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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): June 26, 1917 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1917 int1917062601_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 26, 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. -- X' ,AMJtimmm -- w - Established 1 860 58th Year. No. The Interior Journal 51 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Tuesday, June 26, 1917 MARRIAGES Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Haldcman, of Louisville, announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Elizabeth Haldcmnn, to Mr. Collis Ormsby Campbell. The wedding will take place in August. Frnnk Tnckett, of Wnyncsburg, obtained license Monday to marry Miss Laura Ellen Tyler, of Eubank. The prospective groom is 20 nnd his bride 17. The wedding will take place nt the home of W. M. Tyler on Tuesdays and Fridays THE FARMERS OF THE COUNTRY ARE IN COMPLETE CONTROL OF THE SITUATION This year and next will be the big- gest the farmers have ever had. Heretofore the farmers have been at the mercy of the speculator. Today the farmer is in complete control. One and only one danger threatens him. It is the danger of scarce and high money. High money will not hurt. He can stand high money. His profits are large. His danger is scarce money and no money. Our first duty is to our country. Our government must be financed. The people should and will do it. The money loaned to the Government, whether by purchase of bonds or certificates, is dithdrawn for the present at least from the available cash to bo loaned to other people, including, of course, farmers. Last week call money in Wall Street jumped to G per cent, more than double the rate in April and nearly four times the rate in Febru- ary 191G. Mark my prediction Before January 1st, 1918, the farmers of the country will be scrambling for money on any terms. In view of all this, wo nrc making farm loans on the same liberal terms as heretofore; no increase, nq changes. But nobody knows what tomorrow may bring forth. Today is the only day we can promise. No financial concern is making promises for any other day than today. If the money you owe now is soon due and it takes all your this year's surplus to pay your debt, what are you going to do to start next year's crop with; Tuy stock and run your farm? Are you sure that money will be plentiful next year, or the next or for years to come? Are you sure you can borrow from your neighbor, or your bank at a low rate of interest, on easy terms, on long time? Two of the Insurance Companies have already withdrawn from the loan field, until after the War; others may fol low. If you need money to pay off your lion notes, if you need money to operate your farm, if you are in debt, or if you want to buy more land, and want money on easy terms with attractive payments, protecting you against war prices or depressions in the money market,. I would like to talk to you? It costs you nothing to investigate. Call and see me, drop me a line, or telephone me. BURT L. SIMS, District Manager, Loan Department Union Central Life Insurance Company, 802 Security Trust Bldg., 50-Lexington, Kentucky. 2 POSTMISTRESS CONFESSES A Livingston dispatch to the Lexington Leader says: A warrant was sworn to before United States Commissioner George C. Moore, at London, Thursday, chare-in- Airs. Uessic McUlure at Livingston, with rifling the mails. For the last several months num erous packages addressed to persons at Livmirston and ollices distributed most of the the articles missing were toilet articles, laces, jewelry, hosiery. carwlles and such things that would strike a woman's fancy, suspicion was directed toward a woman. June 18 Postoffico Inspectors pre pared packages containing hosiery, jewelry, etc., and mailed them to Livingston on trains entering there between 12 o'clock inon and fi p. m.. during which time Mrs. McClure is. alleged by the authorities to have been alone in the office, it is said. After her departure the office was searched and none of the packages could be lound. When asked about them and confronted with the facts she made a full confession, the in $50 to $100,000, while twenty-on- e spectors aver. subscribers applied for allotments of $5,000,000 each or more. Bowel Complaints In India Prohibition regulations of a sweepnt one of the Des ing character were written Ilo the In a lecture Moines, Iowa churches a missionary Administration Food Control Bill Itrom India told ot going into the in by the House. After several hours of terior of India, where he was taken parliamentary sparring, during Kick, that he had a bottle of Chnm- - which the prohibitory proposals were lierlam's Colic, Cholera and Dia thrown out repeatedly on points of rrhoea Remedy with him nnd believ- - order, the prohibition element got l.'d that it saved his life. This remedy tho upper hand nnd forced adoption is used successtuliy in India both as if amendment which forbid the Ubo It preventive and cure for cholera. of any foodstuff during tho war of iou may know from this that it can making intoxicants and would give lie depended upon for the milder tii'j President authority to tok over lorms of bowel complaint thnt oc- - ii his discretion nil stocks of distillur m this country. Obtainable ev ed liquors. Tho bill was passed, 3G5 erywhere. to 5. MUST SERVE SENTENCE Another of the men charired with etting fire to tobacco warehouses in oayheld five years airo must iro to rison. The Court of Appeals affirm- d the iiiaves Uircuit Court, which entenced G. R. Allen, tobacconist, o serve one to six years for burning he warehouse in which he nnd his artner stored tobacco. Lee Perkins onfessed nnd implicated four others lcluding Allen. Judge Clarke wrote He out of Livingston had been failing to arrive at their destinations. As The marine corps needs 4,3G2 men make up its full" authorized strength of 30,000. Charles Duncan, n prominent young man of Central City, wns drowned while swimming in Green river. Paid admission fees to the 20.000 film theaters throughout the United States in 1914 are said to have been $319,000,000. Subscriptions to the Liberty Loan have surpassed the highest estimate of the Trcausry officials and exceed $3,000,000,000. All Kentucky guardsmen are expected to be assembled at Camp auuiiuy, Lexington, in nenr iuturc, a Quartermaster havii.g been selected for the camp. More than 1,000 persons were killed or injuded or arc missing as a result of an explosion of munitions nt Bloeweg, Austria. T. P. O'Connor and Richard Nationalist members of the House of Commons, have arrived in America to explain the issues of the Irish situation. Tn a fight between gunrds and miners at Clay, in the Southwestern portion of the State, one man is dead, another fatally wounded and two are slightly injured. In the less than three months since war was declared fully S00.000 Americans have volunteered for services with the various figthing branches of the United States. Elihu Root and members of the American commission won the support) of the Moscow governing boards, which arc said to have turned deaf ears to all previous foreign appeals. Forty-fiv- e persons were fined 0 in the Fayette circuit court ir. one day on the charge of conducting disorderly houses, permitting gambling on their premises by moans of handbooks, slot machines, cards or other devices. Much alarm is felt in the vicinity of Sergent, ill Letcher county, over the disappearance, about ten days ago, of Millard Collins, 20 years old. son of Link Collins, a farmer. Foul play is feared. Increase of the commutation price of the navy ration from 30 to 40 cents was asked of Congress by Secretary Daniels. He pointed out that the increased cost of living has made the limit of 30 cents a day existing for years inndaquatc. Alfredo Cocchi, a prisoner at Bologna, Italy, abandoned his pretense of innocence and confessed that he murdered Ruth Cruger, a high school girl, in his bicycle repair shop in New York. He admitted that an assault preceded the crime. Mrs. Walter Schade, wife of a motor company president, was instantly killed and her husband and Raymond Conde, insurance expert, were injured when their automobile leaped a bridge wall three miles from Louisville on the Bardstown road. Mai. Gen. Goethals, manager of the Emergency Fleet Corporation, will be authorized by President Wilson to commandeer immediately ill shipping now building, speed up its construction and spend the 0 appropriated by Congress for shipbuilding. Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart, chairman of the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission, is taking the necassary steps to teach the thousands of who may be drafted soon and who are unable to read and write in order that they may communicate with relatives and friends while at the front. Silas Mason, of Lexington, has offered his great public works plant near Newport News. Va., to the Government for use in France. The plant is estimated to be worth nearly half a million dollars and consists of road making and general contracting works. He has also offered his personal services and to send his force of workmen and engineers to France. Liberty Loan subscriptions totaled $3.035,22,850, an oversubscription of nearly 52 per cent. The final tabulation was officially announced Saturday nie;ht. showing that more bought than 4.000,000 persons bonds. Ninety-thre- e per cent, of the' subscriptions, or those of 3,9"0.n00 persons, were for sums varying from to Haz-leton, DOINGS THE COUNTRY OVER The Court of Appenls has adjourned for the summer. Benumont, Tex., is to have n shipbuilding plant to cost $2,000,000. the 28th. Eugene Rice, of this county, nnd Miss Fannie Ellen Gaddis, of Boyle, were married in Danville the other day by Judge Coulter. Tho groom is a prosperous young farmer and his bride is said to be a very charming young woman. Handsome engraved announcements of the mnrrincc of Mr. Wes ley Dunn Embry, of this city, to Miss Kcinninghnm Louise Thomas, of Frankfort, have been received by friends here. The marriage occurred at The Seelbach, Louisville, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Embry will be a, home at Frankfort to their many friends after August 1st. The groom, who is known and liked by everybody in this section, is n son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Embry, of Stanford. He has held a position in a State office at Frankfort for several years and is not only an excellent huisness man but a fine fellow. His bride, who has visited here, is an exceedingly pretty girl and is very popular in her home. The good wishes of their many friends hero and elsewhere go out to them at this happy period of their At Crab Orchard nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Collier at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon, Mr B. G. Gover and Mrs. Maggie Govor were joined in wedlock's holy bends, Eld. lives. $7,-80- J. G. Livingston preforming the ceremony. A report had reached Stanford that they were to marrv that day, but when an I. J representative approached Mr. Gover on the subject at the Masonic celebration he g.v.e such an evasive answer ihat he really fooled him. Although they had the same name, Mr. and Hn liovor are not blood kin, but they have known each other for many years and the story goes that they were sweethearts in the long ago. For the present they are domiciled at Mr. Gover's home on the Lancaster pike, but Mrs. Gover declares she must go back to Lexington when her son, Shirley, returns to college there. The groom is well known by many of our readers. He is an energetic, thrifty farmer and .is hoarding up a good deal of this world's goods by close attention to business. He is an exceedingly clever gentleman and has lots of friends who are congratulating him on winning such an excellent wife. Mrs. Gover attended college here years ago and made friends who still admire her.iSho was Miss Maggie Davis, the only daughter of the late Alfred Davis, of Crab Orchard. He was a splendid citizen and right well has the daughter followed in his footsteps. The Interior Journal is nroud of the friendship of both Mr. Gover and his bride and joins their many other friends in wishing them a happv and useful journey over the sea of life. LIKES THE TAR HEEL STATE Mr. John Lutes returned last of N. C, the week from Goldsboro, where he spent two moonths with his son, Mr. Charles Lutes, who is doing splendidly. The elder Lutes is very much impressed with the Tar Heel State and if he were younger Stanford would loose n good citizen to that State. While away Mr. Lutes traveled over a good deal of North Carolina and was both surprised and pleased to find it such nn agricultural section. Near Mt. Olive, 14 miles Suth of Goldsboro, he met a farmer who had just about completed the diceine and storinir of 10.000 bar rels of Irishi potatoes. The potatoes were grown in rows four and a half feet wide with a row of cotton between tjicm. He says that growing cotton con be sold at 20c. Mt. Olive 0 is in a great gardening section. cars of beans, peas, strawberries and potatoes will be shipped from there this year. Mr. Lutes also visited Kingston. 20 miles Enst from Goldsboro. He was there at a barbecue, which he says was one of the biggest things he has seen in n long time. "The people are the most hospitable I have ever met and just can't do cnouah for the visitor who comes among them." he said. For the barbecue 21 shoats had been prepared and fish by the barrel cooked. Lager beer and cigars were as free as the air. Everybody had a good time and perfect order was preserved. Mr. Lutes met Sheriff Edwards, of Goldsboro. and was,, very much impressed with him. He describes big man, who him as n loves Jiis friends and does his duty under any and all conditions. The potato crop is a big one around Kingston and the yield is from 80 to 90 barrels per acre. Thev are now selling at $8 to $10 per barrel. 250,-00big-heart- MR. JULIAN G. ALLEN DEAD The little city of Millersburg sustained a heavy loss when Mr. Julian G. Allen died suddenly Saturday. Heart trouble is believed to have caused his demise. He would have been 74 years old had he lived until September and most all of his long life had been snent in the Bourbon county town which he made better hv having lived in. For mnnv yenrs Mr.. Allen was president of the Millersburg Deposit Bank which ?row from a small institution to one of much importance. Some 30 years ngo his wife was called hence, but five children, whose affection for the ijood father was most beautiful, survive. They are: Mrs. Owen Ingles, of Millersburg, Mrs. Louis Rogers, of Bourbon county, Snnford M. Allen, cashier of the Millersburg Deposit Bank, Mrs. Ed Dorin, of Memphis, tnd Mrs. Jesse M. Alverson, of Georgetown. Mr. Allen was a devout Baptist andiforfyyears a leading member of thj&Millersburg church of thatdenomination. He was a kind and indulgent father, a christian gentleman and a model citizen. His loss will be felt all over the section of the State in which he lived and where he wielded influence for good. The burial occurred Sunday afternoon in the Millersburg cemetery after services at the home by the Baptist minister. Rev. Goldstein. he-saw $500,-000,00- Kcn-tuckia- ns cheaper than if they bought them Control of American exports as from a jobber. authorized by the bsnionage Act TO PASS ON EXEMPTIONS wns assumed yesterday by President Boards of Exemptions to pass upWilson with the nppomtment of an from tho Export Council consisting of the on claims of exemption appointed arby Food Administrator nnd the Secre- my draft in Kntucky, taries of State, Agriculture and Com- Gov. Stanley were approved bv the board for War merce. Shipments nre to be made by Lincoln Department. The J. tho license system, and every pre- Sheriff J.countv is Dr. E. nnd Brown, CounG. Wentherford caution taken to prevent commodi- ty Clerk G. B. Cooper. For Boyle it ties finding their wny to Germany is Dr. F. II. Montgomery. J. B. through neutrals. By international W. ngreement the United States and Nichols and M. C. Gentry: for GarB. rard, Dr. J. Grent Britain will have the trade of Jr., nnd R. T. Acton, B. for Brown, Casey. the world in their hands to direct in Dr. I. S. Wesley,Ballard: King, and G. W. the mnnncr best calculated to assist W. C. Cundiff. in wining tho war. MRS. MARSEE BADLY HURT While attempting to pass another machine the nuto of Mr. and Mrs. Nonh Mnrsee, of Hyattsville, Gnr-vnr- d countv, was overturned. Mrs. Mnrsee suffered a fractured hin nnd possibly internnl iniuries, while Mr Mnrsee escaped with minor injuries. Thev were taken to Lancaster for MR. BASTIN A HUSTLER An Interior Journal representaRED CROSS AT HUSTONVILLE On last Sunday evening a com- tive had the pleasure of going of pany of Red Cross workers from this through A. II. Bnstin's place and bushe city went to Hustonville to organize iness at Lancaster Monday to a chapter there. The union service was both surprised and pleased he was held in the Christian church. Mr. see what a comprehensive stock Wm. Severance, Lincoln countv carrier. Everything in the building stock, chairman, made an address on the material line is found in his nail to finishing the Red Cross work. Mr. P. M. McRob-ert- s fromhighestsmallest shingles, plastergrade and Mr. Kindrick Alcorn spoke the evorythine on the value of the Red Cross work ing, brick, and in fact yard could lumber opportunity it offers each in- that an and the Bastin dividual to "do his bit." Rev. A. H. have. Mr.and for is a Lincoln countv a long time did n Bnugh. pastor of Christian church, product big mercantile business at Crab OrRev. Brandenburg, pastor of Baptist running a larr-church, also spoke on the subject. chard, while Associated with himsaw in by. The Hustonville people were very en- mill near at Lancaster are his sons thusiastic. The officers elected were: business style of tho firm is A. II. Mr. Charles Wheeler, chairman; Mr. nnd the an Mrs. Bnstin & Sons and they mnke buy exCharles Adams, strong team. They all Kate Myers, secretary and Mr. Wil- ceedinglylumber direct from the loner liam Tapscott, treasurer. They start- of their loaf nine belt of Louisiana and their ed with a membership of forty-threcoast. but it remains to be seen whether shingles from thepopular By buying they will out-d- o Stanford, as they this wny tothese their goodsgentlemen get so much are able or not. e n; e, day and enjoyed to the fullest the speeches, the music, the good fellowship and lastly but not least, the dinner. It was the biggest day in the history of tho East End capital and one which will bo remembered with pleasure in the years that are to come. The occasion wns the 200th anniversary of the founding of the order of Masons nnd most fittingly Crnb Orchard wns it celebrated. Sprintrs was chosen as the place for the celebration lor several reasons, first of which is it is in the home county of Grand Master J. N. Saunders of tho Grand Lodge of Kentucky, secondly, becnusc it is centrally located and thirdly becnusc it has hotel accommodations for all who micht attend and n typical place for such a gathering as the Masons knew they