But was very nervous, so nervous that i::) Any noise wculd hands would shake. make mc jump. So I took two more botI have never been nervtles of Cardui. ous since . . . and do not have any p in. I think this is all due to Cardui and 1 1 Black-Draught." Half-Sol- e one-ha- lf International Rubber Sales Company J. B. WILLIAMS, Agent 1th St., Danville; Phone No. 742 Cardui, the woman's tonic, is composed COMPLICATES THE RACE A newcomer in the Republican only of pure, vegetable ingredients, wl i:h have been recognized for many years bj legislative race in the dUtrkt, which had already standard medical books as of medk na: t'roWn exceedingly warm, is (. A value, in the treatment of many disenscs Settle, a party man of Laurel county. The contest is now peculiar to women. Try Cardui. and it is said thnt the entry of Mr. Settle very much believe me, she is Poole And the race. Tho other candidates for the Republican nomination some girl. Clever? Wooten k for Representative, all of whom hail Poole Very, she's got brains from Laurel county, are John R. enough for two. u Floyd, G. II. Vandeventer, Fred Wooten Just the girl for and Col. R. L. Ewcli, who al- Why don't you marry her. Ex. you. though 85 years of ago, is making un active canvass. supply you Let tho I. Laurel-Uock-castwell-known NC-12E com-nlicatCor-neliso- J. with en- Buy a Liberty Bond. graved cards. stone corner to same; thence N 9 W poles to a gate corner to 90 J. J. Wright's; thence N 48 2 E poles to a stone on north 0 30 side of branch corner to Sally and Betty Carter in Wright's line; thence E 200 50- with same line S 38 4 100 poles to a stone corner corner w to James fll. uarter; tnence t i poles to a stone corner to 0 83 same in Hoffman's line; thence N 35 poles to beginning 0 V 100 containinir 90 acres ot land but there is executed from the above boundary the following described passway. A passway beginning at n stone corner to Carter in uoiimnns lino: thence poles to tho rond, 0 N35 W 100 near a stone at a poplar stump; thence with tho road to Misses ballv nnd Bettv Carter's gate, beiner 15 feet wide. Said snlo made for the purpose of division of the proceeds of snle among tno neirs oi a. u. unns-madeceased. Sale is mado on a credit of six months, purchaser to execute bond, bearing six per cent. Interest from uato ot sale, to the un dersigncd Commissioner, with np nroved nersonal security, lien retain ed on land sold to secure payment of bond, having force and effect of Judgment. May zi. iiiiyi t. u. PEN 40-10- line N 75 W 14 0 04-10- 0 poles to a 84-10- and Money by Buying 3-- 32-10- 10-10- csLjaBttiste IS a BOSS 10-10- OIL n. AIR STOVE 0iL:AIR5tGYES STANFORD, KENTUCKY 7 Pence & Kill, Furniture Men NINGTON, M. C. L. C. C. 41-- 3t The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June I, 1917 Page Sever ngents throughor Dolible.the Six Weeks Grain feed will not make a chick grow as fast as it shouid,bccausc grain docs not supply enough of the clcmcntsthatmakeblood, nerves, bone, feathers and lean meat. Weight at NEWSPAPERS AND THE WAR It is announced that the Sennto will reject the unwise nnd confisca tory postal rates for magazines nnd newspapers ns proposed by the House but mny substitute in lieu thereof a 2 or, perhnps, a 5 per cent, tax on nil "advertising collections" of tho newspnpers. This is special taxation of the most obnoxious kind. It would be just as fair, or as unfair, to provide that merchants would have to pny to tho FOUR WEEKS IN HOSPITAL No Relief Mrs. Brown Fin- r.lly Cured by Lydia E. the country have been intrusted to keep close watch upon meetings at which there is likely to be agitation against the draft registration and to arrest speakers who encourage vio Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Cleveland, Ohio. fered so sometimes I could not stand it nny longer. It was all in my lower organs. At times I could hardly walk, for if I stepped on a little stone I would almost faint. Ono day I did faint and my husband was sent for and the doctor ccme. I was taken to the hospital and stayed four weeksfaut