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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 16, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 int1918041601_sn85052023 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 16, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. ,- f - - Established 860 1 The Interior Journal 59th Year. No. 3 1 icb'va' V v tvnftUB' The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 16, 1918 GOV. BLACK'S GOOD SPEECHES GOES OVER Lieut. Gov. James D. Black delivSaturday afternoon $9,000 worth of Liberty Loan ered two excellent speeches in this Bonds were disposed of after speech- county, speaking nt Stanford Satures by Cashier M. F. Whecldon, of day night to an open session of the the Wnyncsburg Deposit Bank, Liberty Service League and at HusMessrs. P. M. McRoberts, J. S. Hock-e- r, tonville to the league there Sundny K. S. Alcorn, W. II. Shanks, and afternoon. His train Saturday night was over two hours late and it was T. J. Hill, Jr., of this city. Mr. was chairman of the meet- 8:30 when he arrived, but he hnd a ing. After each of the gentlemen good audience, notwithstanding, and had given good reasons why every he made an excellent talk of an hour. one should buy a bond, Mr. J. S. He had no particular topic but, as ho Hocker, chairman for this county of kid he would do, just spoke at ranthe Liberty Loan Bond sale, asked dom. A good deal of his time was for buyers. R. Y. Ballard, was the devoted to the war and the duties first to take a bond and he bought of the people at this crucial time. He a $500-onJ. A. Hays was next, urged the folks back home to give the who took a $400 bond. Then came boys who had gone forward every Mrs. Reuben Curtis for one of $400; backing possible and to let them L. G. Gooch $1,000; Mrs. T. C. Mor- know that they would stick by them gan $100; Mrs. Martha Hays $250; Whatever betide. He paid a beautiT. S. Reynolds $100; M. E. Wheel-do- n ful tribute to the President, as well $100; Miss Carol Whecldon $50; as";the flag that has never known deMrs. W. R. Singleton $50; J. M. Rey- feat, and let us all join in the prayer it never will. He told of the nolds $200, he having already bought $100; E. W. Coakley $300; Mrs. Net- advantages of living in a free countie Gooch $300; Clay Williams $50; try as compared with that of kingClarence Williams $50: Waynesburg doms ruled by families for ages. He Deposit Bank $3,500; J. F. Florence tow of the horrors of the war the $50; Mrs. A. B. Morgan $50; Mrs. Germans are waging and prayed thnt Effie Jenkins $50: II. H. Singleton the time will never come when sucn $200; Miss Cora Singleton $100; L. a fcrute as the kaiser would rule the G. Reynolds $250; Misses Myra and greatest country under the canopy of Zona Acton $100; M. C. Thompson hhtfi heaven, as the United States is. $50; W. R. Singleton for Waynes- Hipremarks met with deafening apburg Cemetery Co., $50; T. J. Ellis plause and the magniccnt hearing $100; Mrs. T. J. Ellis $100; Ory giwn him showed the good feeling Thompson $50; II. L. Dumas $100; fprthe speaker and the interest Lin-cocounty people have in all who F. N. Eubanks $100; Mrs. F. N. Eubanks $100; Cyrus Barron $250. avah trying to make the country bet-tei- f. at this critical period. Gov. The good people of that section say they will succeed in disposing of Blink's work as lieutenant governor over $10,000 worth of the bonds and waji considerably discussed at the if they do they will teach the other conclusion of his remarks and many sections of the county a lesson that expressed themselves as being for will be of profit. Wayncsburg is the hint? for governor next year. Cerfirst town to go "over the top." Let tainly it would be hard to find a cleaner man or one who would Stanford, Hustonville, McKinney, Moreland and Crab Orchard emulate pollta greater number of votes in the her magnificent example. At the final, election. The Liberty Service close of the meeting the country LeSkuc of Stanford and Hustonville around was made to ring with areentitled to a vote of thanks for "America," which was sung by the ormging uov. xjiuck io mis county anhaving him give the treats his crowd with a zeal that was most twojjspecches proved to be. WAYNESBURG Tuesdays and Fridays Robert' F. Broussard, Jr., United States Senator from Louisiana, is dead nt his home nt New Iberia. American merchant vessels will bo equipped nt once with double the number of bulkheads now carried for protection against torpedoes and The Senate resolution embodying the War Department plan to put the draft quota basis on the number of men in Class 1 instead of on State Eopulation was adopted by the House of 325 to 3. For predicting that the war would be over in six months, with Germany as the victor, Dr. Charles II. Wcins-berof St. Louis, president of the n Missouri branch of the Alliance, was arrested. Closing of bars in all hotels of the country is forecast in an announcement by the Executive Council of the American Hotel Association. The council advocates that the sale of liquor be limited to light wines and beer. Three individual subscriptions for Liberty bonds aggregating $300,000 will be made by Louisville men. They arc O. H. Wathcn, R. E. Wajhcn and J. B. Wathen. Each will purchase $100,000 of the third Government issue. Ten minutes after he had been released from the county jail at Tahlequah, J. A. Lewis, alleged agitator and I. W. W. organizer, was tarred and feathered hy Tahlequah citizens and forced to leave town. President Wilson has given the stamp of his approval to the Shipping Board's suggestion for an appropriation of $50,000,000 to experiment with concrete ships. No opposition to the measure is expected from cither house. Make Germany an outcast among nations unless she subscribes to certain accepted laws governing the relations between different peoples is the proposal made by Senator Robert L. Owen, of Oklahoma. Senator Owen was addressing the meeting of the National Security League. Overconfidence threatens the success of the Third Liberty Loan. Many towns and cities that have filled their ouota may suspend further work, and thus jeopardize the outcome of the One week of canvassing reissue. sulted in a total of $537,451,600 for the entire country, excluding the Minneapolis Federal Reserve district. g, DOINGS THE COUNTRY OVER n John W. Holland, a attorney of Shclbyville, is dead. weil-know- pines. German-America- LIBERTY BONDS SELLING WELL The following persons have bought Liberty Loan Bonds since the Interior Journal's last report, but in this list arc not included those bonds that were disposed of at Wayncsburg Saturday, mention of which is mndo elsewhere: Miss Dora Wcidley $500; Miss Minnie Ruth Wcidley $50; D. O. Lewis $50; M. D. Elmore $100; William Henry Bnughman $50; C. C. Gover $500; C. E. Beck $100; Ewalt Glvens $200; J. T. Pleasants $200; G. A. Pleasants $200; Miss Sue Rout $50; Hartwell Shanks $50; E. V. Snoonnmore $50; Lee Hill $50: J. W. Acey $160; Howard Newland $50; Wm. Franklin $100; Harry Hill $50; Mrs. J. B. Owsley $500; W. H. Wearen $500; Mrs. R. M. Blnckerby $100; R. M. Blackcrby $200; Mrs. Fannie Embry, colored, for daughters, two bonds of $50; J. H. Wright $500; Miss Amanda Goggin $500; Miss Anne Dunn $500; R. J. McAl-ist$500; James Matheny $50; Mrs. Mary R. Paxton, who had taken $1,000 before takes another $1,000; L. R. Hughes $50 : T. D. Newland & Son $200; Mrs. E. A. Blain $100; W. H. Shanks $1,000; A. T. Nunncl-le- y $500; Miss Lettie Helm $500; W. C. Potts $500; Dr. J. F. Pevton $50; Mrs. T. A. Rice $500; R. L. Collier $500; J. C. Eubanks $1,000; H. C. Baughman $500; R. L. & Logan Hubble $1,000; W. L. McCarty $2,000. er At Waynesburg c. tht w SAYS FUND SQUANDERED pro-Germ- Charging that factional politics is to blame. State Inspector and Examiner