would have. That they chose wisely is shown in the fact that the crowd surpassed all expectations and everything passed off beautifully. It was the most orderly, best natured big crowd that has gathered in Kentucky in years and nothing was said or done to in nny way mar the pleasure of cither the promoters or the thousands who attended. Three cheers for Grand Master Saunders, his local committee, composed of J. W. Accy, chairman, J. S. Duke, H. G. Skiles, J. G. Wenthorford. W. M. Mathcny and Dr. M. M. Phillips, the management of Crab Orchard Springs and Crab Orchard people generally. They did a great deal toward mnkinr all feel that it was pood to be there and to bind closer the bonds of friendship that has existed for years. Three splendid .brass bands made music for the crowd. Smittie's Band, 35 in number, was the official hand, but the Danville Military band nnd the one composed of the little boys from the Orphans' Home delighted the hearers almost as much ns did the big city organization. The dinner was great. Jesse C. Lynn, as caterer, had all arrange ments perfected and when word was sent out that dinner was ready, the which throne: flocked to the had been set near the Field Soring, and which were ladened with tho best burgoo, roast beef, bread, coffee, etc., mortal man ever tasted. There was enough for all. and evcry-bod- v enjoyed the picnic dinner hutre-lThe program printed in the Interior Journal of last week was carried out to the letter, save that Rev. Stephen B. Lander, Grand Clnnlain, wns detained nt his home at Bloom-fieland Dr. D. M. Walker, of was called on to open the exerciser with nraycr. His prayer was beautiful and impressive and very nnpropo of the occasion. "The Star Snancrlod Banner" was nlnved. bv Smittie's Band, after which Hon G. Allison Holland, member of Lexintr-to- n Lodtre No. 1. the oldest Masonic lodge West of the Alletrhenv mountains, spoke. As usual his effort was "rcatlv enjoyed. Just after dinner Miss Kathcrine Warriner, of Hustonville. favored the Treat crowl with a vocal solo, which pleased her hearers so greatly that she gave another. Miss Warriner has n strong voice of wonderful sweetness and responds les y. d, Shcl-byville, 10,000 PEOPLE ENJOY THE LATEST WAR NEWS The Germnns announce the enp-tur- o MASONIC CELEBRATION of n French position on n front A crowd cstimnttcd at 7,000 to 10,00 attended the Mnsonic Celebra- of about one mile. They also took tion at Crab Orchard Springs Satur- 300 prisoners. They have been un- able to advance further, despite furious attacks, according to the official French communication, which says that 1,200 shells were dropped. Disorders again have broken out among tho sailors of tho Russian Black Sea fleet to Scbastopol. They nrc reported to be connected with the retirement of the commander of the fleet, nnd propaganda by reactionary forces. The trouble is not believed to be serious. All thoughts that Russia may conclude a separate peace must be set aside, declared Albert Thomas, French Minister of Munitions, on his return to Paris from a trip to Russia. An offensive by the Russian nrmy, he said, is both a material and moral possibility. In Volhynin nnd Galicia, the Russians have begun a strong bombardment of the German positions nnd, it is believed, that this will finally result in a determined offensive against the Teutons. In France tho Germans have lost heavily in furious attacks upon French troops, while operations on the British front have been brought to a standstill by unfavorable weather. The amalgamation of the American Clearing House at Paris, one of the chief institutions for handling the supplies furnished by America, with the American Red Cross has been decided upon by Gen. Pershing. The French have retaken the greater part of the territory northeast of Vauxaillon which the army of the German Crown Prince, by picked men. captured last week. The German War Office asserts that in the Champagne district the French have been compelled to evacuate ground recently taken from the Germans. Gen. Haig's forces in France and Belgium have, it is stated, effectually put down enemy raids. The Italians, in the Valley region, successfully checked nn Austrian offensive and inflicted heavy casualties. Belgium and Russia united at the tomb of George Washington in paying homage to the American patriot and to the spirit of liberty and freedom which his memory incarnates. Lively scouting oprations between the Russians and Austrians in Galicia are reported from Petrograd, and bayonet fighting occurred at Cor-deva- le Pre-sovc- e. Germans. Successful raids have resulted in the capture of 400 yeards of trenches in the western part of the citv. By the narrow margin of less than c twenty feet, an American liner proceeding from an American to an English port, escaped being struck by a torpedo aimed at her by a German submarine. American gunners on broad the liner sighted and fired upon the but whether their shells reached the target could not be ascertained. Only the quick and skillful maneuvering of the liner saved her from destruction. 'trans-Atlanti- Lens is being gradually hemmed in by British forces, which would shut off a great coal field from the threaten, opinion. United States District Attorney fhomas D. Slattery made nffidavit on lohn Fritz, held by Federal authori- les at Louisville, charging him with Impersonating an officer of the Medi- Reserve Corps of the United Itates army. It is alleged that he Irocured $5 from Percy Reid, of lichmonu, in that manner. 1 ihich n warrant was issued for Dr. years' drug storo serTO THE PUBLIC vice." writes S. II. Murphy, druggist, Wells burg, N. Y. Obtainable every"I have been using Chamberlain's Tablets for indigestion for tho past where. six months, nnd it affords me pleasTELEPHONE CO. INCORPORATED ure to say I have never used a reme The Casey County Farmers' Tele- dv that did mo so much cood." ' phone Co.. with a capital stock of Mrs. C. E. Riley, Illion, N. Y. Tablets are obtainable ev$500. has been incorporated. Jno. M. Floyd, L. C. Greer nnd Sol Bastin erywhere. are tho incorporators. PATRIOTIC ENGINEER John Clark, engineer no No. 27 THE BYRNE OPTICAL SERVICE and 28, tho train that runs daily J. J. Byrne, the behveen Louisville and Richmond, and optician will be at tho always carries a couple of United Kengarlan Hotel. Lancaster. Juno 25 States flags on his engine. He made to 30th. If you, need glasses Bee him.j his usual run Sunday with the stars ol-- lt and stripes flying as usual. thirtv-fou- WOMAN'S CLUB PICNIC All members of tho Woman's Club nro solicited to attend the annual nicnic nt tho Fair Grounds nt 4 P. M Thursday, June 28. Bring n lunch nnd a guest and have a good Stomach Troubles and Constipation time. If you have no wav to go report "I will cheerfully say that Cham- to Miss Esther Burch by 10 A. M., berlain's Tablets aro tho most satis- Thursday and arrangements will bo factory remedy for stomach troubles made for a livery hack at a small and constipation that I have sold in cost. r treatment. Cham-berlain- 's DEATH OF MRS. PARRISH Mrs. Mary A. Parrish died nt her homo at Crab Orchard Sundnv, aged wns buried at Ephesus 09, nnd Church Monday after servicer, bv Mr. J. C. McClary. Her husband died last year, but seven crown children aro loft to mourn the loss of a splendid mother. well-know- n opto-motri- st LIGHTNING PLAYS HAVOC J. II. Scarbrough, of the Geneva section, sustained a considerable loss by lightning tho other day. A good mule, a mare nnd hor colt were nil hilled by n bolt, while the animals were shel tering under a tree. The three fell dead in a heap. four-venr-old seven-vcar-o- ld Fred Drexler. of Louisville, nnd Mr. George Colvin, of Louisville, spoo and each durinr the afternoon brought nn interesting message to their brother Masons and friends. Hon. James N. Saunders, of this nitv. Grand Master of the Grand odfre. wns mnster of ceremonies and ''.lied the nlnee credilalby and satisfactorily. Except whil.-- sneaking wns on, one of the three bands nlaved continuously and there wasn't minute of the big day that something wasn't doing. It was well all the wav through and the local committee has cause to feel trnt il'did its work thnrojirhly :.nd well. Over 3.003 Masons were nt the celebration and nearly that number registered at the Crab Orchard lodge rooms. Each member of the Crab Orchard Masonic Lodge constituted himself n committee of one to do all in his power for the delectation of the visitors an right well eah and every one succeeded Between 3 nnd 4 o'clock the crowd began to disperse and it did so just as orderly as it came. There were over 1,000 automobiles and there wasn't a wreck or anything like one in town. Each driver seemed to realize that he must keep a cool head and he did so. The only wreck that occurred goitiK or coming thnt this pancr hns henrd of occurred several miles this side of Crnb Orchard, when Mr. J. B. enr was run into. It wns occi dental and this paper is glad to state that the clever gentlcmnn was not badlv hurt. In the afternoon Grand Master Saunders called for any ohvsicinn on the ground to report to him, nnd this cnused some uneasi ness until it was told that one of tho trirls from the OrnVmns' TTomo wns a little sick. She was attended by Dr. who wns the Boslev, of Richmond, first to report, and in a few minutes sho wns enjoying the day ns much as the rest of her comrades, 100 strong, who were given tho trin of their lives to the big celebration. There was no misbehavior and no drinking on the grounds nnd if a harsh word passed the lips of n single one of tho 10,000 or moro present nobody