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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 15, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917061501_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 15, 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. Established 1 860 The Interior Journal 58th Year. No. 48 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, June 15, 1917 dead at New Haven. Gnrrard county subscribed for $102,000 worth of Liberty Bonds. Scott county exceeded her apportionment of Liberty Bonds by $110,- is Tuesdays and Fridays pike; O50-foiti- LAND, STOCK AND CROP- HUSTONVILLE Mrs. M. M. Dunn is still quite ill. James W. Williams bought of E. We hnd n fine shower of rain Tf. I'ti o, Jr., n smnll lot of corn at Wednesday night. $S 2 j at the crib. Miss Lydia Wcddlc was Fmmett McCormack, of Huston-vlll- c. town last week the guestat Georgeof Miss bought of Hnrry D. Fryc, of Beagle. the Hubble section, 5G Inmbs that Charles Dunn is bnck homo after n brought the latter $G00. Mr. McCorshort visit to friends in the Land of mack paid $15 for them. Will Broaddus sold to T. W. Jones Flowers. & S. railroad is Work on two extra nice Jersey cows at (". progressing the C. nicely and more hands CO. Mr. Bronddus .also sold to the are wanted. same party a black bull for $70. C. M. Back sold two horses to a W. L. Ncal, of Morcland, sold to oldAngus Lexington party a few days ngo for L. Marcum a M. bull, by Wilson's Pride, for $200, army purposes. R. P. Anderson, of Ashland, and bought of M. M. Snndidge n reg- is Mrs. on a visit to her parents, Mr. hero istered Red Berkshire boar for $30. nnd Mrs. J. J. Allen. Emmett McCormack shipped two Misses Fastine Cooper cars of lambs recently he bought of trude Tartar, of Somerset, nnd Gerarc the E. P. Woods, J. H.i Woods, II. B. Da- guests of Miss Weddlo. vis and R. C. Hockcr. He paid all the A. I. Allen and G. Lee Alford, of wnv from $9 to $15 wcr them. arc in our town in the inM. T. Cain.of Owcnsboro, has just Salvisa, finished the loading of two enrs of terest of the Maxwell car. WednesIdo Austin arrived here fine corn. The cars contain 1,200 day night bushels of corn for which the farm- months at after an absence of three Lancaster with his mother. ers received $1,50 per bushel. Misses Peavyhouse returned Granville Lutes and T. W. Jones nesday from a nleasant visit to Wedtheir bought of Henry Wesley, of Casev, brother, Will Peavyhouse, at Jacka bunch of hogs at 13c and of Wil- son. liam Ellis, of this county, a bunch at Grandmother Nunnellcy is very 14c. There were 28 in the latter lot. low home of Lady Walnut Hill, the great pul- Mrs. at theMurphy's, onher daughter. the Stanford let owned by Dr. Lindsay Ireland, of pike. John Louisville, has laid her 200dth egg Master Leslie Yowell, of Danville, in the 32nd week of the national spent several days here assisting his egz contest at the experiment stauncle James Yowell receive hogs and tion at Lexington. A mare belonging to Sid Simms. lambs. Dr. motored of the Holy Cross section, of Marion ington Hart and wifesee after to LexTuesday to an apcounty, recently foaled twin colts, plication to serve Uncle Sam as a one of them a horse colt and the dentist. other a mule colt. Both are living sold his E. in and are apparently as healthy as if PulaskiMcCormacka few days farm at ago county they were full brothers. ('. B. Wilson purchased the farm a tancy price. The deal was made telephone. of Ii. F. .Frazee, deceased, ten miles over the Riffe arrived home last SunJesse from Lexington on the west side of day New Castle. the Russel Cave pike, for S201 an wentfromwork. He will Ind where he to assist in tearacre at public sale. There are 272 ing down the old college. acres in the tract, comprising one of Raymond Gann Fayette county's most attractive New Castle, Ind., has arrived from after a successful farms. Thos. P. Ncct, of Woodford, has trial at work in the Hoosier State, bought for a packing company 28 with the Maxwell Auto Co. All head of 1,250 pound steers from bacco are about through setting toand it looks well. There arc a Sr., and James Robert McConnell, left this section Lewis for July 1 delivery at $11; great many plantswill in glad to give be d cattle from C. and the farmers 3G head of S. Williams at $10.50; 25 hogs aver- them away.- tearing down Work on the college aging 1G0 pounds from J. E-- Harris for preparation of the new building $14. at The famous pullet, Lady Walnut was begun Monday morning by a Hall, which made such a remaikable large force of men. Mr. Powell, of g record recently in Lex- Stanford is superintending the work. J. B. Honaker weighed up his herd ington, threatens to be rivalled by a cattle Thursday of 45 head young Rhode Island Red chiken, morning to of fat Fox, of Danville, Monte owned by Mrs. J. O. Tyler, of this at 12 2 cents. They weighed 1,217 city. In a period of 115 days, the lit- pounds. They were something nice tle bird has laid 100 eggs, and shows what it had never no disposition to stop laying. Mt. andhuntrry sinceknown Honaker was to be Mr. owned Sterling Advocate. lAtjSilas.-Masosale on Versailles them. This herd was fed' on the Pu- 750-poun. egg-layinn DOINGS THE COUNTRY OVER Mrs. Margaret Hawkins, aged 70, 000. Sam C. Hardin, has announced for iJMi&IfeiiHsfcatktwmftyS 1,100-poun- 1.1 d cattle hundred; twenty 10.75; ten at $G1.50 each; ten at $55.50; ten at $5G; ten at $46.50; ten at $48.75; ten at $44.50; ten at $G9.50; ten at $41.75; seven at $46; ten at $35; ten at $G0.50; thirteen at $70.30; twelve at $70. Ponies sold at $30 to $G5 eacht hogs at 13 cents a pound; one saddle horse at $150 and one pair of mules at $287.50. WUlU"Tro1rata$1085--- a pendence that the State failed to take place along the side of the thirteen colonies. During her existence as a State Kentucky has played an important part in the Nation's history, not only in peace, but also in war. Every war in which the United States has been onsaged Kentucky has borne her share of the burden. In the war of 1812 it was largely through the ability tof the Kentucky sharpshooters that thei important Battle of New Orleans was won, which was virtually the only victory of the war. Kentuckians also gave a good account of themselves in the war with Mexico. In the Civil war the State declared her neutrality, when one considers that a Kentuck-ia- n was at the head of each Government. Although Kentucky took neither side in the great international conflict, furnished her nevertheless quota of men, sending more soldiers to the Union army than the State of Vermont and more to the Southern side than Georgia. It was a Kentuckian who first scaled the dizzy heights of Mount Chanultepec and planted the United States flag on its summit: it was a Kentuckian. Cassius M. Clay, who led the abolitionists in the South; it v was a Kentuckian who postponed the Civil War ten years and when the struggle at last came it was a Kentuckian who preserved the Union. Can any State claim greater men? "her KENTUCKY 125 YEARS AGO and twenty-fiv- e One hundred years ago, Friday, June 1, the State of Kentucky was admitted into the "Union, making the fifteenth State. It was only through the dela.v of Virginia in recognizing the inde- OUR FLAG What does it mean to you and mo To say this flag is ours? Can wo in truth say loyalty towers Within our Above and ever doth dispel That snectral tyrant Fear? And doth "The Emblem" e'er compel The voice of God to hear? Are wo to patriotism spurred By its empyrean pool Wherein each star's a Golden Word Within the Golden Rule? And doth the seven bars of red Thnt "Magic number" mean Completeness as when onco it led A unified Thirteen? And doth each bar of white fulfil Its mission in our heart? To purify and their instill The Citizen's full part To love To act To serve To daro To Fight To Sacrifice? With Freedom as the goal to share And Peace the Eternal Prize? Frank C. Reighter. soul-realm OFFERS BUILDING SITE Henry Anderson, the auto and garage man, is one citizen of this good town who realizes what a benefit a manufacturing plant would be to Stanford and he is .willing to do his bit to secure one or more of them. IN NEIGHBORING COUNTIES He offers to give the site, it matters Granville Lutes bought of Wil- not how much land is required, to liam Morcland at Liberty a fat cow any factory that will locate here and at 7c. if necessary he will go even formerly of this to secure such an enterprise.further K. G. Martin, Good county, is a candidate for school su for Mr. Anderson. A few more citiperintendent of Casey. zens like him and Stanford might beEugene Young, aged 51, nnd a come a manufacturing center yet. sufferer from nervousness, killed himself with a pistol near Nicholas-villTHE EVILS OF CONSTIPATION Constipation is one of the main Lotjnn McKee, of Lawrencehurg, reasons why the average human life , at has been appointed a midshipman-is below 40 years. Leaving waste Annapolis. He was selected for the material in the body, poisons the sysplace by Senator Jnmes. tem and blood and makes us liable Magistrate W. II. Chadwell was to sick headaches, biliousness, nernnpointed County Judire by Gov. vousness and muddy skin. When you Stanley in Laurel county to succeed note theso symptoms, try Dr. King's Judge W. L. Brown, deceased. New Life Pills. They givo prompt re President W. A. Ganfield, of Cen- lict, nro mild, in action, entre College, is filling a seven-daudd tone to your system and clear gagement with the Lincoln Chautau-ou- a the complexion. At your "druggist, in Western Tennessee and Ken- 2oc. tucky. Chnrlie Thompson, who hns been CINCINNATI STOCK MARKETS serving the Garrard Bank & Trust Hogs Receipts 4,700: strong; Co., of Lancaster, as individual book- packers and butchers $15.2515.-75- ; keeper, has been chosen cashier of common to choice $9,000)14.50; the First Stnto Bank nt Livingston. nigs and lights $10.00(3)14.60; stags J T. Toadvine, of Millersburg, 8.00()12.50. Cattle Receipts 9,000 sold to Albert Moffet, 13 lambs that steady; calves strong. $G.5014.-25- . averaged 100 pounds each, at 14 2 Sheep Receipts 1,800; strong cents per pound, or a total of $188.-5- S4.009.50. Lambs strong $8.00 The lambs averaged $14.50 each. 17.50. Presbyterian The Old Assembly church at Harrodsburg, sold some LAMBS $18.37 EACH months ago to colored M. E. church D. M. Geoghcgan delivered two nt Harrodsburg for $4,000, has been lambs to Fred Toadvine which probbought by the Harrodsburg Realty ably hold the record for high price. Co. for $5,000. Only a few weeks ago The two lambs weighed 245 pounds, the building was dynamited. and sold at 15 cents per pound, tho two bringing $36.75, or $18.37 H Join the Red Cross Chapter today. J each. Cynthiana Log Cabin. e. non-gripin- NOTICE SMALL-POThere is small-poat Yocum's School-houseast of Geneva, on Hustonville R. F. D. No. 1. One case a babv. It and its mother came from Ohio a few days ago from a small-po- x epidemic to L. B. Peck's, the father and grandfather. 7G persons have been exposed and placed under quarantine and ordered to be vaccinated at once by Dr. J. B. Smith, who is treating the small-po- x case. Public quarantine notices have been placed at L. B. Peck's and at Yocum School-hous- e and Geneva to prevent the spread. A notice was served on the Mayor of McKinney, to auarantine that town against the infected locality and prevent preaching. Sunday School, prayer meeting, picture shows, nublic gatherings or opening of public schools for three weeks or longer if necessary. No person or family exposed to smallpox will be allowed to anpear on any public highway until after 18 days from exposure to small-poand cannot appear in public or on any public road or assembly untill well of small-ooantisentic bath is taken and clothing, bedding and house fumigated and disinfected and permission civen bv Lincoln Countv Board of Health. Penalty for each day's violation $1.00 to $5.00 fine and one to 12 months in jail. Look well to the East and get in the ri"ht now. The Health Officer's records have to go before the grand jury and help make indictments. Lincoln County Board of Health bv J G. Carpenter, Secretary and Health Officer. X x e, Mr. Charles Uowycr, of Stanford, rel. the engagement of his W. T. Beckham has announced as nnnouncos a candidate for the democratic nomi dnughtcr, Elizabeth, to Mr. Frednation for Representative of Shelby erick Kummer, of Louisville. Many friends join in wishing them n succounty. Nearly a thousand employes of the cessful future. London Sentinel. accounting department of the Penn- Miss Bowyer is a sister of Mrs. G. II. sylvania Railrond arc cultivating Masters, of this city, and is said to be a charming young woman. gardens. At the home or the bride in RichSix miners were killed and four teen injured in a pocket gas ex mond at 3 o'clock Saturday afterplosion nt the Banner mines near noon, Miss Johnnie Azbill, of that city, will be united in marriage to Birmingham. The Mrs. John C. C. Mayo Corpor- Mr. Stewart Y. Carson, of this city. ation has purchased $50,000 of Lib- It will bo a very quiet affair and only erty Bonds nt the request of Mrs. the immediate family will witness S. P. Fetter, urged upon patriotic the ceremony. After the marriage Mr. and Mrs. Carson will leave on a grounds. Mayor E. E. Carter, of Bluefield, bridal trip of several days, the obW. Va., died from the effects of pis- jective point of which has not been tol wounds made by Miss Bessie given out. Mr. Carson and Miss AzYoung, whose mother the mayor bill have been sweethearts for a long time and their union will not be had frequently visited. Orgnnized labor will endeavor to n great surprise to the many who secure action on the Lever Food have noticed his attentions to her. Control Bill before July 1 by urging The prospective bride is one of Richupon Congressmen the necessity of mond's charming young woman, who checking the "pernicious activities of is as popular as she is pretty. She has visited here frequently and has food speculators ond pirates." Subscription to the Liberty Loan made many friends who arc glad that reported to the Treasury at 1 p. m. she will make this city her home. is "Stanford made" Thursday, totaled $1,843,000,000. It The groom-to-b- c was announced that no more higures and is all right. He is one the good would be given out until final figures business boys of the "best town on for the total subscription are assem- the map" and is liked by everybody. bled after the books close Friday He is manager of the Western noon. Union's business here and is himself Seventeen white men who had a fine operator. He is the oldest son failed to register for the army draft of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Carson, was were arrested at Seattle as they were born and reared here, where his about to embark for Japan. Agents bride will be gladly received and of the Department of Justice had where the good wishes of their legion learned that twenty men escaped of friends will always be with them. from this country on a Japanese WITH THE CHURCHES steamer last week. The sfcond minister to announce John Braham, of Catlettsburg, who was pardoned by Governor Stan- as a condidate for a seat in the un- ley shortly after he had been sent to jer branch of the next Legislature is the penitentiary on a charge of way- the Kev.fJohn steers, of Grant county. laying and shooting his father-in-laDr. D'M. Walker, formerly pastor was arrested Tuesday night together with his brother, Frank Braham on a of the Christian church here, has charee of shooting Purl Howell, a been made president of th Sunday neighbor. Schools Association of Shelby counThe abdication of King ConstanPresbyterian Church. June 17 tino of Greece is considered by the French press as only the first stop Sunday School at 9:55; Morning sertoward the unification of Greece. vice ntrll. "Are New Americans The developments in that country Needed?',' C, E. topic, "Reverence" during the last few days are gratify- Heb. 1218-29- . ing to the Entente, which believes At the. Methodist church Sunday that the complete solution of the School at'9:30. The pastor will preach Greek problem. is neaf. at. .10?4fiJNn vnino"i(Jrvirn nn np. jX J. C. Bird, of WillianieburT has gowi'oj&XliQ "tvelcome service at the entered vthe Republican primary foj. onrisyanr- - cpurcn. , Rcv.'