Nat B. Sewell, in a report on Pulaski county, written by C. C. Thomas, assistant inspector and examiner, says that thousands of dollars of the $300,000 road bond issue of the county have been diverted work, illerrally ex from State-aipended and misused, and calls upon the Attorney General's department to sue for recovery of the money from olhccrs and their bondsmen and from contractors. The condition in Pulaski, he says while unusually bad, is typical of the view many local officers take of public funds and the responsibilities of office Summed up the report shows that, including unsold 'bonds, there remains out of the $300,000 available $81,515.27, after grading 33 miles and surfaced 22 miles at an average cost per mile of He charges that county $0,291.27. officers should reimburse the road fund $26,676.54. d bet-tcrv- will so decide. A FOWLE'S SON KILLS NEGRO. Mr. N. W. Fowle, of this city, received the unwelcome news Friday afternoon that his son, J. M. Fowle, spccinl agent for the L. & N., and who has been with the company for over 13 years, shot and killed a negro named Clifford Lane on passenger train No. 31 as it was running into the railroad yards nt Knoxville. Mr. Fowle, whoso duty it is to look after the interests of the company, and the carrying of whisky into dry territory by suspicious characters is an infraction of the compnny's rules, was informed thnt Lane and his brother were on the train with a lot of booze. He and a deputy sheriff went to arrest the men. The deputy arrested one of the brothers in th colored coach, but Fowle found Clifford Lane on the steps, ready to jump off the train. He grappled with him and succeeded in bringing him into the car, but the latter resisted and threw Mr. Fowle to the floor twice. Having the advantage of being on top and Mr. Fowle already having received a cut on one of his hands, he drew his pistol and fired one shot. The bullet entered Lane's left breast just below the heart and he died in five minutes. Lane had on a canvas belt with a half dozen pint bottles of whisky in it and the bullet that ended his life went through one of the bottles on its deadly mission. bootlegger Lane was a and had been frequently arrested and fined for plying that trade. Mr. Fowle was held until his trial, which was set for Monday morning, in S 10,000 bond, which he readily gave. He is held in high esteem by the L. & N. officials and has a big following in Knoxville, where he makes his headouarters. That Mr. Fowle acted is evident and it is in more than probable that the court well-know- n self-defen- se then Mr. N. W. Fowle, of this city, received this morning states that the examining trial was waived and the grand jury will take action on the case. A letter from Mr. Fowle to his fa lpa - The Navy Department authorizes enlistment in all branches of the service, absolute maximum, until further orders, in order to get men to win. An. eliina' " U. S. NAVY NEEDS MEN ?ri nan ntwl HmlrHncr. ,f hm . T wr.. siihmnrihes. The Navy offers education along different lines, and pnysicai development, ray is from $32.60 to $129 per month, not including clothing, board, medi cal attendance, and tnis pay aoes not stop until discharged. All enlistments are for juration of the war only. Men of draft age are accepted if they obtain release from their draft board. Age certificates are for men under the draft age. Age for enlistment is 18 to 35. If you are thinking of helping Uncle Sam clean up the kaiser and his followers, it may pay you to call at some of the following Recruiting Offices, and investigate, or just write for anv information you care for: Paducah, Owensboro and BANISH CATARRH Ashland; Fayette Bank, Lexington: 21 Ky. Post Bldg.. Covington; 412 S. 4th St., Louisville. Four thousand Breathe Hyomei for Tmo Minutes and Stuffed Up Head Will young Kentuckians have been enlisted in this branch the past 12 months, Get Relief at Louisville. If you know or know of anv of these boys, you can find If you want to get relief from cathat they are well pleased with the tarrh, cold in the head or from an branch they selected. irritating cough in the shortest time breathe Hyomei. GIRLS! ITS YOUR It will clean out your head in two STEP THAT ATTRACTS! minutes. It will relieve you of dis gusting snuffles, hawking, spitting Say Women Pay Too Much Heed to and offensive breath in a week. of Hyomei is made chieflv from a Their Face Instead soothing, healing, germ killing antiTheir Corn. septic, that comes from the eucalypWatch your step! A brisk, lively tus forests of inland Australia where step is what charms more than a catarrh, asthma and consumption lovely skin, but your high heels have were never known to exist. caused corns and you limp a little. Hyomei is pleasant and easy to That's bad, girls, and you know it. breathe. Just pour a few drops into Corns destroy beauty and grace, be- the hard rubber inhaler and one botsides corns are very easy to remove. tle of Hyomei, costs but little at Rid your feet of every corn by druggists everywhere and at The asking at any drug store for a quar- Penny Drug Store. If you already ter of an ounce of freezone. This own an inhaler you can get an extra will cost little but is sufficient to re- bottle of Hyomei at druggists. move every hard or soft corn or lus from one's feet. BOUGHT THE PRICE FARM A few drops applied directly upon Welch Rochester and Wm. O. Mara tender, touchy corn relieves the tin have bought the farm of about soreness and soon the entire corn, 100 acres belonging to the late Garroot and all, lifts right out without ner Price and lying on the Lancaspain. ter pike just beyond Crab Orchard, This freczono is a gummy sub- for $5,000. The lot in Crab Orchard stance which dries instantly and sim- was bought by Mr. Price's widow, ply shrivels up the corn without in- who is now Mrs. Green, for $300. flaming or even irritating the sur- This property was to have been sold rounding skin. at public auction by the Lincoln Women must keep in mind that Trust Co., next Saturday, but was cornless feet create a youthful step disposed of privately. which enhances her attractiveness. Nature Cures, The Doctor Takes the WILL DRILL SEVERAL WELLS Fee. Hugh Moore, of Danville, who has "NaThere is an old saying of leases in the oil sec- ture cures, the doctor takes that fee." a number county, will drill several but as everyone knows you the help tion of the can wells in the very near future. Mr. Nature very much and thereby enmany others, believes able it to effect a cure in much less Moore, like that oil in paying quantities lies un- time than is usually required. This der the Southern end of Lincoln. is particularly true of colds. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy relieves the . Constfoation and Indigettlon. These are twin evils. Persons suf- lungs, liquifies the tough mucus and fering from indigestion are often aids in its expectoration, allays the troubled with constipation. Mrs. Rob- cough and aids Nature in restoring ert Allison, Mattoon, 111., writes that the system to a healthy condition. when she first moved to Mattoon she LIBERTY BONDS SPEAKINGS was a great sufferer from indigestion Stanford gentlemen will speak for and constipation. Food distressed her and there was a feeling like a the salo of Liberty Loan Bonds at heavy weight pressing on her stom- Kings Mountain next Friday evening, ach and chest. She did not rest at 19th, at 7:30 at Hustonville at 2 night, and felt worn out a good part Saturday afternoon, 20th, and at of the time. One bottle of trou- McKinney that evenincr at 7:30. It is hoped that good crowds will bo at Tablets corrected this ble so that she has since felt like a, each appointment to greet the speak ers. i different person. 