can bo found who henrd it. Tho day cost tho Masons of Kentucky close to $3,000, but it was money well spent. It got together Masons from all parts of tho State und showed to those who nro not members of tho great Father order that tho bond of friendship and brotherly love between Masons is as beautiful as it is lasting and that to bo a Mason a fellow has got to be a Man. A pleasing feature i of tho big day was tho speech by Col. W. A. Col. ston, of tho First Kentucky Regiment. Col. Colston wus not on the program, but arrived in time to make 1 1 Hona-Icer's ox-isl- when called noon to sing. MISS GENTRY CALLED HENCE Miss Clark Gentry, aged 30. died at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Gentry, out on the Hustonville pike, at. 4:30 Sunday morning after an illness of five weeks. She had not been in good health for a long time and a few weeks since underwent an operation. For a while it seemed as if she would get well, i but a turn for the worse came and for nearly a week before her death she was unconscious. The burial took place in Buffalo Springs Ceme. tery nfter remarks bv Dr. M. D. Early at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon. ed very large number of friends were present and the floral contributions were both numerous nnd beautiful. Dr. Early's remarks were appropriate and touching nnd must have carried balm to the wounded hearts of the parents and others who loved the voting woman so dearlv. Death at all times sad, is peculiarly so when it comes to those in the very prime of life. Unbounded sympathy is felt for the parents, sister and brother upon whom the blow falls the hardest. Mav a merciful God give them strength to withstand their irreparable loss. A continunnce of the liberal patronage heretofore given me. Thanking all for the past trade and courtesies and soliciting a continunnce, I nm 51-very truly, J. W. Acoy. lt A WORD TO THE PUBLIC As was stated in the Interior Journal last week, I have sold a half interest in my store. The Lincoln Pharmacy, to Mr. A. J. Borders, of Bum-sid- e, who will bo with me nfter July 1. It will be necessary to square up my books and I ask that those owing me to please settle with me by cash, check or note. We will be glad to carry on our books those who pay their accounts promptly and ask a since Thursday morning, of Mrs. Maggie Cherry, twenty-seveyears of age of Bowling Green, was found, weighted down with rocks, in the Barren river. This is the third mysterious murder to have been committed in this community in the pust three years. Missing n the body a talk and was invited to do so. His speech was nlong tho lines of tho ono he made here at the flag raising and was listened to with rapt attention. Those who love to trip tho light fantastic had tho opportunity nil day to do so and there was hardly a moment that dancing was not indulged in. Tho ball room at tho South end of tho main building was used in thy day, but at night the immei.se dining room wns converted into n dancing hall and hundreds indulged in the mazy waltz and the dignified co- tillion until a late hour. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 26, 1917 U-QfeHWSSv- TAJTUt DKn I CI r'j F -- Vss2sS3s jg&SfSJ s .tfijj l'7 - rrmmiT mz7. FjMmSmtrTa' IS jSEsSsSTSHI -- . &f iwl . cTSytegBtfyy','-:"- - rlGnl YOU A U.S. LIBERTY LOAN BOND AtKUiI.'.,T. WHEN 7SISiirBUY tssaftiE. f JI W.1 I BUY A LIBERTY BOND Liberty it the foundation of our United States. To preserve that Liberty we are today at War. You cannot be neutral. You must be either FOR or AGAINST the United States. You are FOR this Country Show your Patriotism; show it in a practical way by BUYING A LIBERTY BOND NOW. $50.00, They pay you 3 2 per $100.00, $500.00, $1,000.00 or more. cent interest and are the best security in the world. Every man, woman and child should buy one or more of these Bonds. Come in You can buy a Bond on Easy Payments. The Lincoln County National Bank STANFORD, KENTUCKY wWlr ft This Summer Where? ASHEVILLE CALLS YOU Calls you to an ideal vacation high up in the mountains of Western North Carolina. Days full of interest, activity and sport nights of refreshing comfort and solid sleep. r T i Y$t l IB ) HHbbbbbB. Renew your health in the clear, cool mountain air. Go camping in the woods climb the peaks play golf, tennis enjoy driving and motoring. Big, fine hotels or quiet, inexpensive places, whichever you prefer. Let us quote you the lowest round trip fares furnish time tables, literature and all travel information. Call on nearest agent or write H. C. KING, Division Passenger Agent Phoenix Hotel Bldg., 118 East Main St. Lexington, Ky. bbbbbbbbbbbbHbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbb. BbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbI1 JUST RECEIVED A Car Load Purina Feed I T. W. JONES STANFORD, KY. FARMERS! Remember You Can Get Your The Elizabethtown News takes In Kentucky University the shape-uto mean that it is the deep, dark nnd E. C. Walton and J. H. Wrifht damning attempt of Gov. Stanley to run it as a part of his poticnl machine, to be used to further his amTnfrrril of l& portefio at Sttnfcrd, Xy., mad mglKr, rrnnd rl bition to be elected United States Senntor, and as usual takes n fall out Subscription Rates of the governor. It docs not reuire ..$1.80 rioth liintt a wpfk, per lear......-..- .. .. 1.00 much strain on the memory to recall Twice a work, for 8 months................ week, for 0 monlh......... .. .75 that this same paper used to be so Twice - .40 bitter against Beckham as it Is now Twice a week, for 8 months. yer, n. 1.00 against Stanley, and those who do so lime, Once s week, either ... . r r.. :i.' .... .. .'. for nrr ouUKcripiionH iu fi. which It li paid, U up will put little credence in its critiitopi when time cisms. All of a sudden it went over to Beckham camp, won they do say, Political Announcements. The Interior Journal la anthorlied to an- by a little flattery fromUhe Bcckhnm nounce the following candidate! for office chief booster that its editor ought to to the Democratic primary the flrrt Saturday In August, 1917. (Announcement fee run for governor, while at the same time holding up the prize to McChes-ncfor eiich county office it $10; for district 15. No Since then Sommers has taken tl5; for city or magisterial office la paid announcement will be made until fee himself very seriously nnd imaginin sdvance.) ing that he is a factor in politics, but he is slated for a very severe jolt. For State Senator JAY W. HARLAN When the Kaiser reads that when H. CLAY KAUFFMAN this government asked its MtiKcns to R. MOUNT. J. loan it two billions of dollars to help prosecute th6 war against nutocracy, For Sheriff J. H. LIVINGSTON. they responded with $3,035,22G,850, M. S. BAUGHMAN. he will realize that we mean busi W. S. DRYE. ness nnd never intend to let up till For County Judge he cither goes as King Constantino M. F. NORTH. nnd the Czar have done or complete T. A. RICE his finish nt the end of a rope. The days of kings and of war lords ir For County Attorney nearly ended nnd the people enrry. J. S. OWSLEY. ing the proud banner of Democracy W. S. BURCH are forging to the front. W. B. HANSFORD T. J. HILL, JR. The militant suffragettes continue For Representative to stand before the white house disH. G. SKILES. playing objectionable banners. Some DR. W. B. O'BANNON. of them were arrested the other dny For Jailer nnd all of them should be placed in W. A. CARSON. This is no time for foolthe lock-uGEORGE F. DEBORDE ishness and these women who would DINK FARMER unsex themselves should be given no JOHN J. MOSER more consideration than men. They For Asteuor r.ot only do not help the cause of feJ. N. CASH male suffrage but nctually hurt it. JOHN C. PEPPLES. Kentucky suffragists long age exFor Superintendent of Schools pressed their condemnation of such GARLAND SINGLETON. tactics. For Magistrate 1st Dist. One W. J. Deboe, of Crittenden J. T. DUDDERAR For Magistrate Hustonville District county, has filed the declaration of SAM M .OWENS. his candidacy for state senator. Wonder if this can be our old friend who J. WESLEY HUGHES slept through one term as United J. K. HELM, For Magistrate Crab Orchard District States Senntor. If so, we would warn his constituency that knowing his JOHN M. CRESS. propensity to sleep they had better T. L. TUCKER. For Magistrate Waynesburg District let him do it at home, where naught vill distrub his peaceful slumbers. E. ALLEN. J. A. JOHNSON. Senator Stone, who left Kentucky J. M. CAMDEN. for Kentucky's good, says that news ALONZO PADGETT. paper criticism tends to impair the efficiency of public officials. N,ot so THE RED CROSS CAUSE It is said that the requirements of in his case however. His own innate narrowness destroyed his. The newsmodern warfare have made it nec- papers simplv narrated the story of essary to provide a medical man for every hundred soldiers, whereas the the burst bubble. old apportionment was three medical After raising three billion dollars men for every fifteen hundred, or proportionately one doctor for each for war, the matter of raising a hunfive hundred. The medical man with- dred for the Red Cross seems an out aid would not be able to do much easy matter. The large cities have by way of relieving; the suffering, started after it with a vim, nr.d the and the means of administering re- smaller cities and towns will do their lief must be furnished from the full share. pockets of the same people that furThe agricultural department renish the means of miking war. cently announced that it had discovwho have bought Liberty ered nine more weeds that