-Howathe nomination tor Circuit Judge in J. Brazelton, the new district to fill out pastor of the Christian church, will the Thirty-fourt- h the unexpired term of Clem D. pr.each next Sunday morning and evSampson, now Judge of the Court of ening at the usual hour. Sunday Appeals. Havnes Carter, of Eliza-tow- n, School at 10 o'clock. entered the Democratic pri- , Rev. J. R. Decring, aged 80. pas- here, the republican nomination for county judge of Lau fall. well-know- n ' MARRIAGES David .Cummins and Mi3s Pearl Smith, were married at the home of Eld. Joseph Ballou by that gcntlc-mn- n the other, day. Mr. George Lee, of Danville, announces the . engagement of his daughter, Miss Clara Ann Lee, to George Murray Smith, of Richmond. The wedding will take place in the $101,700 IN LIBERTY BONDS Lincoln county did her pnrt in the disposal of Liberty Loan Bonds, as she does on nny nnd all occasions. Her apportionment was $100,000, nnd she took $101,700. At n meeting in tho directors' office of the Lin coin County National Bank Thursday morning gentlemen representing seven of the eight banking institutions of Lincoln, met nnd subscribed for the amount above stated. The following banks subscribed for the institutions, as well as their customers, the amount opposite their names: Lincoln County National Bank, of Stanford, $35,500; First National Bank, of Stnnford, $34,700; Bank of Hustonville, $11,500; Peoples Bank of Hustonville, $7,500; Crab Orchard Banking Co., $5,000; Morcland Deposit Bank. $5,000; McKinney Deposit Bank, $2,500. Tho Wnynesburg Deposit Bank declined to take any of the bonds, either for itself or its customers, although Mr. Louis Green Gooch, one of the biggest stockholders of that institution, favored taking a block of them. The bankers of the county have done more than their share toward disposing of the bonds nnd have right to feel good over their achievement. As chairman, Mr. J. S.- Hocker has worked unceasingly. He has really given the loan mofo attention than he has his banking or private affairs, so intensely was he interested in Lincoln county doing her full duty. He and Hon. W. H. Shanks, of the Lincoln County National Bank, are in Lexington today to meet with Chairman Stdll and many others of the State chairmen, who have done excellent work in disposing of the Liberty Loan Na-tion- nl - Bonds. JUDGE BAILEY'S BUSY DAY Judge James P. Bailey had" a busy time Thursday, when most of the day was taken up with the trial of cases of more or less importance. Newton Patton, colored, was fined $5 and costs for letting his stock run at large. He asked for a new trial and was granted it. His case will come up again next Thursday. Milton Simpson, also .colored, was fined $25 and given 10 days in jail on the charge of breach of the peace. Charles Peck was to have been tried for letting his stock run at large, but the absence of witnesses caused a continuance until next Thursday. Dave Allen, colored, caught it for $5 and trimmings for permitting his stock to run at large. Dr. J. B Smith, was held over to the grand jury in $500, which he readily gave, on the charge of obtaining money under false pretenses. Dr. Smith, who is a reputable physician of McKinney, offered no testimony, but will show his hand later, if necessary. , ,., SHOWING THEIR PATRIOTISM The following ladies are proving their patriotism by helping County Clerk George B. Cooper cony in du- say quietude still prevails. Nearly 100 persons were killed nnd more than 400 injured in a midday raid by some twelve to fifteen German nirplanes over London, particularly the East End, where live the poorer classes of the population. Ten of those killed and fifty wounded were children in a school on which bombs fell. A lnrge number of the killed or injured were women nnd children British aviator rose and attacked the invaders and guns was the sound of the everywhere heard in London, but whether the Germans suffered any losses has not yet been established. They were flying at n height estimated at two miles when they approached from Essex and flew over the city. Men of mature years who can qualify as captains, majors and ant-colonels are wanted especially for the Officers' Reserve Training Camps in August. During the month of May the Gerairplanes, mans lost seventy-nin- e while the Entente Allies lost 2G2 machines, says the official statement issued Tuesday by the German army headquarters staff. The statement snvs that 114 Entente airplanes fell behind the German lines and 148 British and French machines were forced down within the Entente positions. . bomb-droppin- THE LATEST WAR NEWS The Germans apparently are unwilling to give battle to the British who yesterday forced them back on a front of several miles and now menace the city of Wnrneton nnd the road toward Comincs. Entente troops have occupied strategic positions in Greece nnd will protect the crops. Former King Constantino nnd his household have departed from Athens and will leave the country shortly. Reports from tho Enstern front g anti-cra- ft lieuten- Comparatively few persons can serve the Red Cros3 in the field. But evey-on- e can serve at home by becoming a member, by getting his friends to join and by spreading a knowledge of the work and by participating in the work of the local chapter. Annual member $1; subscribing member, S2; Contributing member, $5; sustaining member $10; Life member, $25; patron member $100. DIES AFTER LONG ILLNESS Capt. Z. C. Vinson, aged 7G, died at Harrodsburg Wednesday evening after a protracted illness, which began at home t - ' lettsburg. He was taken to Harrods- burg that his daughter, Mrs. Janie widow of Warren I. Allin, mieht be with him as much as possible. "Doc" Vinson, as his friends knew him, was once a power in politics in Boyd and adjoining counties and was an exceedingly clever man. His wife, who was an aunt, of Mrs. E. C. Walton, of this citv, died a number of venrs ago. Besides Mrs. Allin, a son, John Vinson, survives. The burial occurred at Catlettsburg this mornVith-naraly- sis Al-li- n, RED CROSS NEEDS YOU! The Lincoln County Red Cross Chapter will give aid to the sick and wounded of our army and navy in time of war. It will give aid to the dependents of soldiers and sailors called to the colors. MembershiD imposes no obligation of personal service either in time of war or peace. THE AMERICAN ii"jMlfct W mary for the Twelfth Senatorial district. A program of aircraft production through which it is hoped to dominate the fighting lines of Europe and turn the scale of war next year to a desired conculsion in favor of the Allies has been worked out by the Aircraft Production Board of the Defense Council with the request for a large appropriation to carry it into effect. THE SMITH FLYER The Smith Flyer is the latest word in the auto line. Mr. W. J. Risk, who came up from Clearwater, Fla., some weeks ago with his wife to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Job Massey, of the McKinney section, was in town Wednesday in a Smith's Flyer, which attracted a great deal of attention. It is an auto at the low cost of $135. It is sheaper han a pony enrt. does not have to be fed corn and hay and consumes very little gasoline. Read Mr. Risk's advertisement of the wonderful invention which appears in I. J. See him for further particulars high-price- x, x. d tor of the Central Methodist church at Lexington and chaplain of the Kentucky division, C. S. A., died at Washington of heart trouble. Baptist Church Sunday School at 9:30 A. M.; Preaching at 11 A. M. Important meeting and every male member urged to be present. Special message to the men. No worship at night on account of the welcome service at the Christain church. Eld. Joseph Ballou's subject at the Christian church last Sunday was "The Divine Authenticity of the Bible," instead of that given in Tuesday's issue. The I. J. management has not yet decided whether it will kill the proof reader or the "intelligent compositor." The Cynthiana Log Cabin says that Rev. C. W. Elsay has decided to remain as pastor of the Baptist church of that city, and hence turns down the call to Richmond. The congregation of his church met and increased his salary from $1,G00 to $2,500 and by a unanimous vote stated that it wanted his as. it pastor. BIRTHDAY PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Lindsay Rankin en- plicate the registration of June 5th: Mesdames W. K. Warner, Lelia Cook and Bessie McKinnev. and Misses Marv Elizabeth McKinney, Lettie Walker McKinney, Marion and Mat-s- y Grimes, Lucile and Clara Cooner, Lillian Mueller. Nellie Wilson Hill. 's life-bo- at g y tertained last Saturday evening in honor of .Mrs. Rankin s birthday. Owing to the bad evening auite a few were deprived of the pleasure of being present, however, the number exceeded 45. At 10:30 the guests were invited into the dining room, where a most beautiful patriotic scene awaited them. The table was dranod with patriotic crepe, paper. Red, white and blue candles gave a beautiful light on the scene. Ten flags surrounded these candles and a large Old Glory bell swung above them. Strawberry cream and lndv fingers were served each guest, with a tiny flag raised in each cream as a souvenir. Miss Sarah Yeager was at the piano and played "America" and each guest marched from the dining room singing in low tone this beautiful and appropriate hymn. The ev ening was indeed delightful in this home and each one was sorry when tho hour came to depart. Mrs. Rankin received a number of nice presents. It is needless to say that Mr. and Mrs. Rankin know how tot entertain and make each one feel at home. NEVER NEGLECT A COLD nfter bathing, cooling off suddenly after exercise and drafts, givo cold germs a d that may lead to something worse. Safety requires early treatment. Keen Dr. King's New Discovery on hand. Th's pleasant balsam remedy allays inflammation, soothes tho cough and repairs the tissues. Bettor bo safe than sorry. Break up the cold with Dr. King's Now Discovery before it is too late. At your druggist, 50c, A child foot-hol- Joe Hill and Tilden Cooper have also put in a few spare moments in the trood work. There is no remuneration ing. for them or for Mr. Cooper except SPEAKING AT HUSTONVILLE the plaudits they should and will reHon. J. R. Mount, candidate for ceive from the public generally. the democratic nomination for State DEMOCRAT RUNNING IN "ROCK" Senator, will speak at Hustonville at 2 o'clcok Saturday afternoon, 16th. W. II. Krueger, a lawyer of Mount when it is hoped that a good crowd Vernon, who is the only Democrat will greet him. As he has offered to to announce for office in the strong divide time with other candidates Republican county of Rockcastle, for Senator it is the more than probable does not consider that he is tempt- that both Messrs. Jay Harlan and ing fate. He is a candidate for Coun- Clay Kauffman will be present ty Attorney and, although a strong have something to say. There willand be Democrat, he exenects to win in speaking at McKinney Saturday November. The Republican cam- night. paign in Rockcastle county has developed into a fight between the facA GOOD SELECTION tions and engendered considerable The Masons have secured jtfr. bad feeling, and for that reason Jesse C. Lynn to look after the big there is a chance for a Democrat to picnic dinner they will spread at get in. Crab Orchard Springs at their Masonic Celebration on Saturday week, LINCOLN COUNTY FAIR June 23rd. Mr. Lynn will see to prePresident B. W. Givens, of the paring dinner for 6.000 people, which Lincoln County Fair Association and is no small job. He is equal to it, his committees are getting busy however, and the I. J. will willing these long June days in preparing wager that it will be done well. for the Lincoln County Fair, which will be held Aug. 22, 23, 24. The A GREAT IMPROVEMENT snecial premium committee is doing The painting of the cupola and pome hard work and right well are roof of the e is a great the boys succeeding in getting adver- improvement but the most noticetisements for the catalogue. Every- able change for the better is the thing points to a great fair and no work that Frank Phillips did in paintstone will be left unturned in the ef- ing the hands of the town clock a fort to make it the best one ever held golden yellow. Thev present a very in ho good county of Lincoln. rich appearance and are much easier seen at a distance. U. S.' YOUNGEST BOND OWNER Probably the youngest owner of a TO DRILL ON SHUGARS FARM Liberty Bond in the United States The Casey County News says that i3 Edward Brydia Alcorn, son of experts with an oil drilling outfit Carlisle Alcorn, and a grandson of have arrived and nro preparing to Dr. Edward Alcorn, of Hustonville. drill on W. K. Shugars' farm, one The little man is just 20 months old. and a half miles from Liberty. If oil vet he owns in his own nnme a $100 in paying Liberty Bond, bought with his own "Old Shug," quantities is discovered ns his friends call him. money. His grandfather made the will become a second John D and purchase for him. here's hoping that it will be found. court-hous- nttorncy, is giving the voters and others of tho county lead pencils in order that they may not forget who to vote for him for the important he seeks. A pretty good adverting scheme, but of course it isn't like talking through the home paper. MOTORISTS ATTENTION Tho Dixie Flyer has Simplicity. "LEST YE FORGET" W. S. Burch. candidate for county of-fi- co RECORD PRICE FOR FRYERS Mr. W. II. Higgins established a new record this week when ho sold a dozen chickens, fed on Purina per pound. Chicken Feed, nt G6 2-- They went to B. J. Sparks, of Lexington, who seems to have not in tho least felt tho effects of the war or to care a whit for the high cost of living. 1-- 0. & CASPER ABT BUYS FARM Distinction, Luxury, Power and Casper Abt has bought tho S. R. Speed developed to a degree that is Wilder his farm of GO acres between rare in cars of moderate price on Crab Orchard and Ottenheim, for display at Dixie Motor Sales Co., $3,000. $1.00. Hustonville7. It With the adoption by the House of President Henry S. Barker of KenEXCURSION SUNDAY tho conference report on the bill "CINCY" tucky University, says he will resign & N. will run an excursion Tho L. amending the Federal Reserve Bankas soon as his successor is elected. ing Act, the placing in Louisville of a to Cincinnati Sunday at $1.75 for Train leaves Stanford Mrs. Elizabeth Rashall, aged 88, branch of the St. Louis Federal Re- the round-triis dead at Georgetown. depot at 5 A. M. serve Bank became a certainty. p. Page Two DOINGS The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: OVER of- THE COUNTRY TV,, .1.1 A, Lima nirnil 80. W:13 fllUlul clouil In his lied nt New Cast'c. setters. Palmer Wiley, aped 20, died at Frankfort from the effects of having both lens cut on" by n train. thes The United Daughters of of Ghent bought SHOO worth "f Ubertv T.oan bonds. Clmrles Douthitt was convicted at Georgetown of the murder of Vernon Simms. his neighbor, and given the denth penalty. The Win department has cnllcd for 70, (WO additional recruits in order to All the regular army to war strength before June .10. K. G. l'ulliam, of Lexington, has tnken SfiO.OOO worth of Lilierty Loan Honds Jlerriek Lodge. I. O. O. K, of the same citv. has taken $8,000. years Rev. Melv'in F. Hrown. for a preacher in Boyd and Groenun counties. d"d from injuries received on the Bis Sandy in an accident Con-foderu- Nicholas county farmers are fering as high as $1 per day for BATTLESHIP IN NEW YORK Vacation time visitors to New York Citv this summer will find a new point of interest on Broadway. At the corner of Fourteenth Street in Union Square in one of the busiest sections of all Manhattan there has been placed a perfect replica of a ureadnnugnt. it nas modern constructed in the center of the park and looks all the world as if it had lust arrived in port. The ship which was ha. been named the "Recruit"Mayor built throuirh the cfTorts of Defense Committee and Mitchell's the contributions of patriotic citim-i-i- i UP TO UNCLE SAM World niTnirs have reached the point where it is up to Uncle Sam to win the world war. language of the In the concise Frenchman, "there Is no more Russia," at least so far as counting for a vital, aggressive force In tho conflict. If we in this country have not yet fully conceived what this fact portends. It is well that we consider the situation very seriously. It mcaii3 that whereas the central powers have Mi ItS intervening country. K C. Stnll. of Lexington, has been unpointed bv Gov. Stanley as chairman of the committee to recommend a successor to Judge H. S. Barker of the University of :m president Kentucky. A Havre, Franc, special says that TiOO of the 2.000 Belgian citizens interned in a German camp near have died of starvation and tho condition of the survivors is described as pitiable. Aifties V"ti a black trotting uwe Leuli-beck Futh Law flow from Bartles-vlliOkla.. to Joplin, a distance of miles, in 80 minutes. She dron-no- d Liberty bond literature over the e. owned by Richmond killed. She was not Ohio train ai-nnlv a fast mare, but was highly bred. She was valued at 1,500. on whx-crimnai Information, proceedings may be predicated, must aboard the Recruit, directing the lie filed in Circuit Court during the week nearly said, tfrm, the Court of Appeals Court in Navy Yard Band. Lastmen who had three hundred young the Pulaski Circuit Rethe eae of the Commonwealth been enlsted at the New York the cruiting Stations gathered on t J C. Burge. the "Recruit" before leaving Loval Russian forces in the armv deck of Training Station at Newnort. have won a notable for the at the front Here thev wre addressed by in their first clash with victory Lavelle, representing Cardipacifists. Mutiny in three regiwhen surrounded nal Farly. ments was quelled & ag-unsMon-se'g"eal Sterling, "was struck by a rhesapoake TurW, of Mt. zens. On Memorial Day with appropriate and imposing launching ceremonies it was tunred over by Mnvor Mitchell to Admiral Usher for the use of the Navy in recruiting The ship is manned by thirty seamen from