'RirtiF"oTirt'-fioTiMnoed FOCH'S ARMY 7,000,000 General Foch will command the largest single army under one man in all history. The French have under arm's near ly 4,000,000 men. The English army in France is at least .halt ot. that. A.nericartjjwill-d.yer- y-- shortly have 1,000,000 men on the battlefield. There will be 7,000.000 soldiers under General Foch on one front and moving' in the same direction. Hindenbursr does not have that many on any one line or in any one army. Napoleon's largest army was 600,.. 000 and he never had over 1,000,000 soldiers in uniform in his empire. Grant had 1,050,000 under his command during the last year of the civil war. Wellington's largest army was under 100,000. Von Moltke did not have in any n war one army in the a quarter of the troops now obeying the commands of Hindenburg. Franco-Prussia- "FEMALE MASONERY" "Female Masonery" is the name of a play to be given by Hustonville talent at the Hustonville Graded School Auditorium next Friday night, 19th. The Eastern Stars are backing the play and many of Mie members will take part. The enter tainment promises to be a very amusing and interesting one and a good crowd will very likely enjoy it. Two features of the program are readings by Mesdamcs J. D. Depp and Lester Jeter. Following are those who will take nart in "Female Masonery:" Mrs. C. W. Adams, t, Miss Katherine Warriner, MissMrs. M. B. Carson. Miss Eliza beth Stephenson, Miss Annie wortnf Mrs. E. V. Carson, Miss Sue North, Miss Grace Fields, Mrs. N. C. Hicks, Mrs. S. P. Stephenson, Miss Godbey, Mrs. W. J. Childress, Mrs. Frank North, Roger Hicks. -- Grained and High School covered glory Friday night by presenting in a .most pleasing manner thefinteresting play, "At the End A packed house of jfcne Rainbow." witnessed the well presented and applauded to the echpithe many good points scored by three-acti'come- "AT END OF THE RAINBOW" The Senior Class of the Stanford - Gab-bar- Post-office- s. EFFECTIVE JUNE 19th The law prohibiting the shipping of whisky into dry territory will be effective June 19th. The whisky houses over the country are flood ing Lincoln and other dry counties with circulars telling of this and urg- mir "the boys" to lay in their supply before the law becomes A Lebanon firm closes its effective. circular, giving the information, thusly: "Don't delay getting your supply, for it may be quite awhile before vou are a freeman again. Vote against prohibition and league hirelings." anti-shippi- anu artistic and the performance froiii start to finish was enjoyable and creditable. During the evening MissS Nancy Katherine McKinney eav3a vocal and an instrumental Sold'with' great' credit and Mr. Clar ence Singleton rendered a violin solo that added much to the pleasure of the evening's program. The following are the members of the Senior Class who took part in the play and who have a just right to feel proud of the stage work they did: Misses Annette Wearen, Frances Embry, Allie Russell Fish, Mary Bailey, Gene Wood, Rachel Hill, Annie VanArs-dal- e Craig, Mary Beck, Elizabeth Carter, Annie Rogers Powell, Mary Anderson, Bess McCormack, Thelma . thea.yothful actors and actresses. Th&Jstage settings were very pretty IN THE REPORT. report was current here last week that Ernest Pennies, son of .Mr. and Mrs. John C. Pepples, who is at Camp laylor. had gotten into some kind of trouble, but nobodv could tell what it wa3. Capt. John N. Menefee. Jr., who was here from the camp Sunday, said there is absolutely nothintr in the story. Said he: "Corporal Pepples is doing fine; is training a body of some 60 men and no man down at the camp stands high er." The Interior Journal did not eivo credence to the talk, but is mighty glad to say positively that there were no grounds for the re port. NOTHING C. O. BOY ON CYCLOPS A Crab Orchard boy, James Onvin Hall, was a fireman on the missing naval collier, Cyclops, overdue for a month from South America. So far there is not a word to clear up the uting notably to the maintenance of the line on sectors of the French front to the southwest. The men in the sector northwest of Toul added to their laurels by repelling, in conjunction with the French, nnother German nttack on the positions in Brule wood, in the Forest of t, east of St. Mihiel. A counter attack was launched and the Germans were thrown out of the position at a point where they had gained n footing. Details of the repulse of Friday's two attacks upon the Americans in this sector show that during the fighting, which lnsted vlrtunlly all day, the American troops inflicted henvy casualties on the enemy nnd took thirty-si- x prisoners. They suffered few casualties themselves anil had no men taken prisoner. Sir Horace Plunkctt, in a letter to Lloyd George, offered a basis for in Ireland. Though the convention was not able to get together on the question of Home Rule, the scheme ns laid down by Sir Horace was applauded as a possible solution to the question. In the matter of duties and excises the plan proposes that the Imperial Parliament shall levy the taxes but that all the proceeds shall go to Ireland. It was upon the fiscal affairs that the opposing factions could not agree the bones of contention being Ulster nnd customs. All the internal affairs of Ireland, according to the plan, shnll be administered by an Irish Parliament. The British and French not only have cheeked the German drive, they have repulsed the enemv at a num ber of places. The Teutons were driven out of Neuve Eglise by the British, while four attacks against Bailleul were beaten off. The Franch recaptured all of the village of where the Germans had gained a foothold the night before. The momentum of the German attacks against the British lines between Lens and Ypres has been broken, and while the Teutonic forces have driven a wedge into the allied lines, no important railroad centers have been taken and the line remnins unbroken. American forces near Toul are standing firm before heavy attacks by the Germans and have held their lines intact in spite of all the weight of men and metal the enemy has loosed against them. The Germans have lost hoavily. Apre-monHan-gard, THE LATEST WAR NEWS The American forces nre contrib- mystery of her disappearance. The Cyclops carried 57 passengers, 15 officers and 21 men in her crew, has been overdue at an Atlantic port since March 13. The Navy Depart ment announced that she was last re Franci3, Messrs. Leon Davis, Virgil ported at a West Indies island March Moore, John R. McKinney, Edwin 4. The vessel was bringing a cargo Welburn, Clem Hill, D. S. Holman, of manganese from Brazil. Leonard Ballard, Tilden Cooper, Sam Hill. WORLD DEMOCRACY WON'T PERMIT VAGRANCY The law passed by the last Legislature compels all men who are able, it matters not how much they are worth, to work at least 36 hours per week, and Chief of Police Wood proposes to enforce this law, like all health Monday and her death was a terrific shock to the husband, three daughters, as well as to the many other relatives and friends. Mrs. Dunn was an excellent christian wo- man and her removal from earthly scenes is a distinct loss to the community in which she had 'ived so long and where she was universally loved. She was born in this county. where she is remembered by a Inst of friends, who are saddened because of her untimely death. No arrange ments have vet been made for the burial. Mr. McRoberts went at once to Danville to be with the loved ones in their great trouble. BAUGHMAN SALE TOMORROW At 10:30 tomorrow. Wednesday morning H. C. Baughman's splendid MRS. DUNN DIES SUDDENLY Postmaster H. J. McRoberts received the sad intelligence this morning of the sudden death of his sister. . Mrs. James JDunn,, ofJDanville?!ofi)p WJflfP oplexy. "She" was ih'her usual good anti-salo- on ATTENTION TEACHERS! Kentucky Educational Association will