can be Those Bonds have done so prtbabyl with used for food. Let us hope however a dual motive in viev;Ahey had a that they are not as bad as parsnips safe investment and theSwere help- and carrots or we shall have to pass ing to supply the sinews7of war. But them up. when they Rive up money for the Red Cross they do so without any RED CROSS BUTTONS. selfish motive. It is an unconditional All persons for gift for the relief of suffering1, and membership towho have paid fee may the Red Cross those who Rive may be sure that have their donations will serve some real cards their buttons andatmembership upon Dr. T. W. need. In this issue we present an ar- Pennington's application office. There is a large which tells of the marvelous supply ticle of these buttons, so growth of the Red Cross organiza- have not joined do so today. if you Every tion and its work, how carefully its one is proud to wear funds are watched to keep out any ton of the Red Cross. the little butform of fraud, and how every dollar is made to do the work of a dollar. Is more Catairh section This should inspire people to give to ofThere country than all in thl3 diseases the other the limit, for it will be needed. A put together, and for years it wa3 supCanadian newspaper recently fell in- posed to bo incurable. Doctors prescribed to the hands of the editor, and it was local remedies, and by constantly faillns cure with a melancholy sight to see column to Incurable. local treatment, pronounced it Catarrh is a local disease, after column of names under the Greatly influenced by constitutional conhead of "Killed in Battle." Those ditions and therefore requires constituwere the names of Canadian roops, tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Mediand there were manv others listed as cine, manufactured by P. J. Cheney & wounded. It may not be many months Co., Toledo, Ohio, is a constitutional Internally before American newspapers will lie remedy, Is taken the Mucous and acts thru on Surfaces printing just such lists. And when of thethe Blood One Hundred Dollars reSystem. that unlnppy day conies it will be ward Is offered for any case that Hall's of some comfort, perhaps, to know Catarrh Medicine falls to cure. Send for and testimonials. that you have contributed your bit circularsCHENEY & CO., Toledo, K. J. Ohio. to the relief work. Sold by DniBglsts, 75c. Hall's Family Pills for constipation. The recent registration for selective draft disclosed the almost unbelievable fact that fully 30,000 of the men between the aires of 21 tnd 31, in a total of 187,7."3 in the State, can not read or write. With free schools everywhere it would seem that everybody would be able to secure the rudiments at least of an education, but it seems that a school law will be necessary to make parents appreciate the of educating their children. In order to enable drafted soldiers to learn to write letters to then- families and to read letters from them, Mrs. Cora Wilson Stewart proposes to call on volunteer teachers to help remedy a most deplorable state of affairs by giving the illiterates a chance to learn. If hhe is successful in her undertaking it will bo another feather in the hnt of this splendid woman, who has done so much to relieve Kentucky of the stigma of illiteracy . The Interior Journal p Hot Wave Is On! Forward, March To McRoberts & Bailey Store rapiriii-nuranc- r..... -- inb-e- y. p. - fi. and let them fit you up in a "Keep Kool" Suit of Palm Beach, Kool Cloth and other summer weight materials. It is our steadfast policy to offer our customers maximum satisfaction for money received. We know we can please you. Prices $6.00 $7.50 $8.00 $10.00 $12.50 M'Roberts& Bailey Gents' Furnishings Stanford, Ky. Car-Loa- d com-nulso- Of - WIRE FENCE Just Received KOKOMO, That Good Fence Harvestin Oil at It is said that the republicans are figuring on success in many Legislative districts this year because more democrats have joined the army than republicans nnd all the negroes will be left to help them out. Thev nre therefore putting out candidate." whore thev would not have thousrht of itf under other conditions. The mere statement of such n hope ought to put democrats to work as thev never hnvo done before to prevent the republicans from profiting from a lack of patriotism on their part. A HAIL FELLOW WELL MET You should know this Huil Fellow. He may bo n friend in need, lie has saved ninny tobacco growers from ruin. He is a E. T. Pence, Jr., Stanford The Lincoln Pharmacy BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I. 1 When it comes to securing volunteers to man the the State nnd Federal offices, Carroll county steps glibly to the front and secures more You can secure his protection in than her quota, but when the call for the Hartford Fire Insurance Comvolunteers to fight for democracy in pany for a few cents a day. Let the world war is made, they are neither there or thereabouts. That us introduce you. Indefatigable nowsgatherer for the Cincinnati Enquiier, Thomas B. Cromwell, is nuthoritv for th Rfnfo. ment that only two volunteers for the army have shown themselves so THE INSURANCE MAN iar in mo good county of Carroll. Hartford Hail Policy Jesse D. Wearen or vour nves linrf vnn im.l glasses changed. Save your eyesight. will bo hero court duys and Saturdays. Stanford, Ky. Phono 101. Sat- If Your Head Aches ,... R. M. NEWLAND Headquarters far Beit FIRE AND LIFE INSURANCE Phoae 168 and 41. Stanford, Ky. Lr. J. lurner POSTED! pi-uu- isfaction guaranteed. Wo, whoso names aro hereto at- f il Stanford, Kentucky. rnnlinil it tuiiivu nut HnMutl iimwiiT tnuniing, Office fishing nor trespassing of any kind in Lincoln County National Bank Building. uh our property, anu inoso guilty of Diseases of the eye, nose, throat, doing such will be prosecuted to the ear, Genito-Urinarfull extent of the law: Pelvic, Rectal M. D. Elmore, U. S. Traylor, J. D. and Skin. Nave. Louis Nave, S. J. Embrv, J. L. Eyes Scientificly tested and glassBobbins, J, C. Fox & Son, Geo. B. es tkllfully prescribed. Pruitt. CONSULTATION and SURGERY 11 y, Dr. J. G. Carpenter The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 26, 1917 U$t "Gits-IV- Liberty Loans The First National Bank hat subscribed for $20,000 par value of the 15-3- 0 , Ihrkela, l Lift It's Gone! Corn Bight Off looaens-a- nd "Just like takln the lid oft that's how cnHy you can lift n corn oft your too nftcr it linn been treated with " tho wonderful discovery, 'dots-It.'- you'll Hunt tho wldo world over and And nothing so magic, simple and easy as "acts-It.- " xou folks was "o-o-- r year 3 2 per cent Gold Bonds of the United States, believing it was its patriotic duty to aid our country to raise money to prosecute the war, and because we were satisfied it was a safe investment. Those persons desiring to purchase, or subscribe for these bonds will please call, or write, and they will be furnished End Cora and Stop Paia Quickly With "Gtts-lt" kB bbbV at par and in- terest, or their personal subscription will be received, and bonds bonds bought for them free of cost. The First National Bank Stanford, Ky. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL June 28 Woman's Club Picnic at Fair Grounds at 4 P. M. are in Frankfort today. Mrs. W. R. Dillion, of London, was the guest of Miss Ella Mav Saunders. Sold in Stanford and recommendLogan Westerfield, of Paris, has Mrs. Belle Perkins is visiting relabeen with Mr. and and Mrs. M. D. ed as the world's best corn remedy tives in Garrard. Mrs. L. M. Goodknight his bcei. Elmore. by The Lincoln Pharmacy and The R. B. McKenzie, of Mt. Vernon, indisposed for several diy.s was the guest of his brother, S. Bur-de- Penny Drug Store. Mrs. Earl Withers is assisting in McKenzie. Severance & Son's store during the Mr. and Mrs. W. T. West, of Lansale. Miss Sadie Card, of Pineville, is Mis. T. R. Ware, Df Pinevil'c, is caster, were with Dr. and Mrs. W. B. the guest of Mrs. C. Hays Foster. O'Bannon Sunday. the guest of her frund, Mrs. B. D. Mr. and Mrs. James Mershon of At. IS. Uecter, of Indianapolis, was CiWer. the guest last week of Miss EtVic Lebanon Junction, have been with Mrs. Charles Holman, of relatives here. has been visiting relatives at Drye at McKinney. Miss Lucile Walker, of Shclby-villMrs. Alfred Eads, of Anchorage, Crab C'jrhard. has been the guest of Miss Edis the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mr Jrmes C. Englemm came over die Bruce Baughman. from Paris to attend the burial of Mrs. T. D. Newland. Mrs. Willie Wilcher, of Goldsboro, Bryan Perkins, who has a good poMiss Clark Gentry N. C, is here the guest of her mothMrs. R. G. Hampson, of Lebanon sition in Lexington, was over with er, Mrs. Jessie Stagg. Junction, has been the guest of Mr. the homefolks Sunday. Dr. R. L. Davison is practicing his JMiss Luetic Cooper returned Monand Mrs. A. C. Sine. Waynesday from a brief visit to Mrs. L. C. profession dentistry at Mr. and Mrs. William Popples, of Kelly burg for a week or so. at Campbellsville. Covington, are the guests of her Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Rankin, out Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Woods and mother, Mrs. J. R. Harris. Miss Susan Fisher Woods attended on Route No. 2. are the proud parMisses Mildred Beazley and Carents, of a little daughter. of Mr. rie Belle Romans, of Lancaster, the burialSunday. J. G. Allen at Millersburg were in this city Saturday. The police chief of Indianapolis Mrs. J. Mr. Frank Barnctt and wife, of Lancaster. W. Acey spent Monday at and six others were convicted of Miss guests Sunday of his Rice Hughes, Her niece, with