the Training Station nt Newport, It. I. and is in command of officers of the Navy. It is being used exclusive, lv for recruiting nnd events that will stimulate enlisting. All day long speeches nre made to the crowd of onlookers while on tlu main deck men nre given information, and after oualifving. are passed on to the examining surgeons who have offices aboard. The turrets nre mounted with guns of wood that are yorv formidable looking while the fight-!n- i' o masts and several genuine guns add t the realism 'Hie bridge is equipped with searchlights, signals, sernnnhnrns which arc work-m- i nigbt The complete routine of the ship life is carried out and throughout the day and night the "Recruit" is surrounded bv a crowd watchers. Band conof interested certs are given nearly every night and motion pictures of Navy training and the opportunity it presents to young men are flashed on a screen every night. It is planned to have a number of interesting events occur on deck every evening. John Philip Sousa, who has just been made a t ii.titunnnt in thn Naval Reserve is to make his first outdoor appearance hi New York as an Officer Band Mns-to- r ma-"hi"e'-er- heretofore maintained an enormous army of seasoned fighters on the eastern front, they are now withdrawing these veteran troops and hurling them in masses upon the French and British lines. It means that under present conditions it is a physical impossibility for the entente armies to gain even a nominal victory. It means that the best we can expect until our own armies arc in the ' field is a stand-off- . this And it means that, unless country musters its entire strength in men and women, and uses that strength to the limit, the cause of human freedom will lose the fight and America will go down in tho ruins. For with England and France defeated, or even nominally victors, rnd a still powerful Prussian autocracy spreading itself over the earth, the future of democracy will be dark indeed. , If every man and woman in Amcr-r- a will get firmly in mind the fact that we must win this war if it is to I.. T,n iVinf WHAT CAN WE DO? The United States has entered this war with a thrilling and convincing statement of her motives. England nnd France have ncclaimed us ns an ally whose purpose acknowledges that their tremendous sacrifices during the past three yonrs of fighting were made In a crusade for civilization ns against barbarism. Never in our history has there been n nobler call to national duty. It brought us face to face with the debt each one of us owes, not only to our country, but to civilzntion. But if we are going to give substance to President Wilson's inspiring words, every patriotic man, woman and child in this country ought to do his bit, nnd do it in the way in which he or she may be the most efficient. There are so many ways now to help, that every one can find something to do if he is willing to do it. And in the doing, many of us will acquire a conscious nationalism which we have never felt before. We will learn to look upon our flag not as a mere decoration, but as a sacred token of service. There can be but one brand of loynlty in this country now active support of our government's plan; and the quicker evcrv one of us gets busy doing for the aid of our government the thing that we can do best. the sooner this war will be over and peace secured. What can you do? Everybody's Magazine. AN HONEST SWEDE Up in Minnesota, Mr. Olsen had a cow killed by a railroad train. In due season the claim agent for the railroad called. Mississippi Farm Lands For Sale Good QualityTerms Easy A trip through different sections of the State of Mississippi nnd nn observation of agricultural conditions there has convinced me that it is the place at the present time to secure the best land values at the lowest prices from $fi to $50 per acre, some of them near a city, with six trunk lino railroads, and as largo as Lexington, Kentucky, where lands are selling at $300 per acre by those seeking homes or investments in good farming lands. Believing that it would bo of mutual advantage and profit to those seeking homes or investments in farming lands, at lower prices than are possible in this section of Kentucky, where land values have advanced bevond the reach of the farmer of moderate means, I have associated myself with several responsible gentlemen in the state of Mississippi and am in position to offer some very attractive propositions to those seeking investments of this character, on easy terms, aided by tho "Federal Farm Loan Act." These lands, due to the short winter season, and long grazing periods arc especially adapted to stock raising and diversified farming; arc well located as to churches, schools, shippin gnoints and markets; arc situated on improved highways and are well watered, cither by streams or artesian wells. Almost every character and kind of crop that can bo raised in Kentucky can 'bo raised profitably in Mississippi. can be obtained by Cheap railroad rates for home-soekethose desiring to look the situation over. I shall be pleased to give further information to any ona who is sufficiently interested, that HARVEY HELM. will call to sec me or. write to me at Stanford. rs if it is Inst, our OWn ideals and institutions are in grave danger, then and not until then will we be in nn attitude to face tho task that is ours. The God of Hosts can find no use for tho man who, "having put his hand to the plow, turneth back." A WORD WITH WOMEN For Readers ,7 Valuable Advice Stanford Many a woman endures with noble n.flnnn'n - thn ilnilv- misorv of back- ,..-.- . ftlt.l,IIV ache, pains about the hips, blue, ner vous spells, dizziness ami Kiuney nu bladder disorders, hopeless of relief because she doesn't know what is the lt ur by loyalist troons and the taken prisoner. . Control of exports was given the Government when the Senate finally approved the Administration Espio-r-.e- e Bill with its embargo clause. The measure now sent the President for his signature puts into the Executive's hands a weapon bv which it i intended to ston supplies from e"teri"? Germany through neutral ring-lend- er MOTHER IS DOING HER EIT Mother can't join the army and Mother can't go to sea. But Mother can do hnr bit. vou bet whatever her bit may be. She's up in the mornin.-- carlv. she's late to her b.d nt night. Yet she sings a song the who'e dnv lop" that shows her full of ! matter. It is not true that every pam m the back or bins is trouble "peculiar to the sex." Often when the kidneys "rt congested and inflamed, such fishes nnd pains follow. Then help the weakened kidneys. Don't expect them to get well alone Donn's Kidney Pills have won the r.raise of thousands of women. They "i-endorsed at home Read this Stanford woman's convincing state- "We understand, of course, that the deceased was a very docile and valuable animal," said tho claim agent in his most persuasive manner, " and we sympathize with you and your family in your loss. But Mr. Olsen, you must remember this: Your cow had no business being upon our tracks. These tracks are our private property and when she invaded them she Technically became a trespasser. speaking, you, as her owner, became a trespasser also. But we have no desire to carry the issue into court and possibly give you trouble. Now then, what would you regard as a fair settlement between you and the railroad company?" "Vail," said Mr. Olson slowly, "Ay bane poor Swede farmer, but Ay shall give you two dollars." ly ment: Luke McLuke in his lecture said: Mary had a little lamb, with her it liked to frolic. One day the lamb licked Mary's cheek and died of painter's colic. THE FOLLOWING IS A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF A FEW TYPICAL TRACTS OF LAND FOR SALE: Tract No. 1 2300 acre stock farm, 9 miles from Jackson, Capital d under cultivation, balance of the State, on Q. & C, Ry timber and pasture lands, 10 tenant houses, mostly fenced, located in county that has recently voted bonds for pikes, which will be constructed very close to this tract. Price $12.50 per acre. No. 2. G21 acres, 3 miles from county seat of 0,000 inhabitants on a good gravel road, largo portion under cultivation, balance is splendid pasture land, watered by creeks and ponds, nice dwelling with modern improvements and number of tenant houses. Price ' $30.00 per acre. Ui'..i- -' i'No. 3 1G75 acres, two miles from Capital, 700 acres under cultivation, balance fine pasturage, running springs, large dwelling but in need of repair, with probability of pike passing immediately in front of it. Price $15.00 per acre. No. 4. 1235 acres, 8 miles from Capital, eight room residence, large barn, 1G tenant houses, plenty of water, well fenced, mile from gravel road, undulating, all except 50 acres under cultivation. Price $20.00 per acre. No. 5. 1,000 acres, on Q. & C. Ry., 3 miles from shipping point, halfway between ackson and Vicksburg, two of the largest cities in State. 400 acres under cultivation, balance pasture and timber. Price $20.00 Der Two manager's houses, and four tenant houses. acre. one-thir- - one-ha- lf vessel, uie Another American armed oil steamer Petrolite, of .1.710 tons, has fallen victim to a German submarine. Twentv men from her have been landed. Two of the steamer's boats are mising. consular adreaching Washington state, vices men in the there were thirtv-eigh- t Petrolite's crew, including ten Americans, when she left New York. ' King Constantino, of Greece, has abdicated in favor of his second son. Prince Alexander as a result of a demand by the Entente Allies. Accompanied by the Crown Prince. Constantino probably will embark at once on a British warship for Switzerland, proceeding by way of Italy. Allied troops have occupied Elassona without resistance and there have been no disorders at Athens. FIXING FOOD PRICES Fixing food prices is something sword, cuts both d that like a ways. The farmers are pretty generally up in arms against the measure, and for the very good reason that they are neither the sinnc'N nor the beneflciu-ie- s of excessive prices as a rule. The trouble is not with the farmers but with the men higher up. and the 'ellow the government should get afu-r- . r.nd place behind pv"sor. bars, if necessary is the man who is cornering the fon supeonstan'l plies, pr.d speculating in the necos-swrie- s of life. The farme- - has a right to a faif return for what he raises, and the ultimate consumer needs to from the speculative lio protected sharks. Hoover appears to be the right nu;r. in tho right place. He at times usi strong language In-- as !n the ease cf "My Uncle Toby," the recording angel, when he flies up to heaven's chancery, drops a tear on the word and they are blotted out f 'i rover When he took ?hurg" of the Kelgian ro':ef, it was i,i a chaotic condition; money and foodstuffs vve both wasted through ignoranc" and "mexporitMuo, but he soon brought order ' of chaos, and his management was such as to wi,i commendation from all Europe. Tins task confronting him here, while mere extwo-edge1 count!'0. . . It's "Columbia. Gem of the Ocean" A fieht. thnt echoes through kitchen and hall melody sweet, yet :n sturdy as though 'twere a bugle call. it first in the mornin-- ; when Mother, at dawn of dnv. Rouses her sleeping household singing .her rcveilloj Then off she goes to the girden, a soldier that rakes and hoes, And "Columbia, Gem of the Ocean'" is sung to each seed she sow?. The sr.ng nnd the toil n"d Mothe" seems bound bv a common tie A pledge that they'll ken Old Glory forever waving high! Vrn Yfnr Mrs. J. S. Good. Logan St.. Stanford, says: "A constant backache brought me down so I could not do mv housework. I could get nr relief day or night and vt times I could scarcely move. I had uervous headaches and the action of my kidneys Says Watoga Lady, me much annovance. My caused Cardui Has Done limbs and feet were swollen and so Kidnev Pills which T gpt coln Pharmacy relieved ache and other symptoms t i.i i,,.,n,- - afrftrrt. t tltc Lm" of kidney Dnnns back- A penitentiary sentence of eleven days for not months and twenty-nin- e or your eyes hurt, you need your registering under the selective draft glasses changed. Save your eyesight. was given Herman Levine, a New GLAD York teacher. This is the first prison sentence to have been imposed. Dr. J. register because he declined To What will be here court days and Satur- He not think to right. "As did it days. Stanford, Ky. Phone 161. SatFor Me, So isfaction guaranteed. The Interior Journal, $1.50 a year. As To Help Others." If Your Head Aches TOTESTSFY Turner the Then mother gets he- - houstwoil: done and hurries off to town. a to IhtvCross docap woman's pai't in Hon and gown, And all along the table where the bandage makers sit They hear her hum "Columbia" and see her do her bit. Mother can't join the army and Mother can't go to sea, But Mother will do her bit, you bet Whatever it may be. She doesn't ro around complaining because she isn't n man. Instead she sews and sings and hoes and does the best she can. too, was a woman, For Columbia, as nietured in storv and art And Mother's our Mother Columbia a patriot doing her part! By William Herschell. PAINT LICK Our community regrets to lose our popular physician. Dr. W. L. Carman. He left this week to join the Mc'ieal Corps. The L. & N. railroad has been im" proving their telephone lines by in new poles. Miss Ida Guilv has been elected as one of the grade teachers. We are glad to report that our County Board of Education has decided to build nn additional room to our school building. There will ho three rooms added. The second story will be used by the principal for recitations. Rev. C. S. Ellis has been on the sick list. Mr. A V. Huyler of New York, is the guest of Mr. Woods Walker and family. Miss Stella McWhorter will teach at Fort Thomas this fall. At n meeting of the Patriotic So. eiety, it was decided to have a cannery established here. Mr. Thompson Burnam has offered one of his buildings hero to be used in this industry. The recent rains have given the farmers an opportunity to set out their tobacco and potatoes. Corn and oats are looking fine. II. L Wallace and Mr. nnd Mrs. George Treadwav attended the Berea Commencement last Wednesday. Mr. James N. Denny, one of our retired and prosperous farmers, attended the Beren Commencement hist Wednesday and said he had not been to Berea in fiftv years. He was delighted with his visit nnd noted the wonderful improvement in so many years. put-tin- She starts the children off to school, a flag upon each breast. A symbol sweet, she tells thnm, of the land they love the best. all dealers. Don t of age, I suffered greatly . . . Sometime: HOc, at simplv ask for a kidnpy remedy go a month or two, and I hac got Doan's Kidney Pills the same would terrible headache, backache, and bearing-dowthat Mrs. Good had. Foster-Milbur- n 48-- 1 pains, and would just drag an Props., Buffalo, N Y. Co., it would las had no appetite. Then As a moans of public health edu- . . . two weeks, and was so weakening cation the National Association for and my health was awful. tho Study and Prevention of TuberMy mother bought me a bottle culosis has had a number of plays and I began to improve aftei teachers and other written by social workers to be acted by taking the first bottle, so kept it up till i I gained, children, to teach tho lessons of pure look three and was wc'. air. wholesome food, and nroper liv- and strong, and 1 owe it all to Cardui. things that ing, and visualize those I am married now and have 3 childrer must lie avoided. These plays, 15 in number, can be had for a small cost . . . Have never had to have a doctor foi 105 lv addressing the Association atCity female trouble, and just resort to Cardui I am glad to testify lc I Fast 22nd Street. New York churches, if need a tonic. Community Centres civic organization are what it has done for me, so as to heir schools and asked to make use of them. The As- others." If you are nervous or weak, have headhas also prepared health sociation charts for the school room, which aches, backaches, or any of the other show in the simplest and easiest way ailments so common to women, why not the rules to be observed to insure give Cardui a trial? Recommended by good health and its blessings. These can also lie had for a small sum and many physicians. In use over 40 years It mayBegin taking Cardui today. State Board of Tuberculosis the Commissioners at Frankfort heartily be the very medicine you need. commend their use. NC-13n trouble." Price Watoga, W. Va Mrs. S. W. Gladweil, of this town, says: "When about 15 years Men's Shirts You will need more shirts for these hot days. We have a large stock of new patterns ... for you to select from. com-iioto- nt ... W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard, Kentucky Car-Loa- d Of WIRE FENCE Just Received , KOKOMO, That Good Fence 0 covering mil territory, panded, has not n ached the acute atagi that ; nnd that confronted him in handle in and efle will b able tonor.e can it doubt who ficient man er, work in aiu acquainted with his country that desolated, wr stricken Belg-umh E1C.HT FOR SHERIFF IN DAVIESS Daviess county is another in which there is a lively contest on for sher- n