be held in the auditorium of the Louisville Boys' High School, Brook and Breckinridge streets, April 1918. Special reduced fares on the'L. & N. Tickets will be on sale April 23, 24, 25, 26, valid returning to midnight, April 29. Here is an opportunity to see the soldiers at Camp Zachary Taylor before they go "Over There." I want to see Lincoln county well represented at this meet31-- 1 ing. G. Singleton, Supt. 24-27, NOTICE TO THE FARMERS your farming, I would advise you to see and investigate the FORD TRACI can highly recommend it TOR. for your harrowing, rolling, dragging, or other heavy work on the farm. I have tried this machine out myself and find it to be just what we need to save time and labor. It is simple and inexpensive to operate. I will be glad to show you this wonderful tractor. H. C. Anderson, Stanford, Ky. A farmer out in Indiana went to his employer and wanted to work for less money. He didn't believe he was earning the $15 a month. "Why?" asked the farmer, dum-founde- d. If you are anyways behind with others, to the letter. There are enough men doing nothing around many towns, Stanford included, to help the farmers out with their big SPEAKING AT McKlNNEY crops in these days of scarce labor Quite a number of Stanford genand if they don't get to doing that S. Alcorn. or something else, those here are go- tlemen, including Mr. K. MpRnbirts J S Unntnr nml P. ing to have to tell why. will speak at McKinney Saturday nitrht at 7:;iu o'clock on tne saie oi TWO OLD TO ACCEPT. Liberty Lonn Bonds. It is honed that Senator Ollie M. James attempted a crowded house will greet them. bestow an honor upon Joe T. Emto Mr iirwl Mrs Fr.i7.icr Hurt and bry, of this city, but the young man son. and Miss Byrd Perkins, of Crab accept it. was a few days too old to were in tne city iuonuay He appointed him first alternate to Orchard, the U. S. Military Academy at Annapolis, but young Embry had just UNEASY ABOUT HIS SON passed his 20th year and had to lose The papers tell of the wounding out on account of age. Mr. Embry's of Tob Brackett in action in France legion of friends and admirers here and Mr. A. P. Brackett. who lives regret very much that the appoint- here, is very uneasy lest that it may ment did not come a month or so be his son, Ted Urnckett, who has earlier. been in France for some time. He has had several letters from his son A CORRECTION "over there." The Interior Journal was mistaken DEATH OF AGED LADY when it said that two Mormon Eld Mrs. Sara Margaret Long, aged ers preached on the street all day here court day. The men who di.l 72, died at Lexington whom she had the nreachine- in such a wholesale been for treatment for a long time, way were Holiness brothers rather and was bureid here Sunday. Spinal than Mormons, and we cheerfully tuberculosis brought about the end. make the correction. Iwo Mormon She was the mother of W. L. and Elders, who are hereabout, called Frank Long, substantial citizens of this county. Monday to ask a correction. TVT. rest-dent "We feel ourselves to be intimate partners of all the governments and peoples associated together against the Imperialists." Wilson's message to Congress, January 9th. 1918. If you cannot see to read the great wnr messages of the President. THE will BYRNE OPTICAL SERVICE help you. At the Hunn House, Stan1 ford, April 16th to 20th. farm, lying just south of town and right at the corporate limits, will be sold at public auction by those hus tling real estate and sales men, Hughes & McCarty, of this city. The farm has been subdivided and there are farms of all sizes some as small as five or six acres. A brass band of ten pieces will furnish music for the sale, which will be cried by Bolof the Husivar Bond, and the tonville Red Cross will spread the dinner, which promises to be a feature of the sale. Join the crowd there. SPEAK AT KINGS MOUNTAIN There will be speaking at Kings Mountain on the sale of Liberty Bonds next Friday night, 19th. Quite a number of Stanford gentlemen will go over but Mr. K. S. Alcorn will be the principal speaker of the evening. A good crowd is promised and it is hoped that nothing will prevent a house full of people hearing the gentlemen, who have an important message for the people of Kings Mountain and vicinity. WAR PICTURE TONIGHT Manager George Owens, of the opera house, has a great war picture for tonight. It is the "Battle of the Ancre," which those who have seen say is a most excellent portraynl of the fighting that is going on "over there." There are five reels of the picture. No extra charce, but the old price of 10 and 15c. Better see this picture. It 1 Cham-berlain- 's "Because," said the hired man, JERRY SMOTHERS DEAD "there are three hours of the 24 Jerry Smothers, for years a that I waste. I don't do a darned of this county and one of its thing but sleep. most industrious and best colored died at his home near Danville DISTRICT MEETING TONIGHT men,was buried here Monday. Spinal Many of the knights of this city and ground, out on the Lancaster ing will go to Danville tonight to attend pike, Monday. "Uncle Jerry," as he meeting of the Knights was known, used to operate a threshthe district of Pythias. An interesting program this county in the days gone by. has been arranged for the occasion er in and considerable work is to be done. Rheumatism Pains Relieved. n Cdunt Czernin, the "I have used Chamberlain's Liniforeign minister, according to a dispatch from Vienna, has resign- ment for pains in the chest and lameness of the shoulders due to rheumaed. tism, and am pleased to say that it has never failed to give me prompt Some Good Advice. "Don't think too much of your relief," writes Mrs. S. N. Finch, N. Y. own methods. Watch other people's ways and learn from them." This is I. J.'s MAN HAS A BOY. good advice, especially when bilious George T. Reed, the 1. J.'s colored or constipated. You will find many people who use Chamberlain's Tab- right hand bower, has a boy at his lets for these ailments with the best home and if Jie makes as good a man results, and will do well to follow as his father he will be one of Lincoln county's best citizens. their example. Austro-Hungn-riaBa-tavi- a, $60 AND THIRTY DAYS Mnttie Pearl Carr, colored, considered a suspicious character, was found with a gallon jug about half full of booze in her possession by Chief of Police Wood and broucht before City Judge R. L. Davison. She was given thirty days in jail and fined $60. DOG KILLING IN DANVILLE. They had a dog killing at Danville SENATOR HUBBLE SELLS FARM Senntor R. L. Hubble has sold to Robert Hester and J. Z. Spoonamoro his farm in Boyle county, known as the Harlan place, for a reported price of $200 per acre. The farm is said to be one of the very best in the county. Mr. Hubble had owned it some 15 years and it has always proven a money maker. 275-ncr- o the other night when 62 canines were sent to dog heaven. Splendid looking beefsteak was found in manv parts of the city, the "dog killer" having evidently poisoned the meat and thrown it promiscuously about the city. er 31-deal of attention. FIFTEEN HUNDRED SAMMIES A double-headtrnin carrying 15 FIFTEEN MEN FROM LINCOLN Fifteen men from this county will Pullmans, passed South about 6:30 Monday afternoon, presumably for go to Fort Thomas for training the They will be Camp Shelby. The number of Sam- first week in May. mies on board was estimated at taken from those of the second draft. 1,500. 1 TRACTOR DEMONSTRATION Walter Dunn, of Danville, will demonstrate on Mr. W. M. Bright's farm at about 10 o clock Thursday his wonderful Caterpillar Tractor. He had it on exhibition at Danville court Monday and the remarkable piece of machinery attracted a great u The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April THE INTERIOR E. C. WaltoH Inltrrd ( th$ 16, 1918 JOURNAL J. H. Wrlfkt m E HOR-RIBL- nd 41 PerCent Money To Loan poitefiot M Bfnfort, Ky neont tUut malt matttr. IN BRUTAL, ADLER At 4 1-- 4 Per Cent. TO BUY Third Liberty Loan Bonds Lincoln County National Bank "Corner Next to Court House" STANFORD, KY. 1 I The Byrne Optical Service Eyes T &5.Fr &Wlili Glasses SBsSsr 7 WiW.