when I camo homo I would faint just the samo and bad the same pains. A friend who is a nurse asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I begnn taking it that very day for I was suffering a great deal. It has already done me more good than the hospital. To anyone who is suffering as I was my advice is to stop in the first dniK-stor- e and get a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham'B Vegetable Compound beforo Mrs. W. C. BROWN, you go home." 2811 W. 12th St., Cleveland, Ohio. government 2 or 5 per cent, of all their collections upon merchandise sold. As n matter of fact, the propos ed newspaper law is more unfnir, for the merchant could add the tax to the consumer's bill, and the newspaper cannot do so. In this connection it is proper thnt not only the government but tho public should take cognizance of the vnst amount of free publicity that is besupplies these elements in ing given by the newspnpers for tho flllUtlrlltlffi. Tim tll Clt'hftl SB chicle 13 cemhletili nourished advancement of the war. and makes much fatter growth. When Purina Chicken ChowLet us take the military registrader is fed with Purina Chick Feed as directed we guarantee tion on June 5 next ns an illustration. Without the aid of the newspapers Double Development or Money Back that registration would be a farce. durlnc the first six weeks ot the chick's inc. soiu in cnccBcr&oaru dues oniy. The newspapers, in the first place, carry to the public the facts that such a registration is to take place. Later the newspapers print the locaChicken Purina 'PURIHA NUPURINAl tion of the registration places, notify Chowder Chick Feed the registration officers of their apbuilds Bone. provides an .BltMd.t-eatCHICKflPICKEN abundance ot pointments nnd their duties. All of Heat and ker, and Lean this is being done without charge to FEED CHOWDER Meat. Energy. the government. It is a service that I r tntuutoMt wfml"' cxnxrnoAitP the government could not do without. bags This is but one of many similar services. We do not minimize tho work that is being freely done by hundreds of our business men to aid W. H. HIGGINS, STANFORD, KY. the government in the conduct of the war, but we arc convinced that they harshly con- no single industry in the country is JUNIOR CLASS Silent wheneven demn is the (From The Lincolniaiv.) And bearing it all for the love of doing as much without pay as newspaper press. Louisville Post. them. Onlya class with sufficient grnce, Leaving school after the yearly race Only a class but it gives its all The sale of the Red Cross Seals Taking much of knowledge and fame To show how well it has played the To smoth the way for the Sophs so in the United States passed the milsmall; game. lion dollar mnrk last year and at But glad in their hearts, its members Doing with courage stern and fit The deeds that the Seniors did for it; present more than 75 per cent, of rejoice organi the work of To know they are through with fig- This is the line for it I pen Only a class but the best of them. zations of the country are supported ures and voice. Annie VanArsdale Craig. by the proceeds. The money from Only a class of twenty and four A mob took East St. Louis last such sales will in a large measure be One of ten million such or more night and tried to rid it of negroes diverted now for Red Cross army Plodding along in the daily strife imported to work in factories and Bearing the wrongs of all school life munitions plants. A number of the nurses and other instrumentalities "Without any signs of envy or hate negroes were injured so severely will have to be used to raise funds. All for the sake of the joys that they will die. The Kentucky Board of Tuberculoawait. sis Commissioners is handicapped to The strawberry season in Warren nsiderable degree by limited re Only a class faithful and true county is at its height. On Saturday Loyally laboring all the way through 48 cars of berries were shipped from sources but is doing its best regardToiling, striving from day today; Bowling Green, making 142 cars less of it to educate