iff in the August primary, eight democrats being lined un for the party nomination. The field is made up of Drurv Smeathers. Arthur Lnshbrook. R C. Calhoun. J. M. John M. Rudy. Ike Winstead. C. A. Jett and James L. Howard, and the contest is the talk of the primary campaign. As each candidate has a good following nn interesting finish 's expected on August 4 well-knowGer-tei?en. PAINTING Houses, Carriages, Auto painting and trimming such as recovering tops, making curtains, nutting celluloid in curtains, etc. Paper hanging a specialty. Repairing guns, locks, typewriters, clocks, graphophones, sewing machines, etc. J. J. BELDEN Shops 20G West Main street. Phone 239. Stanford. Kentucky. E. T. Pence, Jr., Stanford Relieved Croup, Whooping-CougChildren's diseases demand preparedness. When the child wakes vou at night, gasping and strangling for breath, how thankful you are to at have Dr. Bell's bund. This effective remedy loosens the mucous and permits free and natural breathing. Us soothing membrane ioui tlw and arrests further inflammation. Pluasant to take. Keep Dr. Bell's in the house for all colds and bronchial troubles. At your druggist, 25c. Pine-Tar-IIonbal-,.,,.L. Pino-Tar-Hoti- A "THROUGH" RUN to follow the In the shake-uR. M. change in trains on the Q. & C. Capt. Ren D. McGraw will be given one of Headauartera for Beit he through runs from Cincinnati to 'nmersot. He has had charge of the FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Blue Grass Special ever since that Stanford, Ky nopular train was put into service. Phone 168 and 45. Now that it is to be discontinued, Cant. AIcGraw will bo given tho other ACCOUNTS run. He is the senior conductor on the road. Danville Messenger. We get you cash on Accounts, Notes, Claims, by collecting quickly anyABE LINCOLN TROPHIES where in United States. Collection Another relic of Lincoln's youth is guaranteed or no charges. : : : : : rail snlit bv him which was part of MAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY the fence around his father's log cnb-ipear Decatur, 111., in 1830. nnd Somerset, Ky. which was removed from the fence p NEWLAND Fibre Chairs are just what you need on your porch for comfort and for durability. : : : Come and see our line of McDougall Cabinets, Coal Oil Stoves and Refrig- CASH for n sbury has bought of the D. farm estate the F. Fra-'eon the ( hilesburg and Clintonville pike, in Fayette county, at $150. C. T e GOO-ac- rc bv Gov. Oglesbv in lRfiO. Tho old Bible on which Lincoln, as a lad of 1 years wrote his name, is also preserved. And. in Missouri, thev cherish an ax used by young Abraham when a woodchopper. 5 Per Cent FARM LOANS THEOI.DRgLlajI-!.- ' 1 (EMEOYFORMEN. A YOUR DM JCGIST. HE "MEANT WELL' Over 3 Million Loaned Through Good intentions are almost worthThis Office less unless by an enlightened conpeople are like tho Some science. ramp, who was fed and clothed by At Vincernes, Intl., Charles Lind, the preacher. "Parson," said tho INSURANCE aged five, while playing with an air grateful fellow, 'I nin't got no monev gun, shot his brother, three years ter give ver, but I'll tell you w'at I BLUE GRASS FARMS FOR SALE older, through the left eye, destroy- can do. I can fix yer gas meter so it Ckeapiide Lexington, Ky. Short won't register l" ing the sight. erators. : : : : W. KING & SON Pence & Hill, Furniture STANFORD, KENTUCKY Men The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: HOW SHALL WE In considering tho apportionment of the extraordinary burden of taxes In wnr times ccrtnln scientific principles arc definitely etoldIfihed: How Taxes Should Be Apportioned. (1) The burden of taxes must he spread as fnr as posslblo over tho whole community RO ns to cau.o each Individual to f.imrt. n tno sacrifices according to his ability to pay and according to li.i M,art. in (Jovornment. -) Jnxs on coimmiptloi), which are necessarily I on, by the community at large, shou' i be Imposed as far as e (- Page Three 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 A PAY FORTHE WAR? Constructive Criticism on the House Revenue Bill, LOANS BETTER THAN TAXES When You Want ti, House Paint Call On pos-slid- on orgies of Five Reasons Why Excessive Taxes at the Outset of War Are Disadvantage ous Groat Dritain Example Worthy of Emulation How the Taxes Should Bo Apportioned. By EDWIN R. A. SELIGMAN, McVIckar Professor of I'olltlcnl Economy, Columbia University. On May 23, 1017, the House or Representatives parsed tin act "to provide ROBINSON'S WATCH US GROW Living on Purina Chick Feed and Purina Chowder in my window. Stop and see 2 Baby Chicks. revenue to defray wnr expenses nnd for other purposes." In the orlginnl bill as presented by the Committee of Ways and Means, the additional revenue to be derived was estimated at Tim amendment to the Income tax, which' was tacked on to the bill during the discussion in the House, was expected to yield another ? 10,000,-00- 0 or $50,000,000. In discussing the House bill, two problems arise: I. How much should be raised by taxation? II. In what mnnner should tills sum bo raised? I. How Much Should Be Raised by Taxation? 1 How was the tlguro of $1,SOO,000,000 arrived at? The answer Is simple. When the Secretary of the Treasury came to estimate the additional war expenses for the year 1917-1ho calculated tha't they would amount to Rome of which $3,000,000,000 was to Ky. bo allotted to the allies, and 0 was to be utilized for the domestic purposes. Thinking that It would be a fair proposition to divide FOR SALE One 35 arm rug rack. this latter sum between loans nnd BROOM CORN SOME HIGH for A drummer was in the city Wed- 32 arms for 9x12 rugs and 3 arms yel- taxes, he concluded that the amount larger rugs. Made of varnished brooms, when low pine. Swings from supports fas- to be raised by taxes was $1,800,000,-00and nesday selling tened to floor and All bolts asked what caused the advance in and screws attached. ceiling. used about There aro two extreme theories, each Was his line, he explained that broom four years. It is in as good condition of which may be dismissed with scant bought. Made to fit a 16 courtesy. Tim one Is that nil war excorn had advanced from $65 to $70 as when foot ceiling but could be altered if penditures should be defrayed by loans, per ton to $300; that his house had necessary. Call at I. J. office. 42-- lt nnd the other is thnt nil war expenditures should be defrayed by taxes. bought many growing crops in the AUTO SERVICE anywhere; day Each theory Is untenable. State of Texas this year at that figIt Is Indeed true that the burdens of ure. Canada is paying $375 per ton or night; reasonable prices. Call the war should be borne by tho pres14-4phone 234. T. H. Eads. for broom corn. ent rather than the future generation; but this does not mean thnt they should Gra-Lectr- ic bo borne by this year's taxation. Meeting all war expenses by taxation will give you 85 Power makes the taxpayers In one or two lights. Price $175. See demonstra- years bear the burden of benefits that ought to be distributed at least over a tion at decade within the same generation. In the second place, when expendi K. tures approach the gigantic sums of Be sure your title is good. Let me polsurvey your land purchase for you, Phone 188 warfare, the Stanford, Ky, present-daicy would require more thnn the total and make certain. Will go anywhere surplus of social income. Were this M. C. absolutely necessary, the ensuing havoc In the economic life of the communiDrummers' Wagons, Carriages and ty would have to bo endured. But Buggies; Open Day and Night. by trip or the mile. Give us a where the disasters are 60 great and nt the same time so unnecessary, the AUCTIONEER, LANCASTER, KY. Autos Trial, We Will Please You. policy may be declared ImThe high dollar at your sale all the Phone 5. H. H. Carter, Manager. practicable. time and at lowest price; sales Calls answered day or night. Secretary McAdoo had the right Incried anywhere. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford. Ky. stinct nnd highly commendable cour-ag- o Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense In deciding that a substantial por- stamp taxes. ' tion, nt least, of the revenues should (7) It follows an unscientific system M. I am prepared to vaccinate for An he derived from taxation. But when In Its flat rate on imports. per cent., (S) It includes a multiplicity of petthrax, Black Leg, and all othor ho lilt upon the plan of WAYNESBURG. UNDERTAKER. f that is, of rnlslng of all do ty and unlucrativc taxes, the vexatious-nes- s tock diseases. We carry a large and complete stock mestic war expenditures by taxes, tho JOHN COOK, Veterinarian, of wjilch Is out of all proportion to of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. Phone 204. Stanford, Ky. Question arises whether he did not go the revenue they produce. -- ; Phone: Farmers' line No. - too far. Woodstock line No. The relative proportion of loans to Tho tho taxes Is after all a purely business House fundamental Hues on whichsumbill should be modified are proposition. Not to rely to a large ex- med up herewith: tent on loans at the outset of a war is (1) Tho amount of new taxation n mistake. See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting Daily Except Sunday should bo limited to $1.2r.0,000,000-- or and Building of any sort Houses, Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) Disadvantages of Excessive Txes. at the outset to $1,500,000,000. To do Stanford, Kentucky. Barns, Etc. at 10:00 n. m. and 4.00 n. m. The disadvantages of excesslvo taxes more than this would bo as unwise as Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at at the outset of tho war aro as follows: It Is unnecessary. To do even this 9:00 a. m. and 1:30 p. m. 1. Excessive taxes on consumption would bo to do more than has ever Bundles and Packages Carried at will cause popular resentment. been done by any civilized GovernLow Charges DENTIST 2. Excessive taxes on industry will ment in time of stress. O. L MINKS. Proorietor Wednesdays Mondays, Tuesdays and disarrange business, dump enthusiasm (2) The excess-profit- s tax based upon at Crab Orchard and restrict the spirit of enterprise nt n sound Bystem ought to yield about Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays tho very time when tho opposite Is $500,000,000. at Stanford needed. (3) The income-ta- x schedule ought to Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding 3. Excessive taxes on Incomes will de- bo revised with a lowering of tho rates plete tho surplus avallahlo for Invest- on earned incomes below $10,000. nnd ments und Interfere with the placing of with uu nimlogous lowering of the For any information apply to tho enormous loans which will bo neces- rates on tho higher incomes, so as not DENTIST sary in any event. to exceed 31 per cent. A careful calMRS. J. B. WILLIS Stanford, Ky. 4. Excesslvo taxes on wealth will culation shows that an Income tax of Myers House Flats oauso a serious diminution of the In- this kind would yield some $150,000.-00- 0 Phone: Office 240; Res. 165 comes which are at present largely additional. drawn upon for tho support of educa(1) Tho tax on whisky and tobacco tional und philanthropic enterprises. ought to remain approximately as It Is. J. B. Moreover, theso sources of support with a yield of about $230,000,000. DENTIST would bo dried up precisely tit tho time Theso three taxes, together with the when tho need would bo greatest. Lincoln Bank Building stamp tux at even tho low rate of the Rooms 28-2STANFORD. KY. 5. Excessive taxation at the outset of Houso bill, and with nn Improved Phone 214 the war will reduco the elasticity availtax, will yield over able for the increasing demands that which Is tho amount of money are soon to come. thought desirable. Great Britain's Policy. Tho ubove program would bo In harand Repairing of all kinds. For any Take Grout Britain us un example mony with un approved scientific syswork of this sort, see During the first year of the war she tem. It will do away with almost all pV'.iid ' luereused taxes only slightly, in order of tho complaints D. that are being urged to keep Industries going at top notch. against tho present. It will refrain Stanford, Ky. Aberdeen-AnguPhono 254 s During tho second year sho rulsed by from taxing tho consumption of the now tuxes ouly 1) per cent, of her war poor. Southdown Sheep, DurocJersey Hogs expenditures. During the third year It will throw a fur heavier burden The best bloodlines is represented in each of these famous breeds. High-cla- sho levied by additional taxes (over upon tho rich, but will not go to tho their horses, r level) only extremes f confiscation. It will can have all ailments of individuals for sale at all times. und above the iillghtly moro thun 17 per cent, of her cnttle and other live stock promptly E. Interference with business and V. CARSON R. F. D. No. 5 war expenses. and expertly attended by will keep unimpaired the social Stanford, Kentucky wo bhould attempt to do as much DR. H. A. PICKETT If of tho community. in the first year of tho war as Great King's Mountain, Ky. Veterinarian, It will establish n Just bnlanco beMill Britain did In the third yeur It would tween loans 25.barrel Midfret Marvel Mill; Corn iufllce to raise by taxation $1,250,000,. succumb to' nnd taxes and will not tho dnnger of approaching mm f ecu win; to be If, Oil policy or tho loan-onl- y ,,.,. 000. safe in order seemed absolutely on either the tax-onl- y Engine: mill buildlnov 9Jvs the side. It adrisablo to policy. Abovo all. It will keep I can get you highest prices for your floors; engine room, 16x22; all In increase the sum to $1,500,000,000, this land, stock, crops or household goods. good running order; close to railroad should, in our opinion, be tho mail uu undisturbed elastic margin, which must be more and more heavily drawn and good business. Apply to Sales Cried Anywhe- upon as the war proceeds. THE WAYNES1URG MILLING CO. utun. JOHN B. DINW1DD1E, waynesDurg, Ky. W. H. HIGGINS $0,000,-000,00- 0, Main Street Stanford, $3,000,-000,00- 0. PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS Surveying and Leveling Light Plant W. Warner's y tax-onl- y Newland, Stanford Livery and Auto Service CAPT. AM BOURNE tnx-onl- y thnn on tlme of necessity. (8) Kx (. should be Imposed ns far ns possil If nt mi commodities in the hands of TV Hiial consumer rather thnn upoi, the- - articles which serve iu raw material for further production (I) Tn n upon business should be Imposed i fur ns possible upon net earnings i than upon gross receipts or i ,, ,r,i InvtMei. (.") Tn. . upon Income which will norossurl. I (. soeru should be both different iii.d ntid graduated. Thnt Is, l,f n ditiin th n between there sh earned in i.i nnird liioines and there should be hi. her rale upon the larger Incomes, it is essential, however, not to make 1N m.'omc rate so excessive as to k.i I to evasion, administrative difficulties f r to the nioio fundamental objections which have been urged above. (0) The i ( ess profits which are due to the w.tr oustltutc the most obvious and reas. liable source of revenue during war tim s. But the principle upon which the-,- , taxes are laid must be ecjultable In theory nnd easily calculable hi pinctlce. The Proposed Income Tax, Tim additional Income tax ns passed by the House runs up to a rate of 00 per cent. This Is a sum unheard of In tho hlstorj of civilized society. It must bo remembered that it was only after the first year of the war that Great Britain increased her Income tax to the maximum of 31 per cent., and that even now In the fourth year of the war the Income tax does not exceed 42!. per cent. It could easily be shown that a tax with rates on moderate Incomes less than In Great Britain, nnd on the larger Incomes about ns high, would yield only slightly less than tho $532,000,000 originally estimated in the House bill. It Is to be hoped that the Senate will reduce the total rate on the highest incomes to 31 per cent, or nt most to 40 per cent, nnd thnt nt the same time It will reduce the rate on the smaller Incomes derived from personal or professional earning. If the war continues we shall have to depend more and more upon the income tax. By imposing excessive rates now we are not only endangering the future, but are inviting a'.i manner of difficulties which even Greet Britain has been able to escape. Conclusion. The House bill contains other fundamental defects which may be summed up as follows : U) It pursues nn erroneous principle In imposing retronctlve taxes. (2) It selects au unjust nnd unworkable criterion for the excess-profittnx. (3) It proceeds to an unheard-o- f height in the income tux. (4) It Imposes unwarranted burdens upon the consumption of the community. (5) It Is calculated to throw business Into confusion by levying tnxes on gross receipts Instead of upon commodities. (0) It fails to make a proper use of qunMuxury rather The Lincoln Pharmacy Out of Reach You Can Buy It for ,ur 1 Do Not Think Paint Has Gone $2.00 T. M. Green, of Mt Sterling, took BOOZE FOR THE PATRIOTIC "Shew your registration certifi up 40,000 pounds of wool at Danville, for which he paid 65 cents. cate or you'll get no liquor!" This