-'' &2 yfis-- Fj' j v vsaJ Tested O . " CSS1 -- . JS7' . C:3.x.J mueu Eighteen Years Experience 12 Years in Lincoln and Adjoining Counties g r. MUNJN HUUSt Stanford, Ky, Optometrist -- -. g I ! g April 16th to 20th, 1918 of the foulest and most brutal war ever waed and that we are confronted by an enemy that rocojrnizcs no rule of civilized warfare in the treatment of noncombatants, but with savajre delight murders nnd mnims old men nnd women, the children and helpless, ravishes girls and wnntonly destroys without excuse nnd without reason. We have now come to realize that the whole world nlmost is in travail, that men nrc being killed by the millions and that other millions are suffering for the necessities of life; that wounded men are torn with pain and dying nnd if permitted to live must suffer out a miserable existence all because of the blood lust of n fiend, whoso ambition is to conquer the world. The bare possibility that he may bo able to do so and the fact that unless we fight him over there he will fight us here should make, up redouble our efforts to help with our money if too old or otherwise disabled to meet him on the battlefield, nnd make the rcsnonse to the third Liberty Loan so pronounced and so swift thnt the bloody butcher may read ns he runs that America is in the war to a fin ish nnd will never say quit till the world is safe for justice and democracy. The government is not asking us to donate money, but offers for it the best security lor every cent the entire resources of the richest country in the world, togeth er with fair interest on bonds that are Another call for loO.OOO men is made to fill out 800,000 in the next nine months. There will be few slackers, if any, to this call for the There should be bodies of men. none for the call for money to provide them with munitions and necessities of war and he who fails to do his part deserves even worse punishment than that which will be accorded those who fail to respond to the call to arms. Money and men arc the demand of the hour. Both must be furnished nnd as quickly as possible. Let there be no slackers in either call. The brutal despot and his minions must bo wiped from the face of the earth or wo shall become worse than slaves and bondsmen of the sacriligious creature who claims to be senior member of the partnership with God. Until this is done tlic world will not be safe to live in and the principles for which our fathers bled and died will go for naught. We can, we must, we shall win out in the herculean struggle for freedom and the right to enjoy the rights bought with the blood-- ? heroes of '70. The government expects every man to do his duty. He who is unwilling to do so is unworthy privilege of living in of the the land of the free and the home of the brave. Everybody can help. non-taxabl- e. WAR. AlthouRh there nro evidences of it everywhere in the departure of our loved ones to ofTcr up their live." if needs be for their country nnd in other snerifiecs that we have been cnllcd on to make, we ns n people do not realize that we are in the midst THE COUNTRY Collegian Clothes The World's Greatest Make We have received another shipment of Clothing for Spring. Owing to the cost of labor now, and the shortage and the increase in the price of wool, you will make no mistake by buying you a "Collegian" Suit now, for an extra suit will help you in the future. 1?Sk .5$i JWUVER Walk-Ov- er Shoes The Man's Shoe We are showing these in all models and lasts. Call and see our Spring line now, and buy when ready. . A McRoberts, Bailey &Rupley "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY" Senator William .1. Stone, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, died Sunday, following a stroke of paralysis. Senator Stone had "been in the upper house since 1903, and was prominent in the councils of the Democratic party. He drew down the wrath of the President upon his head when he opposed the war declaration. After the nation entered the war he changed his attitude overnight. Paris has been subjected to her first nocturnal bombardment by the e gun. There were German no casualties reported and little if any damage. The fact that the French have located the gun accounts forthe night attack. long-rang- STANFORD, KY. DISC AND LEVER HARROWS; LAND ROLLERS; PULVERIZERS; CORN PLANTERS; WALKING & CULTIVATORS, AT RID-IN- G W. H. Higgins, Stanford x Optician J. J. BYRNE -- I Employ No Agents!- assxjccattxjiaisxxcxsx' A Few Choice Farms and Desirable Town Properties For Sale SEE US & Owens Dinwiddie Hustonville Moreland and The consideration shown by the government so far for spies and is being resented by people all over the country who think that death, and not merely confinement in comfortable prisons and fed on the fat of the land, should be meted out to them. They are therefore taking things in their own hands nnd treating the German emissaries to coats of tar and feathers, smearing them with yellow paint, ducking them in filthy ponds and warning them that repetitions of the offenses will insure prompt execution. One of the punishments some times resorted to ought to be discontinued, however, that of making such creatures kiss the flag they decry. Their poluted lips should never be permitted to touch the emblem of glory and democracy. It is too sacred for such defilement. The usual reports of the killing of peach and other fruit buds help to prospects. add to disheartening Down in Daviess countv it is said that not only are the buds killed, but in many cases the trees have been killed b'v the unnecessary long, cold The gloomy spell of last winter. report comes also that there will be no blackberries cither, which is bad for the Pulaskians, of whom it is said they are only able to pay taxes the years that the crop hits. Watch your sten and weigh your words at this critical time and you will be better off. The pastor of a Lincoln county church expressed hia views too freely and was called on by his elders for an exnlanntion. He explained and it is hoped that hereafter he will be more careful about wnnt no says, lie nau pro-Germ- Great Auction Sale -- OF- Land, Stock and Farm Implements Wednesday, April 24 At 10 O'clock, A. M., (New Time) The land consists of 240 acres, fronting on the Danville and Lancaster pike half way between Hubble and Hedge ville; 6 miles from Danville, 6 miles from Lancaster and 6 miles from Stanford. This farm is in a high class state of cultivation has been well taken care of for 35 years and has the reputation of being the best and most fertile farm in a section of splendid farming lands; 40 acres of sod land already plowed to go in corn; 10 acres sown to oats; 20 acres in wheat and 170 acres in meadow and blue grass. Farm is well fenced and well watered, and in the very BEST neighborhood in Kentucky, close to schools and churches. dwelling with halls, porches and cellar large IMPROVEMENTS: Splendid ' stock barn, cribs, two tenant houses and other outbuildings. d The farm will be and sold in several separate tracts, thus giving opportunity to those wanting small farms, and opportunity to the purchaser who may want it all. Possession of any part or all the farm at once, or any time from date of sale to January 1, 1919, at the option of the purchaser. Here is a GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY for you. There will not be another farm the equal of this on the market this year. The land is going to sell to the "High Dollar" and