the people to the Bearing whatever its teachers say, this season. fact that the disease can be prevented and a great many cases cured if AND! In taken in time and the treatment, shown by experience (and results, is BUSINESS fully followed. Write to Dr. W. L. Sanitary Plumbing, Heating, Tin secretary at Heizer, executive ning and Guttering Guranteed. Myers' Pumps and Gray Engines Frankfort, for fuller information, if Leveling interested. W. K. Be sure your title is good. Let me Phone 188 Stanford, Ky, MASONIC CELEBRATION survey your land purchase for you, Wanted an experienced man to and make certain. Will go anywhere preparation Livery Service superintend the feed G.000 atof a M. C. Newland, the burgoo dinner to Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Masonic celebration at Crab Orchard, Buggies; Open Day and Night. Acey, Ky., June 23. Address AM BOURNE Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a chairman, Stanford, Ky. J. W. 42-- 4 Trial, We Will Please You. AUCTIONEER, LANCASTER, KY. Buy a Liberty Bond. H. H. Carter, Manager. your sale all the Phone 5. The high dollar at Caljs answered day or night. sales time and at lowest price; CARTER A CARTER, Stanford. Ky. cried anywhere. at my expense Phone 364A Lancaster "For years I sufit seemed as though Purina Chicken Chowder weaning time. Grass furnished at $2 per month and all stock intrusted to me will receive my pcrsonnl attention but will not be responsible for accidents. Season on the above are due when colt is fonled or maro bred to other stock or stock parted with. All the above will make thu lations of the war army act. senson at my place, two and n half Henry Hancock, 19 years old, of miles west of Hustonvillc, on Huston-vill- c nnd Liberty pike. Pedigrees n Columbia, of John signer of the Declara- furnished upon request. Hnncock, first S. T. POWELL, Huitonville, Ky. tion of Independence, hns enlisted in the regular army at the Louisville reDON cruiting station. Will make the season of 1917 at my stable -1 mile from Crab OrchDARE ard, on the Singleton place, at $10 Almont Dare, 3228, is a rich rod to insure n living colt. Don Varrick bay stallion; 10 hands high with good is a beautiful chestnut, 10 2 hands; bone nnd fine style. Is extremely weighs 1,400 pounds, is compactly fast both under saddle and in har- built and has plenty bone nnd finish. ness. He is a full brother to Toxy His colts show for themselves. Dare that won the championship for Will also stand at the same timo saddle bred brood marcs at the Ken- and place my saddle stallion tucky State fair in 191 J, defeating BLACK PRINCE Edna Mny and others nnd to Nettle-to- n By Kentucky Peavine. that sold for $3,G00 and others at by Old Preston. He out of a mare is a coming $1,500. He is the best ono of the lot. as black as a crow His colts hnvo frequently defeated should see him. a the colts of sires standing as high as and willgood one. You to insure. stand at $10 $75. Have sold his colts myself for He TWO GREAT MULE JACKS S500. Others claim offers of $1,000 They also are the very best to use at Will also stand two great mule home, being large, fine, game, dura- jacks at $10 to insure. Ono the ble nnd kind. Huff Dudderar jack and the Will make the season at $10 to in- other, Jesse Fox, a fine fellow, 5 years old and a good breeder. His sure live colt. Rrynn Breckinridge, my register colts show up nicely. See them both ed black jack, 10 hands with extreme- before you breed your mares. ly lame bone will stand for mares at Will stand a fine registered Short $10 for mare mules and $8 for horn Bull at $2 to insure. Money duo horse mule. Will also breed jennets in all cases when animal is bred elseany month in year at $10 to insure where or parted with. colt. Have sold his colts for $120 at W. R. GAINES. Crab Orchard. Ky. Government great-grandso- VARRICK ALMONT 1- four-year-ol- d, well-kno- rU P proposition to increase postal rate on newspapers is another sti i.e at the life of the newspaper It will probably cause the suspension of many papers. Evcry-thiii- g entering into