Delia conspiracy to defraud in an election Danville, were returned her to mother, Mrs. Bottle Barnctt. by a jury in the United States DisMrs. Charles Sanders and chil- her home in Garrard. who Mr. M. D. Elmore, has been trict Court there yesterday. Sendren, of Perrvville. were the guests confined to his room for a long tence will be imposed later. of her sister, Mrs. R. L. Rupley. time from the effects of Mrs. B. Blewctt, of Logan county, got, is improving slowly. a fall he is the guest of Mrs. P. L. Beck. She Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Farris and Mr. is accompanied by her little son. and Mrs. John B. Stout, L. Wearen Hughes, wife and son, attended the burial of of Danville, of Memphis, were guests ovr .Sun- Gentry Monday afternoon. Miss Clark day of his mother, Mrs. Julia Attorney Herbert Reynolds is ' rivery Hughes. U Wtv spending a few days with friends Mr. and Mrs. Will Ward, of fcSxihelDful influenceexpec- and relatives at Waynesburg. that may be rendered have been the guests of her Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Campbell and tant mother should bothe promptly sister. Mrs. Mattie Bradshaw at children spent Sunday at Lancaster. given ner. All excitement, icarj Mrs. Campbell's brother, Mr. Will or dread should bo avoided. Mrs. E. B. Ritchie, of Mineral Ball, returned home with them. Too much cannot bo said of the1 Wells, Texas, arrived Sunday to visMr. and Mrs. T. W. Jones, Mrs. wonderful massage known to! it her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John N. Lelia B. Cook and Mrs. A. H. Sever- thousands of mothers as "Moth-Menefee. ance went to Harrodsburg Sunday to er"3 Friend". It is one of the Col. S. T. Harris. Mrs. Bettie Bush hear William Jennings Bryan speak. greatest of all helpful influences. There is no nervousness and and Mrs. Annie Englcman attended Mr. Jesse Traylor, traveling en- tho tendency to morning sickness the burial, Mr. J. G. Allen at gineer for the L. & N. with head- or nausea is avoiueu. it mattes pjiF-js- . quarters at Corbin, was here Mon- tho muscles elastic which naturo 145 Mrs. W. S. Fish and little son. L. day. He came down for Mrs. Trayy E. Fish, are the guests of Mr. Fish lor, who has been visiting her par- flammatlon of oreast glands. and son, Craig Fish, in Louisville, ents. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. White, out Tho pain at the crisis Is infinitely le33 when "Mother's Friend" Is used for tho for a few days. on K. b u. No. 4. muscles expand easier and with less Miss Margaret Shanks, who has ?lr. and Mrs V. . M. Lutes, Mr and baby Is been visiting her aunt, Mrs. H. Kir-b- y A"s J B. Fisher, Mr and Mrs. Jim strain when Friend" born. Is entirely safe and "Mother's Bourne at New Castle, returned Johnston, of Lexington, Mr. and may bo had of your druggist. Wrlto the Saturday. home Mr3. Keene Lutes and children, of Bradfleld Regulator Co., Dept. A, 200 Laof Cleveland, Danville, Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. mar Building, Atlanta, Ga for their InMrs. Jim Menefee, book, bo th guest Frye O , arrived Tiiesdav to aid children, of Hubble, Mr. teresting They v111 "Motherhood and the send it to you of her sister. Mrs. Lucien Beckner and Mrs. II. G. Lutes and Mr. and Baby". and you will And It very without helpful. charge, Winchester Sun. Mrs. Granville Lutes, of Middleburg Years cf ueo by thousands of women of McKinnov. spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs Proves beyond all doubt Dr. W. F. Hickle. that "Mother's Texas, is here visiting old friends John Lutes on hast Mam street. Friend" Is tho greatest aid to nature. It and relatives. He is accompanied by certainly should bo used by every expecte Mr. S. II. Baughman and Miss his handsome wife. Mills Craig, of Stanford, came ant mother fcr sho should do everything in her uowcr to help nature In her wori Mr. and Mrs. CInude Bibb and litThursday for visit to tle da'ughter, of London, hnvo been over S. M. Saufiey. aCol. John Mr. and Mrs B. the guests of relatives and friends aucthe hero for a few days. Lincoln county, d Mrs. James Turner and daughter, tioneer"byof son, Claud, and George his Miss Edna Graro Turner, of II. Pruitt. of Moroland, Ed Balwere here Sunday to see lard, of Stanford, were and over TuesFARM LOANS her mother. Mrs. W. S. Grinstead. day talking oil leases with a number Mr. Ackhill Harned. of Lebanon of local men. Richmond Register. Over 3 Million Loaned Through spent Sunday with his Junction, John wife, who has been the guest of her training N. Menefee, Jr., who is in This Office at Fort Beninmin Harrison, grandmother, Mrs. Mattie Nevius. Mrs. M. E. Prnitt. of Millersburg. spent Saturday and Sunday at home here. He left ioined her children here, who have day afternoon, on the 2:30 train Sun in order to for been the guests of their grandpar- training Monday morning. reportMenMr. ents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Bedell Chancel INSURANCE but carries efee is looking lor hardlv as much flesh as he did be BLUE GRASS FARMS FOR SALE W. II. Pcttus is spending a few is fore he saw training days with his brothers in the East pleased with things in service. Ho his Cheapside & Short Lexington, Ky. End. Mr. Pettus is holding a rail- camp but is impressed general atfact with tho road agencv in West Virginia and that accommodations are not like PUBLIC is doing well. Trnlor, of they are at home. He is confident Mrs. Clare Doty I will sell at public sale, beginning Richmond, nnd Mrs. Earl B. Jones, of getting into service as an officer, at 10 o'clock A. M., on Mr. George C. Keller, of Orlando, nnd little daughter. Leslit. if Irvine, SATURDAY, JULY 7, ore the guests of Mrs. I. W. ish nt Fin., was here a short while Monday afternoon, having come up from nt my place, two miles west of King's Crnb puhard. Postmaster II. J McRoberts. Mrs. Danville to nttend the burial of Miss Mountain, near Duncan, the followMcRoberts. Miss Maria Kincnul, Mr. Clark Gentry. Mr. Keller, wife and ing: Two bay mares, five and six Thomas Phillips and Miss Anno D. dnughter are visting the familv of years old, good any where you place McRoberts went to Hnrrocismirg Mr. J. E. Farris in Danville. Ho is them; ono Jack, six years old, good hands and good color; Sundav afternoon to hear William taking his vacation from the wearing one, 15 job of a drummer, being n twolinn three Jennets, yearling, two year old Tnniiiiinc Ttrvntl Knoal nnd three year old; mare nine years Cant, and Mrs. B. D. McGraw, of salesman for tho Merganthalor City, attended the Mnsonicltype Co., one of the biggest concerns oui, eoit uy nor side; lu Jersey cows, uiu vuunw.v. nu tmy nu vumu tu all young nnd fresh or will be in a Celebration nt (ran urcnaru oiuur-;ii- i Miami. Ha short time; six Jersey heifers and iinw. Pnnh Mpfiraw was born and most directly from reared in Bovle countv but had nev- where ho sold two of his most modern two Jersey Bulls; one Poland China sow and eight fchoats; one DeLaval er before visited tho East End capi- machines. Mr. Jesso D. Wearen and wife. Separator No. 12, practically new; tal. He and Mrs. McGraw were so milk much pleased with tho Springs that Mrs. George D. Wearen nnd George two five nnd two they will go over later in the season Fleece Farris went to Lewrenceburg cans; ono Houten cart, rubber tiro; today to attend tho burial of Hon. one set of heavy buggy or bieak for a brief stay. John Coulter nnd F. L. Jones, of William Preston Cox, who died thero harness; one double set of wagon Middleburg, started to Louisville Sunday, aged 74. The funeral will bo harness; ono extra set single harncbs; e wagon; ono Texas where the former proposed buying held at the late home and the burial ono saddle; an auto. They got Claudo Singleton, will follow in Fox Creek cemetery. stove; one light saddle; ono rango ono heating stove; other of McKinney, to drive them to the Mr. Cox was a substantial farmer excellent citizen of Anderson household goods and farming impletrain here in his Overland touring and an nnd was its Representative at ments. ntil l.nfnrn tlinv L'Ot to StanfOtd county TERMS Sums of $10 and under Mr. Singleton had disposed of his Frankfort when Gov. Goebel was s man and cash in hand; over that amount a car to Mr. Coulter and paved him killed. He was a the trip to the Falls City. Mr. Single- his death has cast a pall over tho credit of six months, excent horse. ton and Bowman Owens ure part- community in which he lived so long stock, which will be given a credit of ners in the sale of Overland cars and where he was held in high es- twelve months. J. and aro doing a very satWnctory teem. Deceased was a relative of Mr. Ky. E. BENNETT, King's Mountain, Wearen. business. tt Mavs-ville, J. Nevin Carter and Howard New-lan- d have wrapped your toes In bandages to look like bundles, who have used salves that turned your toes raw and sore, nnd used plasters that would shift from their placo and never "Bet" tho corn, and who have duff nnd picked nt your corns with knives nnd scissors and perhaps made them bleed Just quit these old nnd painful wns nnd trv "Gets-It- " Just once. You put 2 or 3 drops on, nnd It dries at once. There's noth-in- p to stick. You can put your shoo and stocking' right on again. The pain is nil gone. Then tho corn dies a painless, shriveling death, it loosens from your toe, and off It 13 the biggest sellcomes. "Octs-Tt- " ing corn remedy In tho world today. There's none other as good. K "Gets-It- " is sold by druggists everywhere, 25c a bottle, or sent on receipt of price by E. Lawrence & Co, Chicago, 111. NEIGHBORING COUNTIES N'icholnsvillc raised $1,035 for the nrmy Y. M. C. A. Junction Cltv hns rnisnd Sr.ll.7f. for the Red Cross fund. Mrs. Snllie E. Milton died suddenly at her home in Danville. Charles Kinlcy is in jail at Danville charged with shooting to death Ivlward Baughman, also colored, at Junction City. Knit Grant, 14 yenrs old, was Miien in jMatiison county when a mule he was riding ran nway. The boy's foot caught in n trace chain nnd he was dragged to death. The First State Bank of Livingston, just organized with Charley Thompson, formerly of the Garrard Bank and Trust , Co., of Lancaster, cashier, is starting off nicely, surpassing the expectation of the most sanguine friends of the institution. Opponents of street improvement in Danville procured nn injunction ri straining the council from awarding contracts for the construction of peimanent streets in that city. The Advocate states that the real objection on the part of those who ould stop the improvements is that th y do not wt.nt the pavements v. dencd. The case will likely be f j urht out in the courts Mi?s Annie Belle Ballard, daugh-f- i ' of former sheriff George T. Bal-I.irof Lancaster, was given a ner-ou- s shock when she opened the door to the wardrobe in her room, discovered a large snake coiled up. s there woie no men around tho house at that time, she called in J. M Farra, a neighbor, who killed it. It was of the cowsucker variety and measured over four feet in length. d, IN S ii ftiffOl CARD OF THANKS wish to thank from the depths of a grateful heart all who were kind and thoughtful of my father in his sickness and death. I shall not forget them and hope some day to be able to partly reciprocate their goodness. Jesse Traylor, Corbin, Ky. I The Warm Days Have Come To Stay and now you will want the boy a cool suit. We have them in the famous "Wooly Boy" make. These clothes are known the world over to be the best made. They are cut to fit and sewed together so they will last much longer than other makes at same price. Also a new line of Wash Suits for the little fellow : : : Come and get the boys a suit. HERE IS THE VERDICT Cold blooded murder for flies, fleas, ants, mosquitoes, bed bugs, roaches and chicken lice by using Watkins fly powder. For sale at my home on West Main street. E. M. 51-l- p Royalty, The Watkins Man. The world's consumption of last vear amounted to bales of 500 pounds to the bale. CENT-A-WORO c, ADS , 51-- 1 (Ads here am 1 ccct a word eacTi imup, caeh with nrdpr: do aa Ws tnan 25c etch )mup.) Lcx-ngto- n, SERVICE "anywhere; dav or night; reasonable prices. Call phone 234. T. II. Eads. BIDS for the surplus milk from July 1 to Dec. 31, 1917. will be received until 12 o'clock June 30. 51-- 2 Stanford Cramery Co. LOST A pair of nose glasses with steel rims. Has chain and spring catch attached to them. Leave at Postoffice box 240 and getreward. 1 LOST On Saturday, June" 23, a pair of nose glasses and case.. If the finder will return them to' me it will be greatly appreciated. P. L. Bruce. AUTO 41-F- have!Emma Ilays. I have the ElecCANDIDATES tion Forms for sale that you have to ROBINSON'S 2t tf tf Tur-nersvil- 1 A COMPETITIVE examination for appointment to State University will be held in my office, June 20th, 50-1917. G. Singleton, Supt. FOR SALE Fine yearling Duroc boar; young Duroc boars and gilts and a very fine Jersey cow fresh. 4 R. L. Berry, Hustonville, Ky. EARLY SEEDCORN Plant yojr barley field in com. I have the Tennessee Yellow Dent, the corn to lt plant, yields well and will mature. NOTICE After July 1st your E. T. Pence, Jr. 49tf. milk will not be left unless the botFOR SALE A manure spreader tle you received the day before is out. I will collect all bottles that are made hj the International Harvester now out bv the first of July, so Co. It is in first class condition and please put the ones you have out. J. will sell at a bargain. Mrs. J. B. Wil51-- 2 P rVmenispVi lis. Crab Orchard. 45tf. 51-- FOR SALE I have 50,000 good chestnut shingles at $3.00 per thousand. John Wentzel, Ottenheim. 502p ESTRAY There came to my place about June 8th, a calf Owner can get it by proving property and paying for its keep and this notice. William Moser, Stanford. R. F. D. No. 5. STOLEN my place 50-2- p on from Thursday or Friday night of last week a horse collar and bridle.. Will give $25 for the arrest and conviction of the person who stol them. Louis Lynn, R. F. D. No. 1. 50-2- p "The h J'f.t.xJlKj . WSv&MAm Sal-li- Din-widdi- e, "silver-tongue- d accom-nanie- Nich-olasvill- e. S Per Cent JfTThan Ptrl$ A JfLower Tire Coffk Ever .. For.' in lho old days, tires not only cost motorists more per but were also so far inferior to the present product, that co,t per mi'e was from 50 to 100 or more ! C,l; cent, higher than you pay now. fiifed'States Tiresihe 'Royal 'cl' rm , the 'Usco' and tho 'Plain', Cord', the 'Nobby', tho -- one for every need of price and use, produced by the largest rubber manufacturer in the world, prouucea Dy me most experienced tire manufacturer in th.. wor Id; produced by a time-trieexclusive, patented, vul canning process -- NOW lik t V? W. KING & SON SALE fil 'J. 'M uMmim l: first-rat- e, Mm,w Milk produced of only the most carefully selected materials, have so far eclipsed every other mako of tire that State, Tires are famous for their mileage.gwins qualities their low cost per mile. nited I The proof? the consistent and persistent tremendous sales increases of United States Tires. 1- -2 United States Tires Are Good Tires Lino-Juncti- mw J ten-gallo- n MVV two-hors- Jim EM A Tire for Every Need of Price and Use 'Royal Cord' 'Nobby' 'Chain' 'Usco' 'Plain' mAVS .i i...f; i ,niir JVttES '"' ..""''.'I, uun-- ,"'"'" north ami Hiar tires supreme i T"tE accfsso- i s I j.Vy wi' jf f?&r'v ii sms&i e w A tf J, Z.rtttUl!.. l.fll x.MmM .' xl .Aw m SvVMWVMtf i uia aMBHMmhiMii, high-clas- 61-- 2t A Complete Stock of United States Tires Carried by H. C. Anderson. Stanford, Ky. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky: Tuesday, June 26, 1917 R. L. Hubble 7(1 lambs at 14 James Gover bought of T. W. Jones a nice Polled Angus bull for $75. c. J. LAND, STOCK AND CROP C. Euhanks delivered today to PROFESSIONAL and Hnrry McWhortcr bought of W. maro mule Dunlgan a for $150. sold to T. W. Rankin George Jones 30 lambs weighing 82 pounds nt 13c. W. P. Rogers bought of a Gar-rasaddle party n mare for $100. M. E. Burton, of Pulaski, bought in Rockcastle county 28 ewes and lambs for $275. M. E. Burton, of Pulaski, sold at Lancaster Monday 10 heifers at $39, 18 at $27 and 10 at $33. Bonta Brothers have so far engaged 20 mule colts at an average of $95 Harrodsburg Herald. Jones & Cress shipped today n carload of lambs they bought of varito 15c. ous partis at 12 HAIL INSURANCE R. L Berry, of the West End, Don't forget that I will be around sold to W. M. Myers 28 lambs averto see you about your hail insurance aging (50 pounds at 14 on tobacco and hemp. I have paid Pope, Robertson and Doty yestermore to the farmers of Lincoln day at Lancaster sold to John Simpcounty for hail losses than all the e son, of Georgetown, 30 yearling other agents combined. at $29.50. you have a house or barn uninIf W. B. Mason bought of John sured now would be a mighty good Bourne, of the Buckeye section of You can't insure time to insure it. Garrard, two sows and two small them after they burn. shoats for $89. Cobb & Robertson bought last Phone or See Angus cow3. These gentlemen nrc R. M. NEWLAND, Agent. week in Ohio a car load of Polled preparing for a big sale of the popular breed. Burton & Ross sold to James Casey, of Madison, at Lancaster yesterday 18 calves at $28. The same parties sold to G. R. Adkinson 10 yearling heifers at $39. M. K. Wilson, of near Hustonville, sold to M P. Hamilton three steers at 9c. Mr. Wilson also sold to the same party a steer that weighed 850 pounds at 7 Five carloads of hogs and one car of cattle and sheep were shipped from Franklin station to Louisville Fridav. The hogs averaged 14 and the sheep $12 the cattle 7 a head. Ison Brothers sold this week 30 We have about 250 bushels of Buckwheat cattle to R. A. head of Dodd at an average of nine cents. for seed. If you are going we have They also sold White & Wilson, of hogs Wilmore, thirty-nin- e at 15c. Harrodsburg Herald. to need any for seed, we advise you to buy One thousand boy scouts have begun work along the eastern shore of Virginia, digging four milion bushels now of potatoes that probably would have 0 decayed in the ground because negroes have migrated to the north. Young Bros., of Cumberland coun-ttook a lot of yearling cattle to Lancaster Monday but found no sale for them. They brought them here and this morning disposed of the lot, some 40 in number to S. H. and J. STANFORD, KY. S. Baughman and W. B. McKinney at close to $40. The cattle market in Winchester Monday' was slow and draggy with only a few sales recorded at prices AND Gra-LectrLight cent lower. There to from were between 350 and 400 head ofPower fered at the Hamilton Stock Yards. BUSINESS CARDS will give you 35 lights. Price $175. See demonstra- The biggest sale of the day was made by L. S. Hamilton to C. A. Tabor, 37 tion at head of cattle aggregating 23,260 Leveling Surveying pounds changing hands at the figure W. K. of 9 cents. your title is Rood. Let me Be sure Ky. survey your land purchase for you, Phone 188 Stanford, WITH THE CHURCHES and make certain. Will go anywhere Presbyterian Church Mid week service on Wednesday evening at M. C. Newland, Livery and Service 7:30. "Watch and Pray." The protracted meeting at the Drummers' Wagons, Carriages and Christian church will begin