whatever the price the purchaser will get a bargain, as the land is ready right now for heavy cultivation. The terms will be easy and on as long time as the purchaser may desire. The farm belongs to G. B. Swinebroad, and at the same time and place he will sell several Fresh Jersey Cows and high-clas- s registered bull calves. G. A. Swinebroad will sell a lot of stock, farming implements, consisting in part of 25 good stock yearling steers; 22 yearling heifers; 1 pair of mules 15 4 hands; 1 pair 16 hands horse mules; 1,200 pound butcher steer; 900 pound red cow a lot of fat hogs, stock hogs, and sows and pigs; two wagons; wheat drill' 4-P. gasoline engine; No. 9 Blizzard cutter; corn crusher; hay stacker- - hay rakes, plows, cultivators, etc., etc., also some household and kitchen furniture'. sub-divide- Attention Men! Our Spring and better be. Summer styles are here and it is time for that new suit. comes from The information Washington that American women have replaced 1,413,000 men in busi ness smco the war began, iney are to bo found in every industry and makinfr good in all. It may come to pass that men will bo found to be very useless creatures, anyway. We will be glad to show them to you. Senator William J. Stone, of Missouri, died Sunday at Washington. Mny his body rest in pence and his memory soon bo forgotten. STANFORD 3-- Every suit is for long wear. awwMJfciffrao tH Sam Ko 111 Robinson SHE CAN'T TALK ENOUGH "I had gall stones for 14 years and suffered severely from gas, colic and indigestion. Doctors wnnted me to go to the hospital, but I took Mayr's Wonderful Remedy instead, and am now feeling fine and better than I ever did. I can't talk enough about this remedy." It is n simple, harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal mucus from the intestinal tract and allays tho inflammation which causes practically all stomach, liver and intestinal ailments, including appendicitis. One doso will convince or money refunded. Tho Lincoln Pharmacy; Tho Penny Drug Store. WOMAN THINKS DINNER SERVED ON THE GROUNDS FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS AND BLUE PRINTS, INQUIRE OF SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man of Lancaster The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 16, 1918 R "Si 'flats-l- f PmI SCHOOL-MAT- E OF McADOO OH This Corn." leaves The Toe as Smooth as the Palm of Your Hand. Tho corn novcr crow that "Ootfl-H- " will not cot. It nover Irritates tho flesh, nover makes your ton uoro. Just two drops of ''Gets-It- " and. prcstol tho corn-pai- n vanishes. Shortly you can pool tho corn right six months. The directors and all the officers and clerks of the First National Bank have subscribed for 4 4 per cent Third Liberty Bonds. The government desires that individuals purchase these bonds instead of corporationsto show that the people of this country are prosecuting the war. This Bank recommends these bonds as the very best and safest investment. It will loan the money to persons investing in them at the rate of 4 per cent, per annum, for 1 -- -4 I The First National Bank PERSONAL AND SOCIAL Rev. D. M. Walker, of Shelbyville, April 18 The Current Events Club was in the city last week. will meet with Mrs. W. C. Shanks nt Mr. George B. Cooper is consid2 p. m. BANK STOCK SELLS HIGH ered a shade better this morning. Bank stock sold hitrfi nt Mm snlo m Mrs. Fannie Adams, of Mt. VerHon. J. N. Saunders is in non, was the guest of Mrs. Lewis J. the effects of the late Cicero Reynolds Satlinlnv Ton nfturnnnn Jones. Hon. J. S. Owsley was in Louis Miss Bertha Blankenship has taken shares nf Lincoln OniniK' Mntinnnl ville tins week on business. a position in Dr. T. W. Pnnniinrtnn'.; stock sold at S180 to $200. With each share of the bank stock a share Mrs. W. P. Kincaiil spent several dental office. Dr. II. J .Brazoltnn will lw ttm of the Lincoln Trust Co., was given. days with Crab Orchard friends. four-minuspeaker at the opera Lynn Gooch was the buyer. George Miss Edna Early, of Berea, is the house tonight. Holmes bought the two shares ui guest of Miss Mary Early. attractive Cabell Woods is now connected First National Bank stock at $180 Judge and Mrs. G. M. Bailard, of with a big step' plant at Carthage, and $180.50. Edgar Reynolds bought Mt. Vernon, were in the city Sunday Life 0.. and is delighted with his new the 02 shares of night. Insurance stock for $51). Mr. Reyjob. Mrs. A. B. Dillion, of Crab OrMrs. H. N. Jones and Miss Sara nolds also got the cottage on Lanchard, was the guest of her sister, Hunn went to Berea Sunday to see caster street, just south of the ReyMrs. Ed Wilkinson. Mrs. A. Mrs. Jones' daughter, who is there nolds home, for $2,752.25. A. B. Austin, an excellent citiven in school. P. Hunn bought the Water Works of the Mt. Salem section, is very ill Thomas Coleman left Sunday night lot for $650. Mr. J. B. Paxton, adwith chances against his recovery. ministrator, conducted the sale. Mrs. P. E. Kemp, of Louisville, for Atlanta to take a responsible and lucrative guest Sunday and Monday Telephoneposition with the American was the Co. GOOD MUSICj BIG DINNER of her brother, Dr. T. V. PenningMesdames J. S. Duke and Levi ElA band of ten pieces from Science ton, and family. of Mrs. M. C. Saufley arrived from der, this Crab Orchard, were in the Hill will furnish music for the sale city morning Sunday afternoon Knoxville to a nloasant call. and paid this office of the H. C. Baughman land Wednesday, while the ladies of the spend some time with her children, Miss Mae Saunders spent Chapter of Red Cross will Mrs. George L. Penny and II. R. Sau- Sunday Ella Mrs. W. R. with Dillion at set the dinner, Messrs. Hughes & fley. Cedar Creek. She found her condi- McCarty having given them n bonus Mrs. L. D. Jennings, of Danville, and Miss Mary Margaret Jennings, tion unchanged. A. Dawes, formerly for their trouble. Get a good dinner Rev. Bourbon mother and daughter or Mr. lien r. of Georgetown, but who is now a from the ladies and at the same time help the good cause they repreJennings, of this office, arc with him Garrard county farmer, was here a sent. Bolivar Bond, Kentucky's for a few days. greatest auctioneer, will cry the sale. Hon. and Mrs. W. II. Shanks went short while Saturday. Frank Leslie Russell, is here Mrs. J. C. Hays continues very to Richmond Sunday. Mr. Shanks testing seed corn for who governthe returned Monday, but Mrs. Shanks is ment, spent Saturday and Sunday at ill nt her home. spending the week with her parents, his home at Richmond. Col. and Mrs. T. E. Baldwin. Mrs. James T. Menefee and handMiss Frances Brackett, of Cinlittle son arrived from cinnati, is spending a week with the some 0., Saturday morning toCleveland, homefolks here, coming from Cincin- Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Menefee. Sr.visit nati with her father, Mr. A. P. Alger Brackett, who went over a few days and a son Weddle, Eugene Spragcns of Thomas A. Reynierson, ago. of Casey, Newport Mrs. R. P. Johnston, who lives near News, Va..left last week forservice. to enter army Phoenix, Arizona, passed up to Crab Rev. Alfred A. Higgins and bride, Orchard Saturday to visit the fami- were here the latter week lies of Messrs. R. C. and V. P. with his parents, Mr. part of theW. II. White. Mrs. Johnston was Mrs. J. Higgins and family. and Mrs. They returned C. Wheat, and she lived in this counto Louisville Monday. ty up to a dozen years ago. Hugh Reid Foster is getting along Mr. R. M. Newland has returned nicely and his Mrs. B. from Paducah, Corydon and other Foster, who is mother.him at J.Fort with towns, where Southwestern Kentucky able to Thomas, hopes he has been doing some adjusting him home in a to be or less. bring week for the Home Insurance Co. ine Mr. R. R. Denton, of Garrard, is company has had a number