the making of newspapers has doubled in price during the past two years, yet newspapers are exacting no great increases from their patrons. This is not in line with laws of business. When the grocer pays a cent more a pound for sugar he tacks the extra cent on to the retail price and the consumer . it. Rut in the case of the local pa-newspapers, they have absorbed the extra cost and their patrons get the benefit of it yet of all persons the newspaper man is probably less able to stand the increase than any other The IK rrvr. h, i - (' - -- " jw wm. I fsss ,,,,, i 'J x4& :: ''Jit. itV -- ' MUmWmmL . iia&- - - ."r---Mfi.? w m. r .s.MUm bbm i" iiiMMi ;- , 'Urn .MjMmmmmm . "whbwbs business man. It takes a man to hold down a good job, but no job can hold down a good man. Stanford, Kentucky. in Lincoln County National Bank Building. Diseases of the eye, nose, throat, Pelvic, Rectal ear, and Skin. Eyes Scientificly tested and glasses skilfully prescribed. and SURGERY CONSULTATION Genito-Urinary, ' I ' ;X..J- - "W' Dr. J. G. Carpenter ' IffUff)! PROFESSIONAL CARDS Surveying and "When Doubt Take a Bath." WARNER Office Rowland Peavine No. 6053 Rowland Peavine chestnut stallion, foaled May 14, 1912. Sired by Rex Peavine, No. 1796, by Rex McDonald, No. 833, by Rex Denmark 840. Stanford and Auto CAPT. VACCINATE prepared to vaccinate for Anthrax, Black Leg, and all other WAYNESBURG. tock diseases. UNDERTAKER, JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, and' complete stock We carry a large Stanford, Ky. of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. Phone 204. J Phone: Farmers' line No. Woodstock line No. I am J. M. REYNOLDS Daily Except Sunday See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) and Building of any sort Houses, at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at 9:00 a. m. and 1:80 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at Low Charges W. W. BURGIN O. L- MINKS. ProDrietor DENTIST Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays at Crab Orchard Only Keeley Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford Buiding Office ia Lincoln Bank in - CONTRACTING Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford RUBY GLOSS Furniture Polish DUSTS, Jit. WORLD'S BEST CLEANS, The Institute mm BiliSiHl! Guaranteed tire satisfaction or your luonity will bo refunded. To prlvo en- Kentucky IT'S l'luiio, Woodwork, Automobile, Finished Floors, and all yarnlshod Surfaces. Clear, puro anil free from uny Ruin. Will not gather dust, as It gives a hard, dry, bright Kioss; a brighter lustro than wax and easier to use. Tour l'OLISHUS Furniture, Farmers don't you think right now is the best time to raise draft horses? The nrice was never higher than now, and our supply of work horses is at been for the lowest point it ha years. There are not more than half as many brood mares in the county now five years ago. You as there were ran see that we are facing a norse famine. What are you going to do s are about it? Autos and all right but you can't farm with them. You can't raise colts from your mules. It looks like the most thing to do sensible and business-lik- e is to raise some good draft colts before your old brood marcs are gone. I offer for public service the champion draft stallion, Voltaire. He has proven himself to be one of the best breeders this county has ever known. Ho will make the season at my place on the Danville pike, one mile from Stanford at $15 to insure a living colt; season due when colt is foaled or mare parted with. Will not be responsible for accidents auto-truck- VOLTAIRE 55140 1st dam: Bourboniste, No. 9297 (full sister to Bourbon's Best) by Bourbon Chief 970, by Harrison Chief 1000, by Clark Chief 89. 