July 8th AM BOURNE Buggies; Open Day and Night. instead of July 1st, as had been anLANCASTER, KY. Autos by trip or the mile. Give us a nounced. AUCTIONEER, Trial, We Will Please You. Rev. F. D. Thomas preached his The high dollar at your sale all the Phone 5. H. H. Carter, Manager. farewell sermon at the Presbyterian time and at lowest price; sales church at Carlisle Sunday. After Calls answered day or night. Richmond, cried anywhere. CARTER & CARTER, Stanford. Ky. spending his vacation at Va , he will accept a pastorate in Phone 364A Lancaster at my expense LIFE INSURANCE ' The Mutual Benefit ha turvived every great panic in America. It went through the American Civil War with credit to itself, and now rt to the American public, at this time of strett, demonstrably secure life insurance protection undi 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 those who hnve enlisted or who expect to enlist, and no extra premium the first policy year unless the insured goes outside of the United States in war service or enters naval service. of-fe- L. ld 2 ni four-year-o- ld RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT Hall of Diadem Lodge No. 81 K. of P. June 21, 1917. Whereas the Supreme Ruler in his providence has removed from our midst our Brother Knight, A. T. Traylor. Now be it resolved by Diadem Lodge No. 81. That in the death of our brother this lodge has lost one of its loyal Knights, the community an upright citizen and the church a consistent member. Be it further resolved that we as a lodge extend our sympathy to the berenved family. Thnt a copy of these resolutions be sent to the widow and that they be spread upon the minutes and printed in the Interior Journal. J. C. McCLARY G. H. MASTERS J. L. Betzley & Co. Remedyformen. 1 AT YOUR DHUGGIST. f l5jtJ2!j xhItSZcHtFil XrwM Carter's Livery and Feed Stable Ofllce Phono No. 5 J. M. CASEY Veterinary Surgeon and Undertaker Err.HJmer Phone 42, Stanford. K.y. Undertaker Offict Phone 167 - Dentist Cattle and Hog Vaccinated Jim F. Collins, 75 years old, died nt his home in Columbia. He served in the Union army during the Civil War. StlT Embalmer Home Phone SS 1- -2 To the Public: I represent the largest and clothing best made-to-ordf- r fHADE mar. c. Vegetable Tablets A TESTED cnt-tl- REMEDYSr LIVER.. BrUOUSNESS.INDIGESTION.TORPlD CONSTIPATION AND DIZZINESS. T. Price and Co., Chicago, III. My experience In measuring: and directing the milking of your clothes, glyca me the advantage orer one who la not a practical tailor. II yon will give roe your order, I will promise yon a square deal. Tou will pet the worth of your money, either In the cheapest grades or the higher prices. Jly home In this country-- Ed v FOR SALE BY SPRING AND SUMMER ALL DRUGGISTS. Trial Package FREE on request STA-WE- L HP line of samples Is now ready ler your Inspection. Laii now and let me show you. X PI TPI rv Practical Tailor MXKJr tiEi HTAvrnnn. Kv J. C. McCLARY STANFORD. KY. Springfield, Mo. REMEDY COMPANY Commissioner's Sale Advance Hen's Shirts You will need more shirts for these hot days. We have a large stock of new patterns for you to select from. Buckwheat! re-clean- 950-pou- pany c. Defendant Pursuant to judgment rendered by the Lincoln Circuit Court at its June 1916 term, in above styled case, the undersigned Commissioner will on vs. Gus Gieszel Lincoh. Circuit Court Rumley Thrasher ComPlaintiff c. c, that 900-poun- d 220-poun- d 15,-00- v, (county court day) In front of the e door in Stanford, offer for sale at public outcry to highest and best bidder, the following property: One Tractor, complete with ail parts and attachments; One Rumley Oil Turn Motor, complete with all parts and attachments; One Rumley sixteen-hors- c power single cylinder Thresher engine, No. G100, complete with all parts and attachments; One Canvas driving belt, GO feet, 10 inches, one truck for tank; one water tank pump for 20 feet suction hose, and 10 feet discharge court-hous- MONDAY, JULY 10, 1917 W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard. Kentucky This Is The Week To Buy Baughman & Co. ic Plant 1- -4 1- -2 hose. Said sale made to enforce judgment of plaintiff vs. defendant and costs of the action and made on a credit of 90 days; purchaser to execute bond, bearing interest at G9 from date until paid, with personal security. Lien retained on property sold with force and effect of judgment. E. D. PENNINGTON, 50 M. C. L. C. C. Binders & Binder Twine W. H. HIGGINS Main Street Stanford, Ky. Warner's Auto Stanford CAPT. Big Barbecue AND J. M. REYNOLDS WAYNESBURG. UNDERTAKER, We carry a large and complete stock of Caskets, Robes etc at all times. -- ; Phone: Farmers' line No. - Woodstock line No. - CONTRACTING See B. L. FAGALY for Contracting and Building of any sort Houses, Barns, Etc. Stanford, Kentucky. W. W. BURGIN at Crab Orchard Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays at Stanford 'Office in Lincoln Bank Buiding Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays DENTIST T. W. PENNINGTON, DENTIST Stanford, Ky. Myers House Flats Phones Office 240; Kes. 165 The Institute in Kentucky For any information apply to MRS. J. B. WILLIS President Wilson has requested and has received permission to place I am prepared to vaccinate for An- a memorial tablet to his fathfr in thrax, Black Leg, and all othor the First Presbyterian church at tock diseases. Staunton, Va., which is being remodJOHN COOK, Veterinarian, eled. The elder Wilson was pastor of Stanford, Ky. the church when the future PresiPhone 204. dent was born. There has been a general feeling of regret throughout the commuitv Bus Between since it became known that Rev. R. N. Sampson had resigned from the Danville and nastorate of the Christian church in Daily Except Sunday his city to take charge of the First Leaves Stanford (St. Asaph Hotel) Christian church, Birmingham, Ala The congregation here was so loth at 10:00 a. m. and 4.00 p. m. Leaves Danville (Hotel Annex) at to have him leave that when his resignation was handed in. instead of 9 :00 a. m. and 1 :30 p. m. Bundles and Packages Carried at accepting it, he was called for anLow Charges other vear of ministry. But the Bir mingham church, which has extend O. L-- MINKS. Pronrietor ed several calls to him refused to release him and he will take up his duties there in the fall. Harrods Only Keeley burg Herald. VACCINATE Chicago. Auction Farm Sale The John D. Carpenter Farm of 206 Acres vithin a mile of Hustonville, and one of the best farms in the county to be sold in lots of 20 acres and up. Goes to the highest bidders at Auto Stanford 10:30 sharp on Crab Orchard, Kentucky Crescent Heights Stock J. B. PERKINS Phone 214 Rooms 28-2- DENTIST Lincoln Bank Building STANFORD. KY. Plumbing, Tinning and Repairing of all kinds. For any work of this sort, see Farm Aberdeen-Angu- s A. D. PARSONS Phone 254 Stanford, Ky. Cattle ss FORETHOUGHT South End High-clan People are learning can have all ailments of their horses, ea.ch of these famous breeds. times. forethought often saves that nlittle big them individuals for sale at all and other live stock promptly cattle expense. Here is an instance: E. W. expertly attended by and R. F. D. No. 5 Archer. Caldwell, unio, writes: E. V. CARSON "i tlo Stanford, Kentucky DR. H. A. PICKETT not believe that our family has been Mountain, Ky. King's Veterinarian, without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy since we comCASH keeping house years ago. mence When wo go on an extended visit we We get you cash on Accounts, Notes, take it with us." Obtainable everycollecting I can get you highest prices for your Claims, inbyUnited States.quickly any- where. Collection where goods. guaranteed or no charges. : : : : : Fleet McAuliffe, a Louisville High land, stock, crops or household ehool girl, was drowned in the Ohio Sales Cried Anywhe-- i MAY'S COLLECTION AGENCY River when she waded out to bring JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Moreland. Somerset, Kjr. a younger brother to shore. Farmers Hogs Southdown Sheep, Duroc-Jerse- y The best bloodlines is represented in Over l.fiOO people heard William Jennings Brvan spenk at Richmond Sumlav night. He was introduced bv Gov. McCroary to the immense audience that had gathered in the Christian church. He is speaking under the auspices of the Forward League r.nd is striking some fearful blows at old John Barleycorn. Among other things the Nebraskan said: "I have been happy ever sincf J read that an amendment had boon adopted at Washington to the food bill making it unlawful to use foodstuiTs in the manufacture of alcohol. 1 want to congratulate Kentucky because it d was Congressman Barklov who the amendment." "No doubt," he continued in discussing the licuior tiuestion in regard to this State, " no doubt you can pass prohibition bv 100,000 majority in Kuntuc' y if ever the people get a chance to vote on the question." nro-tuse- MR. BRYAN AT RICHMOND Friday, July 6th RAIN OR SHINE A splendid opportunity to get a good home. Music by excellent Band! Free Dinner, a Barrel of Flour and valuable souvenirs Free! The terms of the sale will be easy three years' time being given on deferred payments. You can find no better farms in Lincoln county than the John D. Carpenter farm and you have a chance to buy any part of it or all of it if you prefer. Attend the sale and tell your friends about it. It is going to sell at some price. For further particulars see, phone or write to John A. Wagner, Hustonville, Ky., care Hotel. The United Realty Company O. T. WALLACE, General Manager Wilmington, N. C. .4 AUCTIONEERING for ACCOUNTS