of losses guest of recently by both fire and wind in that theFish. He ishis daughter, Mrs. W. S. an old section. is remarkably well preserved Will McCormack, Jr., son of W. and age, being over 7 b years old.for M. McCormack, one of the finest hisMrs. H. M. Brooks, of boys of our county, who joined the Junction, who has been the Lebanon guest of navy, left on the early train Mon- her mother, Mrs. Georgia Cabell Louisville, and here, went to Crab day morning for Orchard Saturfrom there will go to Great Lakes, day to visit relatives for a few days. navy. III., to enter training in the Dr. C. B. Ryle, the veterinarian, He will be greatly missed by his who will move to Stanford in a few many friends back home. days for the practice of his profesThis office had a pleasant call sion, has rented the property on LanMonday morning from Mr. and Mrs. caster street belonging to James Stanley P. Stephenson, of the West End, who came to have some printVirginia Weslyn Tudor is the ing done for a very unique enter- name of the cutest kind of a little to be given at the girl who arrived at the home of Mr. tainment that is Graded School Auditorium next FriT. K. Tudor Saturday day evening, 19th. Some of the best and Mrs. Mother, father and daughpart morning. all doing well. talent in the West End will take are and the "show" promises to bo both terThe following gentlemen came interesting and edifying. over trom wnynesuurg bnuiniay night to hear Lieut. Gov. James D. n Black: Reuben Curtis, J. M. ReyW nolds, J. A. Hays, M. E. Wheeldon, T. S. Reynolds, W. II. Blair. te Inter-Southern Hus-tonvil- le Mc-Bc- e. tt't Wonderful to See "Gett-It- " Peel oft Cornil off with your flncer and thoro you nro pnlu-fre- o nnd bnppy, with tho too as smooth nnd corn-fre- e as your Is- tho only safo palm. "Gets-lt- " way In tho world to treat a corn or callus. It's the sure way tho way that never falls. It is tried and truo used by millions every year. It always works. "Gets-It- " makes cutting nnd dlKKlnp at a corn and fussing with bandages, salves or anything clso entirely unnecessary. "Gets-It- " Is sold by all drujrRlsts (you need pay nn more than 25 cents), or it will bo sent direct by E. Lawrence & Co.. Chicago, 111. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world's best corn remedy by The Penny Drug Store. "Lord" G. W. Thomas, one of the most popular traveling salesmen on the rond, was n cnllcr nt this office Wednesday. Col. Thomas hns taken unto himself n wife since his Inst visit to tho Stanford merchants nnd ho was nil smiles. In conversation with him, the I. J. was Informed that ho went to college with Sccrctnry of the Treasury W. G. McAdoo nnd later in life has been thrown with him n good deal. Asked what he thought of him, Mr. Thomas said: "Well, I never thought he would be Secretary of tho Trensury, but I believe now that he will be the Presidential nominee next time. In his school d.is he never studied, but go1 by. He wns especially good as i penman ami ns nn extemporaneous speaker he had few, if any equnls. Ills father was a professor in the s hool and he made life miserable for him at times by his pranks. As cdito- of the college paper ho came nc ir breaking up tho institution nnd vas himself expelled. His electric ur line experience in Knoxville was an amusing one, nnd while lie carried his plans to execution, he did not make a success of the enterprise. I lost sight of him nfter he went to New York until he built the subway and he has been in the limelight moht of tho time since. He is a fine mixer and very much of the 'hale fellow well met' kind. I am rejoicing at his success in life, but as I said before, I never expected him to gut ns high up in the world ns ho hns." Col. and Mrs. Thomns are headquartered at Somerset, and while she makes many trips with him, she did not come to Stanford. - 'iii'inii 1 When You Are In Town Drop In and See the Masterphone and hear it play. It is the greatest of its kind on the market. Listen to its sweet tone. Sold by The Lincoln Pharmacy Tits Phone No. 27 Another draft call, for 49,813 registrants, has been sent to Governors of States by Provost Marshal Crow-deMobilization of tho men is ordered for May 1 and 10, and they will be sent to eleven forts nnd recruiting barracks, probably for training with regular army units. Kentucky's quota is 1,320. 3tcUJ r. Store Stanford, Ky. . a4l In Finland the Germans are continuing to overrun the country, and the full of Helsingfora is daily expected, according to advices from Stockholm. Detachments of the enemy already are within twelve miles of the Finnish capital, in the harbor of which German war vessels are lying. . Buy a Liberty Bond Give Yourself the Pleasure ....tncl..t drink establishment at Kings Mountain, is ha.ing a rough time at present. Last week he was fined $50 for shooting on the public highway, and a charge against him for carrying concealed weapons was continSaturday night he was arued. rested, in company with Willis Harlow and KII13 Gooch, and placed in jail on th" charge of drunkenness and having more whisky in possession than the law allows. He was fined $20 for drunkenness and held over until Wednesday in $300. which he gave, en the charge of having three cases of whisky. The gentlemen with him were discharged. The whisky w.. kept by the officers and will be usul as mute testimony in the trial. FARM Dinwiddie & Owens, of the West End, art here this afternoon preparing advertising matter for the sale of Thomas A. Rinear-son'- s e excellent farm on Rolling Fork in Casey county, eight miles West of Hustonville, on Wednesday, May 1. At the same time Messrs. (iOO-acr- PEDRO GREEN IN BAD. Pedro Green, who conducts a soft Do Your Purse the Favor of looking at the following items in our store before buying Worthmore and Wellworth Waists at $ & $2 Georgette and Crepe Waists at $3.50 to $6.50 Silk Skirts, black, plaids and stripes, priced at $6.50 to $15.00 Spring Coats at $6.50 to $27.50 Spring Suits $16.50 to $37.50 Silk Dresses at 10.75 to $32.50 1 WILL SELL RINEARSON That good looking suit you saw'- - that kept its shape and stayed good looking all the season came from this store a large amount of personalty, including live stock, etc., will be disposed of. Watch these columns for VJWwJij Great war picture at the opera house tonight. . More New Spring Clothes AT Welsh & Wiseman's WOMEN'S AND MISSES' Coats, Suits and Dresses At the Attractve Price Range $25.00 to $35.00 will be more than delighted with the smart character of the garments we are showing around that that price. Superb tailoring, beauty of materials and individuality of style assure you the fullest measure of satisfaction in any garment you may select from the great number of new styles just received. You ladies who feel that $25 is about all you care to pay for your Coat, Suit, or Frock this spring ft Mr p o ur Jfl (?3 TACKLE is the TACKLE to TACKLE BIG ONES Do not fail to inspect WITH THE CHURCHES Presbyterian church Union Prayer Meeting. Wednesday night, at 8 ?8J First Presbyterian church at Lexington, has resigned to accent the pas torate of the Presbyterian church, at Camden, N. C. Mr. V. C. Anderson will preach at the Chapel, corner Main and Whitley streets, Sunday, April 21st. Monday night, April 22nd, E. L. Jorgen-soof Highland Church of Christ, Louisville, will begin a scries of meetings, preaching each night during the week. "Come lets reason together." n, o'clock. All welcome. Dr. Edwin Muller, pastor of the :::::::::: Girls' Dresses! Boys' Wash Suits Mothers will surely be interested in our charming line of youthful dresses of Gingham, Chambrays and Voiles, ages 2 to 6 years, 8 to 4 and 3 to 7, most reasonably priced, $1.50 to $5.00. Soldier and Sailor Wash Suits for boys with Caps and Hats to match. Price from $1.50 to $4.50 1 1 1 our large assortment of Reel Poles, Reels, Lines and Artificial Bait. :::::: The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. Phono No. 2 li house tonight. State of Ohio. City o: Toledo, Lucas County, es. Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is senior partner ot the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business In ths City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said tlrin will pay the sum of DOLLARS for each 0N13 HUNDHED and every case ot Catarrh that cannot bo cured by the use of HALL'S CATAURII FRANK J. CHENKY. MRDICINE. Sworn to beforo mo and subscribed In my presence, this 6th day of December, A. W. OLEASON, A. D. l&iO. rSenl) Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Medicine U takon Inthrough the Blood on ternally and acts the Mucous Surfaces ot the System, Snd for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills for constipation Great war picture at the opera Ladies' and Misses' SPRING FOOTWEAR Our entire new lines of High Shoes, Oxfords and Pumps, are now ready for you, and more "classy" styles than you've ever seen in any one stock before. All the new Grays, Browns, Tans and White. Most reasonably priced. Welsh & Wiseman Company Main and Third Streets DANVILLE, KY. 9 The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 16, 1918 AUCTION LAND SALE OF H. C. BAUGHMAN FARM Tomorrow, Wednesday, April 17, 1918, at 10:30 a. m. LAND. STOCK AND CROP E. C. Eubnnks, of the Purkaville section, sold his hemp nt 12c. S. H. Ontts sold to Jason Taylor, shoats also of Boyle, ten 100-poun- d of Lancaster, bought in Rockcastle and shipped to Garrard about 100 hogs of various sizes J. M. CrniR, H. G. Fox bought in Bovlc and surrounding counties for Hays & Wright, of Columbia. Tonn., 38 mule colts at $100 to $125. 's W. A. Hatcher, of the church section, will advertise next issue his good draft stallion and jack. Watch these columns for it. II. C. Bottom, of Junction City, boii'iht 70 head of cattle and calves the pr.st week weighing from 300 to i00. nt prices ranging from $8.00 to McCor-mack- at 18 c. at 17c. 12.50. W. J. Sparks & Co., of Rockcastle, sold last week 20 good feeding hogs to Rev. II. T. Young at lfic. to Owen Duvnll, of Preachersville, 47 at same money, to J. C. Estes, of Bcrea, 58 at 10 Wade Graves ploughed up a wild sweet potato, on hisSkeggs Creek farm last week, weighing ten pounds and on tht same day unearthed an Irish potato of eight pounds in weight. Mt. Vernon Signal. 5? c. LOOK About the first of Juno I ALL persons having claims against will have a new bungalow ready for Dr. M. D. Early, deceased, will preyou. u. u. ragaiey, Stanford, ny. sent them properly proven to me. Those owing the estate are asked to FOR SALE Eighty ewes with settle. Mrs. M. D. Early, Stanford, 30-- 3 Ky. lambs thrown in. Good ones. W. pair of good FOR SALE. One 29-4- p C. Floyd, Hustonville, Ky. d work mules; one nice FOR SALE. A pair of Toledo jack, ready for service. R. G. Pet-tu- s, computing counter scales. A bargain 20-3- p Preachersville, Ky. if sold at once. Sec Will Adams, 31-1- " Ky. Stanford, WANTED Ten good teams. Will SEED CORN I have for sale pay good price if I can get them at good seed corn, both vellour and white, germination 98 per cent. test. once. Also, I want to buy 50 bushels good hemp seed. Josh Jones, Stan 25-t- f E. T. Pence, Jr.. Stanford. 28-- tf WAGONS We have just received ford, Ky. a car load of those good wagons, HOUSEHOLD GOODS I will sell CENT-A-WOR- D OLD HICKORY. Get one while you at public auction on Saturday after can. Edmiston Bros., Crab Orchard, noon, April 20th, at 2:30 o'clock, I WANT to buy 25 barrels of 3 Ky; 31-- 1 household and kitchen furniture of corn. John Cook, Stanford. WE have about 35 bushels of cul- various kinds, including a handsome TWO work mares for sale cheap. tivated hemp seed for sale. It was rriano. irenuine leather couch. Ma 29-tDr. John Cook, Stanford. f lot of raised on Cumberland river. Camp- jestic range, kitchen cabinet, a M. D. handsome chairs, etc. Mrs. FOR SALE Twenty extra good bell Bros., Creelsboro, Ky. 28-- tf 30-- 3 Early, shoats. B. W. Gaines, R. F. D. No. Fifteen hundred Armenians, a remnant of the thousands driven from their homes by the Turks, are making their way to Jericho, where the British arc in possession. German troops, supported by naval detachments, have entered capital of Finland, according to an official German statement. A unanimous call has been extended by the First Baptist church at Winchester, to Dr. J. W. Porter, pastor of the First Baptist church, in Lexington. Paul Acre, of Adair county, shot to death John Kaskins, of that coun ty, when they met in Russell county, Hel-singfo- Buy W. S. Stamps Buy Liberty Bonds NEED A NEW HAT? Want one that will fit your face; go onto your head with comfort and set well on your bank? We've just that combination three-year-ol- W. E. PERKINS CRAB ORCHARD ADS KENTUCKY 1- -1 1. 31-- tf FOR SALE. cattle. R. M. D. No. 1. Ten good yearling Ware, Stanford, R. F. 31-tf 44 Cents Per Pound for Butter Fat Week Ending April 20th, 1913 E MONEY AT 4 4 PER CENT The banks of Stanford and other towns of this county will lend money Loan Bonds. The lonn is made for 28-- 6 six months only. The banks will Crab Orchard. lend you money to buy loan bonds GOOD country hams just the and take the bonds as security. Cer- size you want. You will, find them tainly there is no excuse now for not 29-tf buying a bond, it matters not how at H. N. Jones. poor you are. WANTED to buy cane seed. Must been clean, red top or early amber. SUGAR SHORTAGE 25tf The shortage of sugar has not af- E.T Pence, Jr., Stanford. RED BOAR came to my place sevfected the sweet disposition of those Owner can get him 1 eral days ago. who wear Byrne Glasses. Subscriptions to the third Liberty by paying for this notice and31-t- his f Loan, totaling $091,011,800, were keep. C. E. Tate, Stanford. WANTED Young lady to work reported to the Treasury yesterday. A training school for chaplains in my office. Must know or learn will be opened at Camp Zachary how to use typewriter. R. M. New-land. at 4 4 per cent, to buy Liberty ONE front and one inside room in Odd Fellows' Building for rent. 31-tW. B. Hill, City. f FOR SALE Ford Sedan, in good condition. See Randolph Harris, 30-t- f Lancaster, Ky BULL I am standing a black bull at $1.00 at the gate. W.T. Gover, Cream Dairy Feed Feed your milk cows Cremo Dairy Feed. It Alfalfa Meal, Gluten Feed, Molasses and Mill Feed. We hava sold this feed for more than a year and know that it is fine for milk cows.. 16.5 per cent protein. We have this in 100 lb. sacks. is a mixture of Cotton Seed Meal, THE TRI-STAT- BUTTER COMPANY CINCINNATI, OHIO cream eliminate waste and expense of double handling and receive for your Butter-Fa- t from 2c to 4c per pound more money. It is your patriotic duty to ship your own The Tri-Sta- te J.H.Baughman&Co. nrooxpoaATzo CINCINNATI, OHIO Iri-Stat- Butter Co. United States Food Administration License, No. Write for Free Trial Cans if you need cans. No shipper ever e lost a dollar shipping to The and we have over 25,000 patrons to prive it. Taylor next Saturday. 31-t- f We are pleased to announce that we have the Oakland, in connection with the Buick. This is one of the best light Cars on the market for the price. Six-cylinder 1918 OAKLAND $1,0 5 0 BOTH TOURING AND ROADSTER L. B. CONN, Proprietor It is highly recommended for its economy and durability, also the light weight of 2,040 pounds makes it very easy on tires. Our regular policy of Twelve Months' Service will also apply on the Oakland as well as the Buick. Come in and take a look at the new model on display, or better call us and we will come to see you PHONE No. 798 The Danville Buick Co. DANVILLE, KY. W' L5 v . , -- .