2nd dam: Judy Oliver 0407, 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 Peavine is a rich chestnut, with star and snip; stands 15.3 full; weighs 1100 pounds; five years old. As you will see from the above breeding, he has the blood of the best show horses Ken. tucky 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 $20.00 TO INSURE A LIVING COLT Will make the season of 1917 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. BLEUCHER 46158 2:29 1 , TRIAL 2 1 " 1 KENTUCKY'S CHAMPION' KOAD HOUSE Winner of HoaJ Class and Breeding Class at Kentucky State Fair RKCORD 1 1916 T. W. PENNINGTON, DENTIST Stanford, Ky. Myer. House Flats Office 240; Res. 165 Phone: . Rooms For any information apply to MRS. J. B. WILLIS Fon floo'us rsn Houdervs cj CeckrOil, Poliahino Mc Crab Orchard, Kentucky Crescent Heights Stock Vsf J. B. PERKINS 28-29, DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. PENCE & HILL MENROE This good stallion will make tho season of 1917 nt tho homo of Eli Estes, two miles southwest of Eubank on the Fishing Creek and Eubank road at $10 to insure a colt ten days old. This horse is so well known that it is useless to describe him. Eli Estes and Daniel Newsom. Phone 214 KY. Plumbing,. Tinning and Repairing of all kinds. work of this sort, see Phone 254 For any Farm Cattle A. D. PARSONS Stanford, Ky. Aberdeen-Angu- s you n nice colt. J. NEVIN CARTER, Stanford Ky. KING ALFONSO jack of good Big, fine bono and action. Splendid mule jack. Will make the season of 1917 at my 10-ha- The auto has put the light driving tent, but you don't have any trouble in selling a saddle horse. I am going to offer the services of this great horse nt tho extremely low price of $15 to insure. I am giving you for $15 what most men would charge from $25 to $40 for. Do you appreciate it? If so send your best mares to the court of Kentucky Gentleman and let him get GENTLEMAN 51G7 By Chester Peavine 3184 by Rex 1790 by Rex McDonald. I'eavino First dam Flora Carter 8419 by Red Squirrel 53 by Black Squirrel. I don't suppose there is a better bred horse in Kentucky than Kentucky Gentleman. He has been one of the most successful horses in the show ring that this county has produced in years. He is just tho right size for a saddle horso and his first colts which are four years old now aro showing the saddle gaits nicely. KENTUCKY Aleyou Sllont nrnok 197C9 Record 2:lil Sire of Hilly Burk 2:03 M a Q H S3 Znrrine 2:07 l'l, Lady UcllbrooV 2:10, etc. -- Meadow llrook 2:09 Kmina Brook 2:09 11. Shawbjy 2:07 L Dark Night 235 Sire of 24, including Kenrcrdieht 2:08 1.1 llrl.'hllJ.rllt "?n WIILes 2:09, Valpa lark etc 2:09 Jenny Clay Great brood mare. sire I -- 082, 2:27 ut uu, uams ol us. lie St. Klinn ? tireat brood marts. Harry Clay 46, 2:29 1.2, Sire uf 4, dams o( SO. Norwood Belle lly Norwood 522 L Clayo Dam o( Lata Watt (2) lllcuclicr 2:20 r. 2:17; out i a to Silent slsttr liaH llrook 2:10 2:27 l, r narmi Wilkes 2:18, Jloko 2U57 J Sire of 12 in 2:10, tc. .sire ot uremia iorke Porno 2:06 2:OI (.Quern Ktlul Native llelle (3) 2:00 lly Stmthmore 40?. Silver Silk ( 1) 2 :H Dam of Dump 2:03 1.4. Monrieo (3) 2:07 Suie N, (3) 2:09 Wilkes Nutwood S00O 2:2t II, tic. 3 1. tile of Carl Wilkes Ilettjr Clay 2:04 Half hitter to Silent Jenny Clay Reddie llro.ik 2:0 lly Harry Clay 45 Clay !) 2:25 and 47. l-- l. It, n(ni Lilly Clay, ,o dam o( Prut) 2:10 2:25 Dam of Silent Brook Ueddie Clay (1) etc. farm at $10 to Insure a Livng Colt Will also at tho same place and timo stand my great Jersey Bull SHELBY SULTAN 117497 At $5 to insuro a living calf. This is ono of tho best Jersey bulls in tho country and I nm standing him nt a very low figure. See this stock beforo you breed. Care taken to prevent accidents but not responsible should nny occur. Parting with maro or cow forfeits insuranco and makes (tnut hrlnurn Shtin. Durne.Jeriev Hobi . The best bloodlines is represented in eacn ot tnese tamous nrccus. nign-clas- s Three cf them blac': and one grey; individuals for sale at all times. all of them good ones. They range can have all ailments of their horses, cattle and other live stock promptly E. V. CARSON R. F. D. No. S in ages from coming two to seven and expertly attended by Stanford, Kentucky years. You should seo them before DR. H. A. PICKETT at Mountain, Ky. King's Veterinarian, Mill you tobreed. Will stand them allold. $G insure a colt four months Midget Marvel Mill; Corn Cnro taken to prevent accidents, but Oil and Feed Mill; Engine; mill building, 24x30, three not responsible b'nould any occur. I can get you Highest prices for your f1nnra anirinn room. 1(1x22: nil in Parties with maro or breeding her to running order; railroad other animals forfeit insurance and land, stock, crops or household goods. good good business. close to to Apply and makes season money due.ELI ESTES, Sales Cried Anywhe-- i THE WAYNESBURG MILLING CO. 30-Eubank, Ky. Waynesburg, Ky. JOHN B. D1NWIDDIE, Morales. South End Farmers Four Good Jacks . Meadow Brook 2:0rt Silent llrook. 