ultimatum is being hurled at youthful candidates for "murder Dr. J. G. juice" by express agents at Stanford, Kentucky. who have had much diffOffice, in Lincoln County National iculty in the past in determining Bank Building. whether the "booze hoys" had reachDiseases of the eye, nose, tVou:. ed the drinking age prescribed by ear, Pelvic, Rectal law governing this part of the Sa- and Skin. Eyes Scicntificly tested and glasshara. es skilfully prescribed. "Several boys, we have every reaCONSULTATION and SURGERY son to believe, who are under age, have gotten whisky out of this express office by swearing to us that J. C. McCLARY they are 21 years old. We have the goods on them now, that is, all but one. This one is 'J. Barleycorn the Second.' He vouched to us that he was 21 years old so many times that he 'registered' to 'prove' it. Getting 'shot' is nothing to that boy. He's been t' for the last two years." declare the ganets. Flem-ingsburg, war-prof- it Carpenter Genito-Urinar- y, 'half-sho- Undertaker Phone 167 Embalmer Borne Phone 55 s THE VALUE OF POTATOES The following advertisement from a Michigan paper offers striking evidence of the rise in prices: "A few years ago we sold a man a Milburn wagon complete for $60, and he gave us COO bushels of potatoes in payment. And now for GOO bushels of potatoes we will give you: Milburn wagon, box and seat. $90; Dort automobile, $745; John Deere manure spreader, $145; DeLnval Separator, No. 12, $75; Syracuse Plow, No. 61, $17; Land roller, $32; washing machine, $12; 10x18 in. disc harrow, $.18; 3 h. p. Fairbanks-Mors- e oil engine, $77.50; wood frame spring tooth harrow, $10; John Deere Mower $60; Ohio riding cultivator, $35; Steel range, $40. "And in addition $300 in cash." One-minute th Office STANFORD. KY. Pruitt. full extent of the law: M. D. Elmore. U. S. Traylor, J. Nave, Louis Nave, S. J. Embrv, J. Robbins. J. C. rox & Son, Geo. We, whose names are hereto attached will permit neither hunting, fishing nor trespassing of any kind on our property, and those guilty of doing such will be prosecuted to the D. L. B. POSTED! J. REYNOLDS VACCINATE 50-5- 0 one-hal- CONTRACTING Auto Bus Between Danville and Stanford W. W. BURGIN WOULD GIVE UP HUBBY Among the thousands of letters reaching the Provost Marshal General's office at Washington from wives and mothers nnd sweethearts asking exemption for their men, officials were amused to find several from wives recommending that their husbe conscripted. One woman bands said her husband didn't want to go to war, hut had no good reason for not going, and "tipped" the War Department that it would be just as well to make a soldier of him. RUBY GLOSS Furniture Polisli Tour 1 WORLD'S KKST nrsTs, cr.nvxs, ruLibiii: oik. alt Suiface. Clear, pu'.- an 1 freo from nnv gum. Will not jut her jjivt--- . Uitt. n? ar; I, dr, b- nr'it 1) plo-sa t. r hi re than and caskr to u.. Aut wrl'i oi. i A'arnlMicd . l"l ill", l tu Turn hmJu r W ., , Finirh-- d ami - ffl 1 . 1 The Only Keeley Institute in Kentucky r. W. PENNINGTON, Crab Orchard, Kentucky Sloan's Liniment For Rheumatism The pain goes so quickly afHr you apply Sloan's Liniment for rheumatic pains, neuralgia, toothache, lumbago, sprains, and its so easy to use. It quickly penetrates nnd sroth es without tubbing and is far cleaner and more effective than mussy plasters or ointments. Keep a bottle in tho house and get prompt relief, not only from all s but from bruises, strainr, sprains, nnd all internal aches. At your druggist, 2."e, 50c, SI. 00. nerve-painover-exercis- u ,; rort rxooits rsn rlatjdena CedarO.I Guaranteed To give mom t on en- IT'S m nimiopsyi - e lit )i!uudud. '!" r PENCE & HILL -- or your will $JMM$$- TMfc-'ilf i ISt yiirlBVHj rM"ijT.l.k PERKINS Plumbing, Tinning A. Crescent Heights Stock $1,250,-000,00- 0, Buckwheat! We have about 250 bushels of Buckwheat that we have for seed. If you are going to need any for seed, we advise you to buy re-clean- Farm PARSONS Cattle South End Farmers ss pre-wa- now For Sale Flour AUCTIONEERING J. H. Baughman & Co. STANFORD, KY. MrkL Page Four The Interior Journal, Sta nford, Kentucky: Friday, June 15, 1917 The Kentucky Press Association's Louisville, meet at The Seclbnch, was one of the most delightful anil at the same time most important in the history of the association. A great deal of work of importance came before the body nnd was disposed of. The city of Louisville did herself proud in the cntortninmont of the press gang, one of the most interesting features of which was the trip through the manufacturing center of the Falls City. Many of the paper men were surprised to see that Louisville is such a manufacturing city nnd to learn that most everything imaginable could justly wear the "Made in Louisville" mark. The work of the association .was completed yesterday and today the quill drivers are wending their way homeward with the most pleasant memories of Louisville and her hospitable people. The officers elected for the ensuing year arc: Robert J. president; Col. Woodson May, B. F. Forgy, Ashlnnd, chairman of executive committee, t; The Interior Journal (TQlHg PFSOJF ' -n" f-. I 'w - E. C. Walton and J. H. Wright Snttred at Hit peileffiot at Stanford, Ky TT ttrond ttati mnil , maftr. sfer v7 I 0b K, wpfk, per noth Isjnrs Twlci a week, for 8 months. work, for 0 tnonth......, Twice Twice a wffic, ror a months. week, either Uhie, per Once Subscription Rates T,r.......,..$l.S0 J. 00 Keep Cool! Straw Hats TKa- h Snl)erlptlons are to all: pa per stops when time for which it Is paid, is np ch jer.... .78 .40 l.Off A 21 M- - -- 5 a3S5irt 1VU fX4ifMt Im1.JSC v1 kima2msis TvU Wt-- FltCHl whr TfLjJ--rrjr3- Fi: .. - The Interior .Journal la anthorlted to an nounre the following candidates for office ' 'ect to the Democratic primary the flrjt In August, 1017. (Announcement fee for each county ofllco Is 10j for district of flee, $18; for city or magirterial office JS. No announcement will be made nntil fee is paid in advance.) Political Announcements. ifa Our run of sizes in Pan k. jk all amas and Straws of aescripuuiib k sun uu.plete, and the weather now is calling for them. Prices ranging from $1.50 to $5.00. Q4 -- - TO YOU , fi-.- r J I..iL' c- kSHf A KUJJ fll JftCBTV 8 .. A M O ffti.B ly 'A-- H A - - www . i ui.j B. y rj & t m YOUR CALL TO THE COLORS This is your call lo Enlist. Not n the Army or Navy, perhaps, but to enlist your dollars to help your Country in this war. Your Call i? to nun w iii U.S. For State Senator JAY W. HARLAN II. CLAY KAUFFMAN J. R. MOUNT. For Sheriff .1. H. LIVINGSTON. For County Judge M. K. M. S. BAUGHMAN. W. S. DRYE. Mc-Hrid- e, Oxfords There is no summer wear more comfortable, than white low shoes, both in appearance and feeling. and our display both in Palm Beach and White Cloth is most anything that you could desire. Also White High Boots for ladies. Prices from $1.50 to $5.00. Light-Weig- ht nnd retary. J. C. Alcock, JcfTersontown, sec- for $50, $100, $500, $1,000 or more, according to your ability. If you haven't the money right now to pay for n Bond, we will accept $1.00 down for a $50.00 Bond, or $2.00 down for a $100.00 Bond, and the balance in payments of $1.00 or $2.00 week-land deliver the Bond to you when the last payment is made. These Bonds are the best investment in the whole world and per cent per annum half yearly. pay interest at 3 This is a test for your patriotism Come in and buy a Liberty Bond today. y 2 BUY A LIBERTY BOND T. A. RICE For County Attorney J. S. OWSLEY. W. S. BURCH W. B. HANSFORD T. J. HILL, JR. For Representative H. G. SKILES. DR. W. B. O'BANNON. NORTH. At Richmond, Intl., n mnn who murdered his wife Sundny had been lodged in the penitentiary for life before the sunset of Monday. Swift nnd certain punishment should follow all crimes nnd while the court is to be complimented for its quick work in this instance, it made a mistake in fitting the punishment to the crime. Hanging or the electric e chair would have been far-mor- For Jailer a For Assessor J. N. CASH JOHN C. PEPPLES. For Superintendent of Schools JOHN J. M0SER W. A. CARSON. GEORGE F. DEB0RDE DINK FARMER GARLAND SINGLETON. For Magistrate 1st Dist. J. T. DUDDERAR SAM M .OWENS. change. He has asked for two constables to guard his home at Oyster Bay on Saturdays and Sundays from the encoachments of motorists and others, who peer into his windows and stare at him while he is looking after his affairs. the Col. Roosevelt, erstwhile a lover of limelight, has experienced a Clothes The Lincoln County National Bank. I STANFORD, KENTUCKY For Magistrate Hustonville District J. WESLEY HUGHES J. K. HELM. For Magistrate Waynesburg District E. ALLEN. J. A. JOHNSON. J. M. CAMDEN. AL0NZ0 PADGETT. THE NEWSPAPERS There are a number of small men in congress who embrace every opportunity to show their antipathy to th newspapers, because of some real or fancied grievance-Some of these, notably, Fordnev, Senatois-Ston- e, and the unspeakable of Missouri, would permit the papers to publish only neighborhood igossip and a few personals, if they' could enforce such a rule and theyjwould in addition tax them to the limit. These men never fail to assert that the newspapers are responsible for the war, which of course is a falsehood out of the whole cloth, and to make other insinuations generally that thev would not dare tof make specifically. There is no good reason to, put a 2 per cent, tax on advertising. In fact it is downright ingratitude and injustice, considering now much of their space is given the government freely and gratuitously. But for this liberality, the Liberty loan, for instance would have been a failure and pot half of the people would have been apprised of the registration for conscription. No other agency does so much without remuneration for the government, which would be disposed to the utmost with the press but for the fact that there are men in congress helping to make laws who aie unworthy of power and who ouirht to be at woik in a corn field, with an overseer wielding the whip. FIGHTING . tv According to the census reports there are 4,CG2,000 Germans, and Turkish subjects in the United States, more than half being Germans. This shows what a desirable place the United States is for foreigners, who should gladly help us win the fight for Democracy ngninst autocracy. Tolling church bells in connection Liberty Loan campaign doesn't impress one as a very encouraging signal, unless the dirge be an omen that the end of war is nigh. with the eration in our suits for summer wear, but we have also given attention to the other things you want in your suit. Ours are finely tailored and of the latest fashion. Prices ranging from $6.00 to $15.00. The weight is given first consid- liw I ri jo FOR SALE! mmmmmummmmammmmmm Various Concessions, j established a farming and military training camp on which the students will spend their summer vacation. High school at Pottstown, Pa., has Soft Collars Wash Ties Silk Hose Silk Shirts Call and let us show you ltl M CENT S. -A- -WORD ADS tf Lincoln County Fair Association INCORPORATED (Ads here sra 1 cent worn eat issue, cash with order: no aa less tnan 25e each Issue.) Stanford, Ky. August 22, 23, 24, 1917 Concessions consist of Soft Drinks, Ice Cream, Popcorn, Crackerjack. Lunch and Amusement Priveliges Write At Once To FOR SALE Three tobacco beds. 4G-J. Embry, Stanford. CORN Good old corn for sale. F. 45-- 4 1. Reid, Stanford, Ky. NOW is the time to buy Paris n green. The supply is short. The 1 Pharmacy. AUTO SERVICE anywhere; day or night; reasonable prices. Call phone 234. T. H. Eads. FOR SALE A good carriage at a bargain. Rubber tires and in No. 1 p condition. J. H. Woods, FOR SALE A leather davenport, almost new. Can be bought at a bargain. Mrs. S. S. Robinson, Huston-villLin-col41-F- tf 47-2- M? Roberts & Bailey Gents' Furnishings Stanford, Ky. Initial Stationery We have just received a new and complete line of Initial Stationery-somethidifferent ng e. 47-- 2t E. C. WALTON, Secretary STANFORD, KY. Summer Underwear Problems Easily Solved Here An unusual large assortment from the leading makers of the country, and the care we have taken with our future buying, makes this the ideal shopping place for Men's Summer "Lightweights." i T IMPERIAL The Imperial "drop seat" is the only union suit built for the stout man. And it is also a, strong favorite of the man of action. Ask about the many features of the "drop seat." $1.25 and $1.50. B. V. D. The B. V. D. red label garment is probably the best known ear- ment of them a II. The simplicity of design and convenient closed crotch of B. V. D. Athletic Union Suits are sure to make a "hit" with you. Win g sleeves are ath-Pe- r letic armholes suit $1.00. BOYS UNION SUITS 25c and 50c The genuine B. V. D. or "Poros Knit" garments they'll give the service and satisfaction that mothers want boys to have, price 50c. Other good makes in B. V. D. stylo or Athletic, per suit 25c. TWO-PIECE There are men mean enough to try to make the people believe that he is resnonsible for the backward spring and engineered the several cyclones that have wrought death and destuiction leccntly. They are charging now that he is building his fences so as to have Kentucky Univcisity as a potent part of his political machine, but the fact thnt he has npoointed a leadii.g Republican of Lexington, R. C. Stoll, as chairman of the committee to select a successor to Piesi'dent Baiker, together with men above repronch gives the lie to the proposition, which otheis credited to the governor are purest fabrications. There is a corteiie of editors bent on the extermination of Kentucky's capable covernor, who will learn in duo, time that they madii fools of themselves nnd ii no way hurt him. arti-Stanle- y like-man- Louisville over subset ibed her allotment of Libel ty Bonds two or three millions, but Lexington is falling far short of heis. Thnt might have had some beaiing in the selection of the former as one of the cantonments. Two or three Lexington men who think thev should rule the universe are making abortive to hav the action fixing Louisville icscinded, but it i kickinp against the pricks and they will gnaw a file for their egotistical assumption of supeiior knowledge of the selection of camp sites. Caleb Powers, who piinted a vicious speech against the president in the Congressional Record, which was mobably never delivered, in which he took great credit to himself for FOR SALE Fine yearling Duroc boar; young Duroc boars and gilts and a very fine Jersey cow fresh. R. L. Berry, Hustonville, Ky. f " FOR SALE A good Deering binder in the very best condition. It can be bought worth the money. G. A. Swinebroad, Lancaster, Ky. 40tf JerFOR SALE A sey bull, subject to register. He is from an excellent strain of milkers. Adolph VonGruenigan, Stanford 47tf FOR SALE A manure spreader mado bj the International Harvester Co. It is in first class condition nnd will sell at a bargain. Mrs. J. B. Wil-liCrab Orchard. 45tf. LOST A pocketbook containing something over G, between Greer's blacksmith shop and Turnersville. A reward will be given if returned to this office or to Sam Holtzclaw. p FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures and Stoves. W. A. Tribble, Stanford. 28tf AS agent for the Raliegh Medicine Co., I have a wonderful remedy to rid dumb brutes of flies. It is known as the Raleigh Fly Chaser and it does the work. Also have a poultry tonic and a hog remedy, that cures. Give them a trial. Jesse A. 47-Manning. Stanford. 46-ttwo-year-o- ld s. Call and get your "Initial" while stock is complete. Writing Papers, Envelopes, Tablets, Inks, Correspondence Cards, Fountain Pens 47-2- QUALITY : ACCURACY : FAIR DEALING The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. Telephone No. 2 2t BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. J. Saturday Specials Ladies' Sport Skirts, worth $2.00, now Ladies' House Dresses Big Bargain in Ladies' Waists Muslin Gowns Middy Blouses UNDERWEAR 25c and 50c j M (M I Li A - V j 1 BWUluj' X.- Jr 'tmar-vtim.vwKjzf"j"s73sft swvEJr Phillips &;PhilliPs THE NECKWEAR HOUSE OF STANFORD s,. "Pepporell" drawers, froi a JO In Kfl wniftt. Der orarment. 50c. sstarawKmjBWMnMKSFs Amum wear. Summer weicht balbriecan in white or natural color; long or short sleeves; ankle or kne draw- crs; also any size in the genuine Just the thing for immediate voting agninst the declaration of war, has procured an indefinite leave of absence on nccount of ill health. If he never goes back, both the eleventh distiict nnd the state of Kentucky will be the gaii.er Ho h n disci edit to the one and a disgrace to the other. The committee nnmed to select n successor to Judge Baiker as president of Kentucky University could find no better mnn, in the judgment of the writer, than President W. A. Ganfield, of Centre College, Danville, who not only has nil the requirements for the making of a college piesident, but is every day showing that he does make one. If he can be secured, the committee would do well to get him at any price. first-class 98c 98c 49c 39c 98c and 48c . . . The Bargain Store Salem & Salem, Stanford, Ky. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 15, 1917 Prnf. M. I.. Cnnonr nnd son are ., J. , (' nnd H. G. Mahan, of Wil- down from Richmond for a brief narnsuurg, nro in the city todny. Mrs, Herbert Cook, of Boyle, Is stay. Mr. J. C. McClary attended the the guest of her sister, Mrs.E. D. State meeting of the Undertakers Ends. MNs Blanche VanDevcer, who has Association in Louisville this week. W. A. Hntchor was called to Horse been teaching nt Morganton, N. C. Cave Thursday evening by a wire returned home today. telling of the illness of his aged father, Mr. T. II. Hatcher. HERE AND THERE Mrs. Bettie Moore, the aged moth111 I IflQt city, smith vhop lllrrllf tlnatfn.'wt tUn t.l.ml.- er of Mrs. Ed Wilkinson, of this of the nenitontinry at is ill at the home of her daughter, rraiiMovt, causing a loss of SiiOO. A Mrs. E. C Moore, in Casey. wart'h.jusp belonging to the Hogc Mr. and Mrs. Henry Iloldcrmnn MoiltlTliniM V otitis, rVitntirttilf .....a went to Springfield Thursday even- (lumri'rpd by water. The cause of the ing to attend the bedside of the for- nre is unknown. hat subscribed for $20,000 par value of the 15-3- 0 year 3 2 per mer's father, who is critically ill. . rhc fni Miss Mary Wallin, head operator strut pnnrmniia rnntrrw-cent Gold Bond of the United States, believing it wai it patriotic exchange, wont to pron ing the Louisville cantonment in the telephone 'iy win lie let this week. The Cedar Creek today to spend n week t at home. Miss Ila Newland is work- amoui onof money to be spent in conduty to aid our country to raise money to prosecute the war, and strue work is about $3,000,000 ing in her place. Dr. nnd Mrs. J. M. Casey, of Stan- anil ihc (ontrnct will bo let on a bpsis of .ictur.I cost, nnd neven nor because we were satisfied it was a afe investment. ford, nre visiting relatives here. Miss cent pioflt Maud Arnold, of Stanford, was the K husi.istic demonstrators were guest of Miss Jennie Lawrence. Those persons desiring to purchase, or subscribe for these bonds givti 'i honor of Gen. Periling Lancaster Record. Dr. W. N. Craig, Walter Single- who! ir tho American commnnd'u- will please call, or write, and they will be furnished at par and m ton, Spalding Hill, Howard Newland mam .,, 'itirnnFonmi It. riui.ta f!it1 vuii.iivv. til . . in. uiiii and Joseph Walter nro enjoying n tried I., rlimb upon the tunning board few days' camping near the old o; n .luiomoniic to nun llowers at or their personal subscription will be received, and bonds Traylor distillery. They are having a him I' 'siil"nt Point-arand Madame Polll 111' ln(.. liinnWnat in fine time. bonds bought for them free of cost. h his oi. A "lnbitory tax on foodstuffs Is moro Catarrh In tills section Thero boei-ages- , tentatively of the country than all other diseases ed Wonlf In. fill. Rntldtn II atri' put together, and for veain It vns supprescribed Fin.' i f'niumilfnn ..... est 111 fnrthni. vn ... posed to be lncurnble. Doctoro . , local remedies, nnd by constantly falllni? incic yesterday. Tho now late1 to cure with local treatment, pronounced is $ ii per hundred pounds instead of It incurable. Catarrh Is a local disease, S5fl. iiwl rnni'ncnnl'il tvic tC Atai iltfifia greatly Influenced by constitutional conKy. said it would force the suspension of ditions and thereforo rennlrcq constitutne (iistning industry. tional trfuttnent. Unit's Catarrh Medicine, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &: Wlnlp ndmitlinfr tVint 00 nur punt. Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is a constitutional remedy, la taken Internally and acts of all the Ameiiean newspapois aic censorMrs. Logan McCall spent yestcr-da- y thru th" Blood on the Mucous Surfaces living up to the PERSONAL AND SOCIAL ship, the Government Thursday again of the Sjstem. Ono Hundred Dollars reat Marctburg. Mr. G. T. Helm, of Danville, was ward Is offered for anytocase that Hall's ren.uc ted the papers to observe Thomns Coleman is visiting friends cure. Send for stricti the rules agreed upon, sayCatarrh Medicine falls in the city Thursday. at Covington. circulars and testimonials. ing tint by doing so they might be Miss Alva Iloltzclaw, of Gilberts' I J. CHKNEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. Harris Coleman went to Louisville instrumental in saving captains of Sold by Druggists. 75c. Creek, is with friends here. Tuesday evening. Hall's rnntlly I"ll for rnntlnatlon. mpiti"ntmpn from ignoble deaths. Lamar Ball, of the Lexington HerHon. J. N. Saunders went to Louald, was in the city Thursday. isville Tuesday evening. Miss Allie Russell Fish is visiting Mrs. Russell P. Brown, of Liberty, is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. E. J. relatives and friends at Lancaster Miss Grace Morgan, of Louisville, Brown. Clinton Coleman is back from a is with the family of Mr. J. W. Luns-forvisit to his father at Cary, Bell Mrs. B. F. Chelf and Miss Ruth county. Miss Margaret Shanks is the guest Hill, of Magnolia, have been guests of her aunt. Mrs. H. Kiiby Bourne of Mrs. J. II. Hill. Mrs. A. P. Brackctt and sons, Joe at New Castle. Mrs. J. II. Wright joined her hus- and Robert Brackctt, are in Cincinband Wednesday in Louisvile, to at- nati for a few davs. e. Miss Elizabeth Stevenson, of tend the press association. is visiting Miss Mattie StiMrs. W. R. Todd came over from Lancaster Wednesday for a brief vers. Lexington Herald. Mrs. William G. Lackey and sons, visit to Mrs. C. Hays Foster. Mrs. L. Beeler, of Louisville, has of Kirkwood, Mo., are the guests of joined her husband, who is phai ma-ci- st Mr. J. C. Bailey and family. Postmaster J. T. Butler and Marat The Lincoln Pharmacy. Sam J. Embry, Jr., left Wednesday shal Z. P. Smith, of McKinney, were evening for Akron. O., where he will callers at this office Thursday. Mrs. C. H. Jett and daughter, of secure a position for the summer. IN Miss Susan Fisher Woods went to Richmond, is with her parents. Mr. Richmond Wednesday to witness her and Mrs. Richard Cobb, of Boyle. Mrs. Bid Robinson, of Lancaster, relative, Miss Susan Chenault graduhas returned to her home after a ate. Mrs. Russell Shearen, of Indiana- visit to Mrs. Anna Bailey at Hubble. Mrs. Katherine Farris Middleton, polis, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Timberlake, in of Danville, president of the Blue Grass Viava Association, is in the the Moreland section. Miss Mattie Walker, of Garrard, citv, on business. r aunt, Mrs. J. ,p. G., .Portman and sons, Chester was. the guest C. Hays, on her return from Louis- and Homer Portman, are up 'from Liberty today. Mr. Portman says ville first of the week. Mrs. S. J. Embry, Sr., and Mrs. C. that the aged Mrs. Bettie Moore conE. Tate are visiting relatives in tinuesP.ill. was called to see Kansas City, Camden Point and hisL.aged Nunnelley Mr. and Mrs. Lee parents. points in Missouri. other Nunnelley, in 9x1 2 West End this Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Gover. Mrs. week, who are the at ill the home of Shirley Gover, Maurice Perkins and John of Crab Orchard, were in the city their daughter, Mrs. Bettie Murphy. Misses Ella and Warren. 11 Wednesday. .3x1 2 who teaching in Council Mrs. Anne D. VanArsdale is visit- Buff, have been Iowa, arrived home yesterday ing relatives and friends in Harrods-bur- to be the cruests of their parents, Mr. ,v, She was taken to that city by and Mrs. Walter Warren for the 9x1 2 granddaughter, Miss Anne D. Page Five Liberty Loans The First National Bank ' day. The Liberty Loon camnnitrn enter ed the homo stretch with every lnd'- piuion that the great thirtiotli-'ldrive throughout the nation would result in going well beyond the S2 . 000,000,000 tfonl. Telegrams recer-ed at the Treasury Department toM oi enthusiasm at i high pitch and of long lines of subscribers in thousands of banks. Officials predict that the number of subscribers will number between 2,500,000, and f.,000,-00m partment, and adding about $(10,000 month to the payroll of the company became effective June 1, it was announced yesterday. A parade five miles long, with moie than 10,000 persons in line, many handsomely decorate' floats and 1,200 members of th through the First Regiment, man-hocentral section of Louisville Thursn Six men were nrrestcd at Middles-bor- o Join your Red Cross snvc the by Federal officers yesterday, boys. charged with furnishing liquor to LADIES Engraved cards should soldiers. All were held without bond to nwnit nction of the Federal grand bo used for nil social purposes. Seo jury. tho new samples wc have and as Increases in pav nffci'ting about cheap as they can be bought anyfi.OOO employes of the L. &. N. rail59-t- f road, in tho Unfile nnd operating de- where. The Interior Journal. HAVE YOUR TIRES VULCANIZED! firet, your automobile voll at HALF SOLE them with the famous GATES HALF 30LES. A tire that is seeming. Wc vulcanize no -- to you can be VULCANIZED or HALF SOLED so m to get you 5,000 to 10,000 miles out of your old tire. We are prepared to vulcanic with the latest model STEAM VULCAN1ZER, so if you have an old tire that you want made into We will treat ti new one, try us. you right. Iv useless The First National Bank Stanford, llt self-impos- In n Flag day address beneath the Washington Monument Preside! Wilson declared military masters denied tho right to the United States to be neutral and by extraordinary insults and agrresions left no choice but to take up arms in defense of our rights as a free people and of our honor as a soveieign Government." Now that America is in the war it bids her young men go fur away and fight for "the same old familiar purpose, democracy," he said. The President spoke of the "now intrigue for peace" and declaied that now thct go no further it Gt'imanv could sought to close the bargain before it was too Into. Gei-mary'- s "self-respecti- :::::::: KY. Or See International Rubber Sales Company DANVILLE, COE MOSER, Stanford, Ky. ffiHBfflB358SaBraSi I d. We Wish To Announce Our Hus-tonvill- Two Weeks' Rug Now In Progress! of-'he- MAKING THIS ANNOUNCEMENT WE WISH TO STATE THAT WE ARE PLACING ON THE MARKET ONE OF THE LARGEST AND THE MOST SELECT LOT OF RUGS EVER OFFERED IN A SALE. YOU WILL FIND THAT THESE RUGS ARE PRICED AT THE ACTUAL WHOLESALE PRICE ON RUGS TODAY. THESE RUGS WE HAVE HAD BOUGHT FOR OVER A YEAR AND THERE HAS BEEN A GREAT ADVANCE ON RUGS SINCE WE'.MADE THIS PURCHASE. IF YOU NEED A RUG FOR PORCH OR ANY PART OF THE HOUSE, YOU CAN EASILY FIND IT HERE. WE HAVE INCLUDED IN THIS SAJ.E A BEAUTIFUL LINE of LINOLEUMS & CONGOLEUM RUGS 1 g. McRoberts, Tuesday. Col. S. T. Harris, who has been at French Lick Springs for ten davs, has gone to Martinsville to try the baths before returncing home. Mrs. Ben Spalding, of Lebanon, and son, Dr. Clem Spalding, of Louisville, spent Wednesday with her brother. Mr. W. B. Hill, and family. Mr. James M. Sauflev, wife and children, of Sunbright, Tcnn., were here this week with Mr. Saufley's brother, H. R. Saufley, and sister, Mrs. George L. Penny. Dr. J. G. Balloul. Mrs. Ballou and little son, J. G. Ballou, Jr., are here from Gravtown, Ohio, the guests of the families of Eld Joseph Ballou and Mrs. William Beck. her Mr. H. E. Owens, an experienced banking man, is hero from Louis ville assisting in the Lincoln County Nationnl Bank while Assistant Cash ier Welch Rochester is at Hender-sonvill- e, "Come on Over, See My Corn Fall OH!" "I Fat 2 Drops of 'Gets-I- t' on last Watch- -" "See all you have to do Is to use your two lliiKors and lift tho corn right off. That's the way 'Gets-I- t alwnys works. You Just put on about 2 drops. Then tho corn not only shrivels, but loosens from tho toe, without affectlnK the surrounding llesh In the least. Why. It's almost a pleasure to have corns and Night-N- ow snent Wednesday with homefolks here. He savs that drilling for oil was begun within a half mi'o of Liberty Tuesday nnd that the people there are very confident of strikhf oil. Ho is vorv well satisfied with hi Insurance business at Libertv and that it is a very pleasant place s Advocate. Dr. D. M. Walker, of Shelbyville, was here Thursday and todnv mingling with his many fiiends. He came uu to have his furniture shipped to h's new home, having at last b"nn nbl" to secure n house in Shelhvvillp. Dr. J. W. Scudder and wife, of Richmond, and Mr. Robert Scudder. of Glendalo. Arizona, who is making them a protracted visit, were in tho city Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Robot t Schudder nnd family will not return to their Western home until fnl', Mr. E. B. Yates left yesterday for Crab Orchard Springs, where he will snend tho summer for the benefit of his health. This snleudid man deserves a much needed rest and his legion of friends hope upon his return to the "best town on the man" that he will be in the best of health. Georcotown News. of Libertv. P. Brown, Russoll The following young ladie3 from this county were graduated from the State Normal School at Richmond this morning: Miss Carrie Anderson, Baughman, Miss Myme Miss Sadie Bourne and Miss Scarce Kanev. Col. George P. Bright, of Stanford, was one of the youncrcst veterans here for the Reunion. He seem ed to enioy every minute of his stay here. "Rich" in Washington to Danvillo N. C. cp o live. Funeral That Tfcat Was a Quick UctM-ltCora Hud HU cots them off In a see how Gets-I- t' pain. I hurry and without tho leastnud walls shoes, dance can vear tlRht as though I novor had corns." "UetH-U- " makes tho use of salves, bundling bandages, tape, plasters and other things not only foolish, but unnecessary. t.Uso wonderful dUcovery, Gets-lthis any soft or hard com or callus. for Is the now, simple, easy, quick It and It never falls. You'll never way, have to cut a corn again with knives or sclBsors, and run" chances of blood tonight. poison. Try 'Qets-U"(lets-It- " Is sold everywhere. Wo bottle, or sent on receipt of price by , Co.. Chicago, 111. EjAwreaco V .Teon Wood. Mary Leo Givens. LovL sn Harris Anna Gay Lutos, Lucind-- t Mrs. n. D. Frve. of Hubble, entertained in honor of Miss Anna Gav Lutes nf Loxington. Those present wore- Misses T.idia fnrr, Sarah Wood - T.tites. Harris, Ott Jones McBonth. Gonri'o Givons. Sam Pone Delightful ices and cake wero served. Mr T. II. Swopo has rotu'-nofrom New York Citv. where she OtMs d Messrs. Georn-- Po.o Sim .3x1 2 Manor Tapestry Brussels Rug, Royal Wilton Rug, was $82.00 ...$24.75 was $28.50, now . $75.00 now 9x 2 Victor Body Brussels Rug, was Very Best Axminster Rug, $40.00, now $32.50 $32.50 was $40.00, now 9x 2 Hamilton Brussels Rug, was Biglow Axminster Rug, was $38 $14.00, now . . . $11.50 $31 .50 now 2x1 2 Wool & Fiber Rug, was $22.00 .3x1 2 Very Fine Manhattan Rug, now $35.00 $18.50 was $42.00, now 9x1 2 Biglow Puritan Rug, was $48.00 9x12 Wool & Fiber Rug, was $13.00 $36.50 now $9.50 now 9x1 2 Trewan Welton Rug, was $68.00. Rug, was 8.3x 0.6 Best Yet Fiber $12.50, now. $52.00 now $10.00 6x9 Rattania Rug, was $7.50 now 9x 12 Shot Wilton Velvet Rug, was $6.00 6x9 Waite Grass Rug, was $6.50 $42.50, now $35.00 9x1 2 Frankfort Velvet Rug, was $32.50 . .. now $5.25 9x1 2 Waite Grass Rug, was $1 2.00 $26.50 now 9x 2 Smith's Colonial Rug, was . now $9.50 8.3x1 0.6 Waite Grass Rug, was $9.00 $36.50, now $28.50 9x 2 Bussarah Axminster' Rug, was now $7.50 7.6x10.6 Rattania Rug, was $1 1.00, $48.00, now $36.00 ,...: . 8.3x10.6 Royal Wilton Rug, was $50 now $9.50 9x12 Rattania Rug, was $14.00, $38.50 now now 8.3x10.6 Extra Fine Axminster Rug, $12.00 e 9x 2 Congoleum Rug, was $27.50 was $35.00, now $12.50, now 6x9 Biglow Rug, was $28.50 $9.50 6x9 Congoleum Rug, was $22.50 now $7.50, now 9x 2 Regent Tapestry Brussels Rug, $5.50 9x1 2 Matting Rug, was $5.00 now was $21.00, now $17.50 $3.75 9x 2 Very Heavy Matting Rug, was 8.3x10.6 Manor Tapestry Brussels Rug $7.00, now was $19.00, now $16.00 . $5.75 500 Yards Extra Fine Inlaid Linoleum, 9x 2 Panama Tapestry Brussels Rug was $2.00 per yard, now $18.75 was $24.00, now $1.75 500 Yards Good Inlaid Linoleum, was 9x 2 Extra Fine Brussels Rug, was . $ .50 per yard, now $29.00, now $22.50 $1.25 9x1 2 Oxford Brussels Rug, was $30.00 Ringwalt Linoleum as cheap, per yard as now $24.75 35c White Grass, Rattania Axminster and Brussels Rugs to match all of the h h and larger sizes at the same reduction offered on the larger sizes. THIS SALE IS FOR SPOT CASH and no goods s$nt out on approval. All Rugs marked in in plain figures and will be sold just exactly as marked. 1 ... 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 . 1 One-piec- One-piec- e 1 I 1 . . 