10700. 2:10 sire of Billy Burk Lady Shaw bay 2:07 Zarrlne 2:07 31. Betty Brook 2:09 3 1, Emnu Brook 2:09 Silent Brigade (2) 8:10 3 1. Margaret Bathgate Billbrook 2:10, Butter rtrook 2:10 (I) 2:11 1, etc. Sired dam of Chatty Direct (4) 2:07 1 1 etc. His 1 dam, Jenny Clay, 2 and was gramlum of Prue 2 21 ulso produced Reddie Clay 2:25 Moko 21157, klre or (winner Kentucky Futurity,! Brenda York (3) 2:03 (Futurity winner) (1'uturity winner) (5) 2:01 II, Native Bello (2) 207 lilly.) Mauneo (3) 2 07 1.4 (Futurity winner,) Si. (champion 3 year-ol(1) 2:03 (Futurity winner,) (lomoko 2:10, Mobel Susio N. (3) 2:09 cr Silk (41 2;0rt Slliko (3) 2 11 14 (Futurity winner) etc. Mmiiakter MocheMor 2:10 2:10 Sired dams of Tho Harvetter. 2:01 (champioa trottiue Malliou,) Vito (4) 2:00 12, Maretc. Brother to Bumps 2:03 tha Tipton (4) 2:09 Barou O''cil (3) 2.13 3-1). 2:10. tc. mile 2 'II 3 1. Intlf in 1:00, last quarter in 32 trial lllcuclier 40158, record 2:20 Ho greatly seconds, is a handsome stal brown horse, mid will weijh 1100 pounds. his uood sire Silent Brook and is out of Clayo, by the great Futurity sire Moko. Foreign di Miami has tuken over one million horse from this oountry, and we may Our adtico to mare owners is to breed expect better prices for our horses in tho future their mares and to breed them to stallions of merit and proieu worth us sires. Bleucher His colts hare proveu is just tho t)po to produce the colts that will supply the demand. flue, with nice head and neck und plenty of bone mid conformation. This great truttiue Stallion will make the teuton of 1917 at my stable lu Lancaster, Kentucky, at II. ' For Sale Flour $20 to Insure a Living Colt el BARLOWE will also stund this beautiful Shetland Stallion for the reason of 1917 at my sta I am prepared to take ble lu Lancaster, Ky., at $10.00 TO IN'Sl'UK A LIVING COLT. Money cure of mares on grass at 10 cents a day. Lu 11 retained on colts for serice fe. Care tukeu to prevent uccideuts but not due when maro is tiaded or patted with should any occur, AUCTIONEERING I 8t season money due.F. REID, Stanford, 32tf Ky., R. D. No. 5. W. B. BURTON, Phone 95, Lancaster, Kentucky Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June I, 1917 GREAT FLAG RAISING At Stanford, Thursday, June 7 Col. Colston and the famous First Regiment Band will be on hand, as will Hon. Edwin P. Morrow, Judge Charles A. Hardin and other speakers of note. It will be a great day. Come andiell your friends to meet you here. The flag has been purchased and is ready to be floated to the breezes. Everything is FREE! I HUSTONVILLE All Stanford Wants Is To Have You Here That Day! Mrs. M. M. Dunn's condition IS no better at present. Miss Annie Floyd left for Somerset Thursday to see friends. Work on the double tracking of the G. S. railroad has begun near here. Emmett McCormack had 40 frying chickens killed by minks a few nights ago. Ed Eubanks and Samuel Hancock, of Parksville, were here a few days purchased a half interest from Squire Gann in the telephone business. Dave Rankin was here a few days ago and the way he was looking, it seemed he was hog hungry. W. B. Maynard is able to be out again to attend his businesH affairs and all are glad to see him. Willie Tapscott and Mrs. E. Miller attended the burial Wednesday of Mrs. McGahn at Middleburg. We are having fine rains ago on business. Gilmore Burton has at present and the farmers are taking advantage of the season and setting tobacco plants. George RifFe and wife, of Tyrone, Okla., are here among friends and relatives, all of whom are glad to see them here. George Rifle and wife spent a day or so this week at Liberty with relatives and friends before their departure to Oklahoma. Charles Johnson, who is holding a position with the Q. & C. at Tenn., is at home with his family for a few days at Moreland. AVm. McKinney has completed a new addition to the Steele & Burton garage which makes a great deal more room for their increasing busiSun-brigh- Monte Fox, of Danville, was here the later part of last week and went out to see the fancy herd of fat cattle that J. B. Honaker is feeding for market and is using the now food Purena, which is proving to be a great feed to produce fat. Will Riffe and Jerry Adams went to Louisville Wednesday morning to meet Dr. Williams, who had gone there the day before to have three new Dixie Flyers ready when they arrived. They returned from Louisville Wednesday evening in the cars. It seems like the horse and buggy is destined o be something of the past as it is now almost impossible to hire one at any price in this com munity. Some one threw out poison here Sunday morning and a couple of harmless dogs were the victims of the cowardly attempt. V. R. Morse's rat terrier "Spot" received a deadly dose and Jerry Adams' bird dog was saved by a heavy drenching of lard. It is dangerous to throw out poison where so many small children are playing. A close inspection was given and it may lead to who did the deed. A hot clue is now in progress for the guilty party. It is a heavy penalty to throw out poison. t, ness. The tanbark wagons have been passing through every day and their appearances make us think of gone-bdays, when you could see the wagons by the dozen passing through town. Miss Bee Newborn and a lady friend accompanied a couple of gentlemen friends here from Bradfords-vill- e Sunday evening and spent a fhort time. C. C. Ross left Sunday for a two weeks' visit with relatives in Wash ington county. George Reed, of Liberty, is conducting his barber shop while he is away. Thomas Griffin, son of Shplby Griffin, west of here, in Casey county, was found dead near Taylors-villwhere he was at work. Whether he committed suicide or was accidentally killed is not known. V. D. Nave, of Shakertown, arrived hero on Sunday and spent the night with Squire A. M. Frye, of Riffctown. He is well pleased with his new homo and thinks he made a great trade when he traded his mill property for same. e, y LAND, STOCK AND CROP Chas. A. Webber, of Paris, sold 1,000 bushels of wheat at $3 a bushel. Mack Hughes, of Danville, sold a fine saddle horse to an army man for $450. Matt Myers and W. II. Shanks have 175 acres in corn and it is looking fine. non, who3e home is at Danville. II. V. Thompson, of Winchester, Mrs. W. A. Tribble went to Mays-vill- e sold (50 head of heavy cattle in Cin today to attend the burial of cinnati, at $11.50. her relative, Mr. John Pickett. Ed Peyton sold to Perk Hamilton six lambs at 514. 41 eacn, or i8ti.4i. L. & Co., If there is man in the county who can beat this record let him talk through these columns. F. F. Sandidge, of the Moreland section, has sold to Fox & McDowell, of Danville, his lambs for June 20th delivery at 14c and his ewes at $10. D. O. Lewis, of the same section, sold to same parties his lambs at same price and the W. D. Hanson es .42, tate sold a bunch of lambs to the K.y. same fiim at 15c. prominent merchant of Keenc, Jes samine county, is dead. Aubrey T. Williams, of Harrods-burwas murdered and robbed in San Antonio, ,Tex. Two arrests have been made. Williams was 38 years old and employed as a mechanical engineer by the Government. James B. McCreary and Governor A. O. Stanley were starter. The news is welcome. There ar. no the principal speakers Thursday at better soldiers than the negroes and the Eastern Kentucky conservation they should be given every oppor- conference at Richmond, which was tunity to fight for the flag which to study present food situation. John Hisle, Jr., of Paint Lick, and means no