1 1 27-inc- 36-inc- snent the winter with her daughter Virginia, who has been attending Miss Swopo Barnard College in New York ed lniUMJ Sold in Stanford and recommend d as the world's best corn remedy by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The Penny Drug Store. party given in her honor lv Mr nt.d Mrs. Virgil Neal at the Hotel. From there she will go to Washington Citv to bo tho gupst of Congressman and Mrs Byrnes for a few days. Danville Advocate. Vnr-dorhilt to 'ttend a The A. F.Wheeler Furniture Co. DANVILLE, KENTUCKY Keene Lutes, Manager New Gilcher Hotel Bldg. Page Six The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: CRAB ORCHARD Mrs. Marparot Gov?r and Shirley Cover arc here from Lexington much to the delight of their many friends. Govcr of Stanford, Mr. Bowen was here this week for nshort stay. Mrs. Alice Ncwland, of Elsah, 111., is wi th Mr. Henry Ncwland's family, near Cedar Creek. Miss Dclphia Ncwland came up to see Mr. from Stanford Monday nnd Mrs. Albert Newlnnd. .Mrs. Ivon Fish nnd Mrs. Caltha Newland, of this place and Miss Frnnkic Doty Trnylor, of Richmond, attended the burial of Mr. Tom Trnylor at Goshen Saturday. Quite a large crowd from hero attended the flag raising at Stanford Thursday nnd they all dcclnrcd W. B. Hansford's speech was the finest they heard there. Mr. Charles Snyder, wife nnd baby nre visiting Mrs. Mary Richerts at the Springs. They are from De troit, Mich. Mr. Robert L. Collier, who has been at Hot Springs, Ark., for several weeks, returned Sunday much improved in health and loud in his praise of the hospitable southerners. Mr. nnd Mrs. Andrew Dillion were called to Liberty this week to be with Mrs. Dillion's mother, Mrs. Moore, who has been seriously ill for some weeks. The many friends of Mrs. M. E. Fish will be glad to learn she is able to walk around her premises again, after such a long and severe spell of sickness. Mrs. Mary Culton has been quite sick for a week, but is better at this writing. Dr. J. G. Carpenter, of Stanford, was here to see Mrs. Manuel, who is improvingly rapidly. Mrs. Mary Hunter is visiting her nephew, Mr. James Smith near Paint Lick. Mr. Louis Bell is having his house painted, which will be quite an im provement. Mr. Pate Parrish, who was kicked by a horse last week is about well again. Mrs. Ada King is very much improved, her friends will be glad to Mr. wife nnd of Warrington, Fin., Mr. nnd Mrs. Cyrus Johnson and children, of Cmb Orchnrd nnd Mr. Walof Detroit, lace Reynolds, Mich., nre the guests of their mother, Mrs. children, Mace Reynolds. WAYNESBURG Bruce Reynolds, Good Home Is the best legacy ever left one's family. Why not own your own luxhome? Thousands nre enjoying the privilege. It is no longer n ury but nn economy. A home of your own is n constant bulwark against adversity and a comfort in old age. Quite n number from this place attended the flag raising at tSan-for- d last week. AmonR the crowd were A. B. Morgan, wife and children, Dr. Caldwell nnd family Mrs. R. Curlis, Mrs. M. E. Fcrrill and children nnd Messrs. Crawford Blake-morCoy Reynolds nnd Rolnnd Singleton. Misses Maude and Artie Moore, of Eubank, arc visiting Mrs. II. II. Singleton. Mrs. P. D. Green, Miss Susie Green, Miss Virgie Florence and Mr. Lloyd Routcn went to Cincinnati Bannon and Acton Rout-e- n have returned to their work in New Castle,, Intl., after spending a few days with their parents here. Wnyncsburg lodge I. O. O. F. No. 381 has purchased a $300 Liberty Loan Bond. Mr. H. Singleton, carrier on rural route No. 4, is at Eubank takinfl treatment from Dr. J. B. Acton. C. W. Singleton is carrying the mail. W. J. Reynolds is hauling logs for II. II. Singleton. Sundny. Messrs. Why, Mary, I'm astonMistress ished I How did you learn to lie so? Mary Answering the door for visited the first of tho week callers you didn't wnnt to sec, mum. with his fnthor nnd brother. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lcemnn Singleton "One should nlwnys breathe thru spent Sundny with the lnttcr's parthe nose when asleep," says a physients, Mr. nnd Mrs. M. J. Morgnn. Mesdamcs Ella Bennett nnd Kntic cian. If you nwnke nnd find your mouth open get up nnd shut it. Morris nnd Miss Mnrgcry Morris PARLOR GROVE Mr. Will Bell nnd fnmily, of Row-lnnd, ed e, the flnR raising nt Stanford Thursday. Several from this neighborhood nre planning to attend the Masonic Celebration nt Crab Orchard. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Walls, of Casey county, spent Sunday with his brother, Mr. David Walls and family. Mrs. Maggie Record and son, Carl, spent Monday with Mrs. Nettie Hor-ton. MAYR'S Wonderful Remedy for STOMACH TROUBLE One dose convinces THE LINCOLN PHARMACY, PENNY OTHER DRUG STORE; THE AND 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 pec pie 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 following is a few of the many places we have for sale: No. 219 Three acres of land all cleared and under pood fence; two story, six room house; barn and other outbuildinRs; spring and Rood well; some fruit trees. Close to pike. Near school and church and in splendid community. Price only $1,000 and terms easy. No. 220 71 acres 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 rie;ht and terms are also easy. A pood chance for some one to make some money. Two story six room residence; Harden; well at door and all necessary outbuildings. Ripht at Rood school and church. The price on this place is as cheap as dirt. Will sell, No. 9S Farmers are busy with their crops trade and make right terms. This place can be boupht for less than the lumber cost to build the house. It will pay you to investigate this property. A large blacksmith shop located right and a money maker. Will sell mighty cheap. No. 96 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. Price right. tract of unimNo. 222 proved land close to town on Rood pike; well watered and fenced and all in grass. Good buildinR site. A dandy small farm. Only one mile out and price low. Terms easy. 17-ac- re heart of Stanford. Best location m always rented. town and both are These rooms are a splendid investment and always pay a Rood dividend after taxes, insurance and repairs are paid. Will make a price on these that will interest you. No. 223 Nice large hotel in good town,' well located and in ood repair. Has an extra large lot and good bam and is splendid opportunity for anv 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 we would like to talk tiia matter over with you for we know that we have some propositions that will interest you. We also have the St. Asaph Hotel for sale and also for exrent. The present rental contract will pires on July 15th, 1917 and rent it fullv furnished nnd equipped. All you will have to do is take charge and begin to make money. We also have several thousand dolgood lars that clients want to loan on come notes. If you want money land to see us. No. 221 A house of four rooms, good yard and garden, on Boone Highway and a comer lot. Rents for $5 per month. Will sell or tiade. Price only $500 and terms to suit you. No. 38 Two store-rcom- s in the organized with about fifteen members and is being trained by Rev. Pervis. They are all manly, sturdy little fellows and seem deeply interested. painting and whitewashing are making our city look very fair. Everybody is getting ready to help towards entertaining the big crowd expected the 23rd. Mrs. Bessie Browning and babies, of Livingston, visited her mother, Mrs. Kate Magee. Mr. Henry Brooks, of Lebanon Junction, was here to see his father and sister Sunday. The little baby of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Tilfrey is very sick and the parents are much distressed over its condition. Mrs. Mendelsohn and daughter, of Cincinnati, will be here Sunday to visit Mrs. George Stephenson and Mrs. Louis Bell and will remain until after the 23rd. House-cleaning, now. Mr. E. L. Gadberry was in Stanford on business Monday. Mr. V. S. Denson continues ill. Miss Verna Estes, of Albia, visited her sister, Mrs. Roscoe Wheeldon Orchard. Mr. F. M. Eubanks and family last week. , Mrs. I. B. Sanders returned from spent Sunday Inst with Mr. and Mrs. Pike county last week, where she has Lytt Webb. Miss Margery Morris spent Sunbeen at the bedside of her father, day with Miss Ruby Gilmore. who is very ill. Mr. Sherman Stockton, of Danville, spent Thursday with his cousin, PLEASANT POINT The Death Angel visited the homo Miss Mazic Braswcll. Mr. Gilbert Waddle, who has been of Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Alford on last Saturday morning, June 9th and quite ill with rheumatism, is able to took from them their little son, Her- be out with his friends again. Mr. and Mrs. David Walls and man, which saddened the hearts of the rest of the family very much. daughter attended the funeral of But the Lord doeth all things well Mrs. Walls' niece, little Esta Hor-toof Casey county. and blessed be the name of the Lord. know. A good woman has gone to her re- SOME OF THE CAMP LEADERS A fine baby girl made its home with Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Singleton ward. Mrs. Izie Stull, who has been Not a more splendid opportunity sick for some time passed away last can be obtained than the one given this week. A Boy Scout Company has been Friday and her remains were brought at Kavanaugh Camp for coming in n, Mr. Ira Roberts, who has been with homefolks this spring left for the city Monday. Mr. John Waddle hns completed a nice addition to his home. Misses Rilla nnd Selmn Eubanks and Miss Flossie Waddle spent Sunday with Mrs. Ann Eliza Eubanks and niece, Miss Vesta Sims. The oil drill has left the farm of A. B. Wylie after putting down a test well. Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Bennett nnd granddaughter and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bell spent1 Sunday last with Miami Mrs. David Walls. Mr. and Mr.i Chr.rles Wiggins?, of Hnmilton, Ohio, are visiting the former's aunt, Mrs. T. J. Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. George Perkins nnd Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Bell and baby visiticd orer Snndi.y with Mr James Hoskins and family' of Crab RELIABLE DRUGGISTS Ofiico Phono No. 5 Carter's Livery and Feed Stable J. M. CASEY Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Cattle and Hogs Vaccinated To the Public: represent the largest and best clothing house In this country-- Ed T. rife and Co., Chicago, til. My in measuring and directing the male, your clothes, gives me the advantage over fine who is not a practical tailor. If you will give me your order, I will promise you square deal. Tou will get the worth of yonr money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher prices. My r tit I r SPRING AND SUMMER line of samples la now ready for your Inspection. Call now and let me show you. DI TPI I7V Stanford. ..JKUrUkl Practical Tailor Ky. J. L. Beazley & Co., Undertaker Emflmer Phone 42, Stanford. Ky, to Pleasant Point and laid to rest to await the resurcretinn morn. Misses Ruth and Eunice Brown, Nellie Roulen, Ollie Owens and Mamie Brown were the guests of Miss Thelma C. Alford last Tuesday afternoon. The Monticello oil men, who have been drilling on the Ball land, are now moving their machine to Mr. Jim Dye's, where they will begin to drill for oil. Gardens are looking fine in this part of the county .ind the farmers! are quite busy plowing their corn. I poufr X "" 7 fir touch with prominent workers with young people. Each night except the nights of the "Welcome Reception" and of the Pageant, there will be addresses given. One night, Miss Bell Bennett Bennett, president of the Woman's Missionary Society, will give a message full of heart throbbing interest. Miss Bessie Combs, a returned missionary, will give a talk about her work. Dr. Little, of Louisville, well known for his work among the negroes, will give a stereopticon lecture. On Sunday some well known inspirational speaker will conduct both morning and evening services. Miss Mary Ora Durham will again bring vividly to the young people the appealing message of Christianity at the Vesper services. Mr. J. M. Fuqua, of Fort Thomas, will conduct Bible Study classes. Mrs. J. II. Spillman, president of the Kentucky Conference Methodist Missionary Society, will speak every day at the morning inspirational hour. A MATTER OF STYLE .. J. 5. Mobley &Son MC KINNEY Sell the Champion Cream Saver Newoiuvior you nave ever unuiu m of any other make, there Is one outstanding feature) of th NEW De Laval that will appeal to you as much as even its mechanical superiority, and tbat Is Its simplicity. Ton won't find any complicated, troublesome parts in th NEW D Laval. It does not get out of order easily, even when It Is misused; and if for any reason yon ever should want to take it apart, the only tool you need is the combination wrench THE 1 each machine. and screw-driv- furnished with The NEW De Laval is the simplest cream separator made J p. i.. T flTT I RIGHT SORT OF PATRIOT There is an intimate touch of human nature in the following extract from a letter written to the chairman of the board of registrars the day after the young men of Lexington enlisted for service; "The honor of serving our country as registrars June 5 gave us an excellent opportunity to study human nature and how much space of American hearts is occupied by Americanism. For example, we received a message early from a young man in our precinct of his intentioi. to register, but on account of his physical condition ho could not come to the polls in person. We immediately sent one of our registrars to his home and found him in bed, flat of his back, with his life gradually ebbing nway and realizing that his days on earth were but few, yet to the question, 'Do you claim exemption,' ho readily answered 'No.' This is tho typo of AmerTHE Glory on the highest building to Berlin. Lexington Leader. Only tool required A person who has never before touched a separator can, if necessary, unassemble a modern De Laval machine down to the last part within Ave minutes, and then put it together again within ten minutes. This Is something that cannot be done outside a machine shop with any other separator made, and any separator user who has ever had to wrestle with the complicated mechanism found in other separators will appreciate what it means to him. Don't fall to stop in and see th NEW De Laval tho next time you are In town. Even If you are not In the market for a separator right now, come In and examine a separator that is said by experts to embody the greatest Improvements in cream separator construction la n 7 n. A lSw-fT- - Mistress I shall take one of the children to church with me this morning. Mary Ycs'm; which? Mistress Oh, whichever one will go the best with my mauve dress. A HAIL FELLOW WELL MET You should know this Hail Fellow. He may be a friend in need. He has saved ninny tobacco growers from ruin. He is n fggOneDniop down BourbonPoultryRemedy cIiicIl'i winilntpa YTIOII'C A few drops In Hartford Hail Policy Jesse D. Wearen THE INSURANCE MAM drinking water cures AJkJ nml nre. vents will to W dianhooa. cholera nnd other chick bottlo makes diseases. Ono 13 callous or medicine. At iruif- trlsts or ly mall postpalrt.O Valu nt tho f,APFS . able lXlUllry IMXJIC IltU OH 1V1UC3U I0UII0I 1EHE0T CO., liiloitoo, (. the last thirty years. You can secure his protection in the Hartford Tire Insurance Company for a few cents a day. Let m icans that will some day hang Old us introduce you. SPECIAL EXCURSION SUNDAY, JULY 1 Hughes and Southern Rarway System Following Round Trip Fares in effect from MXarty Stanford, Ky. Office Phone 180 Home Phones 152 and 184 can nomination for the Legislature, district, is in tho running on n platform In which tho repeal of the present State school book law is a prominent plank. Mr. n Settle is a veteran of the of ussistance to the jury. War and Bcrved with Roosevelt's Rough Riders. Thero are now six Republicans in the legisla"I wish a ton of coal, please." tive race in that district, the other "Yes, madam. What size?" "Dear me, I didn't know coal being Elias Smith, Fred Cornelius, came in sizes. I wear a No, 3 shoe John R. Floyd, G. H. Vandeventer nnd a No. 6 glove." and R. L. Ewell. Laurel-Rockcastle THREE MONTHS GRAND JURY county grand jury Tho Fayette has adjourned nfter a three months' session. Two hundred and twenty-eigindictments have been returned, mostly for disorderly houses nnd gambling charges. Tho report recommends censorship for motion pictures nnd while commending Chief of Police Reagan for efforts to keep tho cjty mornlly clean, criticizes tho police and detective forces for lnck A ht WANTS BOOK LAW REPEALED Laurel county, G. A. Settle, of who is a candidato for tho Republi- Danville, Ky. to Louisville $1.50 Lawrenceburg .$1.00 Shelbyville Harrodsburg $1.25 .. .$ .50 and Spanish-America- Similar reductions to all local stations between Danville Lexington and Louisville. Tickets limited for return trip to date of sale. RETURNING No. 9 will be held at Louisville until .. .5:30 P. M. For further information see Ticket Agent, Southern Railway System. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: HUNDREDS TELL THE DIXIE HIGHWAY ROUTE A Richmond dispatch says: President V. G. Frost, of Herat College, and 0. C. Thomas, of the Richmond Chamber of Commerce, returned today from Mt. Vernon, where they attended a meeting of the Rockcastle county Fiscal Court, nt which an order was adopted definitely and finally locating the route of the Dixie Highway through the lower edge of county. Rockcastle This action smoothed out all of the wrinkles In a sector of the highway which has been giving its promoters trouble ever since the eastern route was located. The Dixie Highway had been officially designated from Mt Verron to the city limits of Livingston, but from Livingston to the Laurel county line two divergent routes were offered by the citizens, one going across the Rockcnstle Rivr at and on over Wildcat Mountain, while the other turned o(T from Livingston nt the edge of the town, nnd going over Gauley Mountnin to the mouth of Parker's Creek "onid-cranidissension arose over the routing. The compromise rout" wis located and surveyed by an or.irineor from Heron College "sent to Rockcastle by President Frost with a view of helping the Richmond Chamber of Commerce and the Dixie Highway Association in finding a solution of the trouble. o Page Sever A TEXAS WONDER The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, dissolves gravel, cures diabetes, weak and lamo backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in Regulates both men and women. bladder troubles in children. If not sold by your druggist, will be sont by mail on receipt of $1,00. One bottle is two months' treatment, and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Soml for sworn testimonials. Dr. E. W. Hall, ait'JO Olivo Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold by druggists. Don't Throw Away OF EXPERIENCE Kentuckians All Your Worn Tires YOU CAN GET 5,000 TO 0,000 MORE MILES OUT OF THEM COME AND LET US HALF-SOLYOUR TIRES AT THE FOLLOWING LOW PRICES 1 Over Stale Find Tanlac Great Help, NEW TOIJIG FRIENDS GAINS E Non-Ski- d Non-Ski- d 30x3 30x3 $ 8.00 x3i 32x3i 31 34x3 31 x4 32x4 33x4 34x4 10.00 10.50 11.50 12.75 15.25 15.75 16.00 16.50 35x4 36x4 34 x 36 37 35 36 35x4i 4i x 4V x4 x5 x5 37x5 $17.75 8.00 20.00 21.00 22.00 23.00 24.00 25.00 26.00 1 Hundreds t Ketituckliins huvo come out publicly in praise of Tiinltic Men and women In every purt of the statu have been belped back to good health by this torn Here are Just a few of the stutcin"its nindu by Mho Grass people In to Tanliio: CHAIJ OU IIWin-Tli- os. Turner, retired fariii-- r. "I was troubled with my Htonm. i I tried two bottles of Tanlac. U llxed me tip. It is tins best tonli I kniiw of." GKOKG in OWN -.- lames Swltzcr: "Tanliic li , dune me more good than anything I over used. I wish you nil the gi id luck you can have, and you can h- my name In any paper you want ." BEVIKK- - Mrs iln Taylor, housekeeper: "WouM get out of breath easily and was nervous and couldn't eat. After taking Tnnliic 1 began to get stronger, iihd my appetite, came back. It helped nif, and 1 know It will help nl C Accepting the Housu promise for acquisition of the Jamestown Exposition site as a nnval base, the Senate finally enacted tho $3,281,000,000 war budget bill and sont it to tho President. The First National Rank of New York hus made applications for subscriptions to the Liberty Loun now aggregating $100,000,000 for itself ami customers. This is the largest subscription from one source yet eUMBEO STAIRS ON HER HANDS Too III to Walk Upright. FIRST CLASS SECOND HAND TIRES FOR SALE AT A LOW PRICE. WE WILL ALSO TAKE IN YOUR OLD TIRES AT GOOD PRICES ON NEW ONES All Work Guaranteed 0 Pinkhara's Vegetable Compound. steamer submarines the French others." Eequana, of !,oi)7 tons, and the Rrit-i- h JEXTUAL ITV M. S. Yokley, farmsteamer Anglian. 5,532 tons This woman now raises chickens and er: "Was losing llesh and would get The crew of the Anglian was saved, does manual labor. Read her story: 190 persons on board the Richmond, Ind. "For two years t read how Tanlac but short of breath. perished. was so sick and weak with troubles was lielpb others and tried It. Now from my age that my nerve-- , are all right, and I have Gen. Pershing and the members of when going up put on wcuht." his were greeted stairs 1 had to go .ludlo Winkler, asm staff they landed with enthusiJVILLIAMMU'UO very slowly with when Wednsday at merchant "Cramps that nothing Boulogne. Later the American commy hands on the, seemed to relieve troubled me until mander and his party proceeded to steps, then sit down I tried Tanlac. The llrst bottle Im- Paris. In an address to the newsat the top to rest. The doctor said ha proved iiiu very much, and the third paper men Gen. Pershing said lie felt thought 1 should warranted in snving that the United bottle male me feel about well." have an operation, INDIAN HEAD W. S. Wilson: "Fif- States was in the war to do her share and my friends "whatever that share may turn out teen years Is a long time to be both to be, whether great or thought I would not small." 1 The weekly Rritish report of vessels sunk by mines or submarines shows the greatest number of vessels meeting with disaster since the report of Mny fi, twenty-tw- o of more than l.fiOO tons each am' ten of less than l.fiOO tons each. Two vessels not included in the British report have been sent to the bottom by German Operation Advised. Saved by Lydia E. - iJJiSi Boyle County Auto & Supply Company DANVILLE, KENTUCKY Walnut, Bet. 4th and 5th Mr. and Mrs. Win, H. Ramsey celebrated their sixth wedding anniversary yesterday . To this happy union have been born two sons, and 3Ir. and Mrs. Ramsey, with the assistance of the "youngsters" entertained with a dinner party the immediate family. Somerset News. ered with my stomach, but I have taken four bottles of Tan Lie and feel fifty pen cut better already. It is a wonderful remedy." stei'iij:.si;uik;-- c. c. I'aui. biwit- Binlth: "I olloulng pneumonia I stayed weak. Tanlac toned up inj nerves, brought back my appetite and relieved me In eery respect." II. W. Prelssler. WOKTIIVII.LK pharniaeNt: "Constipation bothered me, and lifter eating I ofteu pnt up particles of food. Tanlac fixed me up fine. I can recommend It highly." Stan- The arrival of the American mission headed by Elihu Root in Petro-gra- d doubtless is the forerunner of important happenings with regard to the new Russian Government's future activities in the war. The aid of the American Government will be given unstintingly to the new regime by the mission. Louis Kramer, anarchists of New York City, was sentenced to two years in Atlanta prison and ordered to pay a fine of He also received a year in jail f"f failing to register. $10,-00- 0. Smith Tarrant, from Danville, was hitting the high places on the Lexington pike Sunday night when he ran his Ford into a car of Judge Walkers, of Lancaster, returning from Lexington and both machines were put out of commission but nobody was badly hurt. Talk to Tri State Patron In Your Neighborhood Let him explain his experience to you and the profit of selling cream direct to the Tri-Sta- te Butter Co., Cincinnati, TRI-STAT- E 0. TRI-STAT- He will tell you that no shipper ever lost a dollar dealing with will make more us, and his experience is that the money for the producer than any other creamery. He does not worry about his shipment after he puts it onE the train no matter what train, day or night. For the guarantees the shipment against loss or damage in transit, and our SPOT CASH pay check permits no middleman's deductions or commissions. patron a man who appreciates the You will find the advantage and crrdit 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, 0. Tn LVArR2Grs0T0 SinWgmtogUtt AMERICA buying direct from the produces. .rtXlE VKiwVrk Tanlac is sold exclusively in ford at The Penny Drug Store, E. R. No. 31 Coleman, Proprietor. Tanlac can now be obtained in following nearDy cities: Morelar.d, Abraham Minks; Hustonvillc. Adams PATRONS OF RURAL ROUTE No. 1 Bros.; McKinney, True & Co.; Ellis-burJoe McWilliams; Middleburg, Effective July 1, 1917, by transfer of Route No. 1 from Hustonvillc, W. C. Bryant; Crab Orchard, Lyne I am authorized and directed to esBros.; Brodhead, John Robins; Lantablish Rural Route No. 1 from caster, R. E. McRoberts; Bee Lick, The following is a detailed description of this route: Starting at J. Reynolds & Son; Waynesburg, W. the postoffice, the carrier will go A. Ilorton. Norteast to Bell corner, 2.75 miles; East to Bell's residence .25 mile; Southernly direction to Green river DOUBLE TRACKING IN LINCOLN The Queen and Crescent Railroad road, 4.50 miles; East to Bastin's, .80 mile; West to Wall's corner. 1.80 is double tracking a good portion of miles; Southwest and west to Hick's its road in Lincoln and it is giving coiner, ( mVes; North to Helm, 0.25 employment to many Lincoln county miles; Southeast and east to Can- people. At McKinney preparation is ning factory corner, 5 miles; North- being made to cut down the big hill postoffice, .30 from the depot to the crossing near east to McKinney mile. Total distance 27.05 miles. The the old canning factory. The tunnel patrons on this route, residing in on tho Hustonvillc pike will be doubterritory not now supplied by rural led in size and concrete and machindelivery, are hereby notified to pro- ery are .already on the grounds for vide regulation boxes prior to the the work. What will be done about establishment of this route. If such King's Mountain tunnel has not yet boxes cannot be procured before been given out. A report is current July 1, the new patrons may be sup- that no effort will be made to double plied in temporary receptacles, but track it, as it would be necessary to with the distinct understanding that go to such an enormous expense in they will he discarded as soon as reg- making tho big hole in ground twice ulation boxes can be obtained. Re- its present size. Another report is that a track will be built around the spectfully, J. T. Butler, P. M. tunnel. It remains to be seen what Gen. Bennett II. Young will be will be done. tendered a reception at the Seelbach PROF. GODBEY CHOSEN Hotel, Louisville, from 8 to 10 p. m. today by the ladies of the Stuart Prof. Steuben Godbey, of More-lanhas been elected principal of Robinson Memorial in honor of his fiftieth anniversary as superintend- the Troy graded and high school in Woodford county for the next year. ent of the afternoon Sabbath-schoo- l. When Gen. Young came to Louis- Prof. Godbey is a graduate of Cenville in 1808 Dr. Robinson's eldest tre College, class of 1904, and was son, Lawrence A. Robinson, who was assistant principal of a high school superintendent of a small chapel in West Virginia last year. Arrangewhich Dr. Robinson had built in Cen- ments have been completed for plactral Prak, had to quit because of ill ing the Troy school on the regular high school bahealth and Gen. Young was) induced accredited four-yeto take the place. He has held it ever sis. Tho selection of Prof. Godbey since. It has grown from a mission to was a wise one, as the people of the one of the influential churches in Troy section will learn as soon as Louisville. Gen. Young is also ruling they find him out. live to move into our new house. My daughter asked me to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound as she had taken it with good results. 1 did so, my weakness disappeared, I gained in strength, moved into our new home, did ail kinds of garden work, shoveled dirt, did building and cement work, and raised hundreds of chickens and ducks. I cannot say enough in praise of Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegetable Compound and if these facts are useful you may publish them f)r thf benefit of other women." Mrs. M. O. Johnston, Route D, Box 190, Richmond, lnd. -- Telephone i FOR SALE! g, y. Various Concessions! Lincoln County Fair Association Stanford, Ky. August 22, 23, 24, 1917 Concessions consist of Soft Drinks, Ice Cream, Popcorn, Crackerjack, Lunch and Amusement Priveliges Write At Once To E. C. WALTON, Secretary STANFORD, KY. d, LIFE INSURANCE The Mutual Benefit hat survived every great panic in America. It went through the American Civil War with credit to ittelf, and now offers to the American public, at this time of stress, demonstrably secure life insurance protection uuddt a liberal contract, at minimum costs. It is an American Company operating on the mutual principle for the American people. Limit of $5,000 to these who Invr enlisted or who expect tn nml no extra premium the first policy year unless the insured goes outside of the United States in war service or enters naval service. ar TREATY mmmBHmaBmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmmmm When tlie war tax measure was up Roy Morgan, aged 17, was sent in the House of Representatives a from Garrard to the Reform School motion that salaries of its members be taxed 05 per cent, was rejected at Grcendale a year for robbery. 117 to 142. elder of the church. 11 The Smith Flyer Used Call On or Address W. J. Risk, Agent McKINNEY, KY. fiJ WSf Costs less than a horse. In the reach of all who want to ride. It you're in a hurry buy a Smith Flyer. Note the price only 40 Years CARDUI Tin Wmir's Tonic HAIL INSURANCE Don't forget that I will be around to see you about your hail insurance on tobacco and hemp. 1 have paid more to the farmers of Lincoln county for hail losses than all the other agents combined. If you have a house or barn uninsured now would be a mighty good time to insure it. You can't insure them after they burn. Phone or See R. M. NEWLAND, Ager.t. Sold Everywhere $135.00 V Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Friday, June 15, 1917 1917 Condition! $ The great war on, everything bringing high prices, money plentiful, goods scarce, yet we will on CTUlliK!SJBF.,Ji'Mi'XJi TU DAY, JUNE 1 9 teJ fin ffl start the reducing of the best stock of merchandise this store ever offered. THE REASON This has been the coldest spring ever known in this country; we bought heavily and we can't pay bills with goods. We must have money, you will profit by it. Nothing but a deep cut will move as large a quantity of goods as What you buy here is low. we must move in the next 60 or 90 days. Everything you sell is high. THE SURE ROAD TO FORTUNE IS "SAVE THE DIFFERENCE." Women's Wear Anything in a Suit,, Coat, Skirt or Waist, is a good buy. Figure on your present and future needs as you'll not match these values this fall. Suits, in navy, black, SUITS and fancies, one-hathe original low price at which we mark these goods. Any Taffeta Silk Suit, Pongee Suit or Gaberdine off the price right at the Suit, at beginning of the season for them. Seventy-fiv- e lf Remnants bought Remnants. Taffeta Silks, in dress and skirt lengths, Woolens in skirt lengths, Seco Silks, Silk Poplins, Pongees, Cottons, It is worth a trip to this store if you only Miscellaneous List of Money Savers Lot colored Long Silk Gloves, $1.00 quality at 25c. Buy 'em and cut 'em off. 2 Silk Floss, all colors All $1.25 Silk Hose, at $1.00 Three pretty patterns in New Process Lino45c leum, per square yard 10c h Fine Brown Cotton Hundreds of yards of Val Laces, 0c kind 4c Hundreds of yards of Hamburgs, 0c kind, l-2c one-thir- d COATS Fifteen Spring Sport Coats that were priced up to $7 take any at $3.95 SKIRTS Fifty pretty Serge, Silk and Poplin Skirts in plaid, plain and stripes all this h off the price spring purchases, at one-fourt- Silk Crepe, Ginghams, White Goods, Linens Ribbons, Etc. Not a lot of undesirable goods, but short cuts of the best to be had, at their value. You can find about one-hamaterial for a skirt or waist, a kimona or a dress that you need right now. We are clearing all short lengths of Carpets and Mat' tings at cut prices. lf 39-inc- 1 Look Men! Men's Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers, large sizes. 1 Crepe and Georgette Crepe Waists in all the new colors, $6.50 values at $4.95. WASH SKIRTS New Pique and Gaberdine Skirts, right new, beginning at 95c up to $3.50. BUNGALOW APRONS This is the first time they have touched the 50c price since material went up they are the 65c and 75c kind. WAISTS Twenty-fiv- e per 45c suit 45c Men's Balbriggan Union Suits No better made to retail at $1.00 than the Shirts we are closing out at 69c mostly 4c now 7 ,000 yards Light Calicos Lawns, at 9c 500 yards 12 Women's Umbrella Style Union Suits...29c 22c Tight Knee Union Suits 1 l-2c l-- 2c MIDDIES Children's Middies, four to 1 0 years at 25c and 50c. Ladies and Girls Middies at 48c and 98c. RAIN COATS Protect your clothing and guard your health with a raint coat, at cut prices. ORGANDY and VOILE WAISTS Lot of slightly mussed $ .00 Waists at 75c. A big line of Sheer Waists at $1.00, $2.00 and $2.50. 1 We don't know who is responsible for the high price of leather. You nor we can help it. All odd lots must go. 95c Lot of Odds and Ends at Boys, Womens, Misses Shoes, at $1.95. Lot Real value, just double. You can take 0 per cent off the price of any Woman's Low Shoe in leather or canvas. Price around the town and you will come back to us for real shoe bargains. 1 SHOES 25c, 50c, 75c Muslin Corset Covers at 75c Special value Muslin Skirt Children's Muslin Drawers, two to 0 years 1 10c at Fancy Border Curtain Voile, 0c kind, now 7 at A new Crochet Cotton, white and colors, 5c per ball Children's Ribbed Hose, black or white, 1 l-- 2c now 10c 1 1 Gingham Dresses Small Women's Girls' Dresses, fast and ors, at Rubber Sole Canvas Slippers, Boys' 2 -2 to 2 : col- 95c 1 Children's Gingham Dresses, 6 to 4 years at Children's Dresses, 2 to 6 years 48c 25c to 5 Women's, 3 to 8 Men's 6 to 0 Combination Muslin Corset Cover and Skirt 75c or Corset Cover and Drawers 1 60c 65c 63c 90c THE PLAIN TRUTH IS THIS: WHERE WE HAVE TOO MANY GOODS OF A LINE WE PUT OUT THE OVER PLUS TO BE SOLD REGARDLESS OF THE LOSS. THIS IS CLEAN UP TIME WITH US AND A HARVEST OF SAVING FOR YOU. NO MATTER WHAT YOUR NEEDS ARE IN DRY GOODS, CARPETS OR SHOES, IT WILL PAY YOU TO BU YFOR CASH AT SEVERANCE Main Street Stanford, Ky.