more for any people on Joseph Ginter, of College Hill, Madiearth than for them. son county, were victims of an automobile accident which occurred on the ferry road opposite Booncsboro CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS Hogs Receipts, 3,700; steady. Monday, in which both were badly injured. Packers and butchers, $15.25(7? common to choice, $9.0014 00; J. H. Judd, former Sheriff of pigs and lights, $9.0014.50; Steers Adair county, was freed on a clnwge S7.50O 12.25: heifers. S7.50S12 25: of adding an "extra" dog in the 1914 cows, $7.0010.00. Calves Steady,! tax lists. The trial lasted six days $7.0013.50. Sheep Receipts, 700; ' and grew out of a probe at which it was charged that 1,300 such addidull, $5.0011.50. tions had been made to the 1914 Lieut. Gov. James D. Black, of lists. Barbourville, will enjoy his first op- -' portunity to preside as chief executive of the Commonwealth for a few when Gov. hours next Satui-daStanley will be in Danville, 111., as guest of the Illinois State Bar Association. He will address the association and be introduced by his old colleague, former Speaker Joe Can30,-00or THE NEGRO IN THE WAR paper has published more than one complaint from patriotic negroes that the preparations for raising an army to fight Germany ignore their own race. Recent news from Washington will remove the occasion for suih a complaint. According to the announced plans provision is to be made for training 1,250 negroes as officers of colored regiments, which would indicate the contemplated raising of from 0 to 40,000 black troops s a This COUNTIES The I. O. O. F. lodge at Lancaster has taken $200 worth of Liberty Loan Bonds. George Sandusky, aged G7, and a IN NEIGHBORING Office Phone No. 5 Carter's Livery and Feed Stable If Your Head Aches or your eyes hurt, you need your glasses changed. Save your eyesight. J. M. CASEY Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Cattle and Hogs Vaccinated Dr. J. Turner will be here court days and Saturdays. Stanford, Ky. Phone 161. Sat- isfaction guaranteed. Gra-Lectr- ic g, will give you 35 We get you cash on Accounts, Notes, Claims, by collecting quickly any- lights. Price $175. where in United Rfnfoa PnllonSnn tion at guaranteed or no charges. : : : : : MAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY Somerset, Ky. CASH for ACCOUNTS Light Plant Power See demonstra- W. K. Warner's Stanford, Ky. Phone 188 Sport Shirtings STRIPES, DOTS AND PLAIDS 25c to 60c per yard 15.-7- 0; W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard, Kentucky Don't Forget the J. Beazley Auction Farm Sale At McKinney The farm known as the Sam M. Owens place of 260 acres of the finest farming land in the famous Hanging Fork section of Kentucky will be sold at auction at McKinney on Undertaker Emslrner Phone Stanford. J. C. McCLARY At sale the of fourteenth d semi-annu- al and imported Jersey cattle at the Burr Oak Farm, county Monday, ninety-fiv- e in Shelby head were sold for $38,570, an average of $40G. The top price, was paid by Walter Barnes, of Youngstown, Ohio, for Golden Fern's Golden Claire, a cow by Golden Fern's Noble dam Eminent's Claire II. Island-bre$2,-52- 5, ld Hpn Phone 167 SUhbSeSBcS Undertaker Office - Embalmer Home I'hone 15 FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 17 At 11:30 a. m., Rain or Shine Music by excellent band. Free souvenirs of gold and silver will be given away. Dinner served on the grounds free. Terms easy. For information, write, phone or see Great Flag Raising at Stanford Thursday June 7th. STANFORD. KY. Swiss Service via Parcel Post The "SWISS SERVICE" in Cleaning and Dyeing is a "REVELATION" to those living out of the city. You need no longer worry about that "SPOT" or "SOILED SUIT." Just send it to us and we will do the rest. We CLEAN and DYE EVERYTHING. Write for information. John A. Wagnon, at Lay Hotel, McKinney, Ky. Swiss Cleaners & Dyers mcorpor.ud 617 Fourth Avenue LouUville, Ky. WE OPERATE NINE DIFFERENT STORES United Realty Co, Main Office, Wilmington, N. C. O. T. Wallace, General Manager