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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 23, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 int1918042301_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 23, 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. ' The Interior Journal ,Establi8hed I860 DOINGS 59th Year. No. 33 LINCOLN The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 23, 1918 BIG CROWD; BUSINESS QUIET A good crowd attended Lancaster court Monday but business was not brisk in any line. There were only a few Rattle on the market and theso were seemingly not in demand. A 400-poun- Tuesdays and Fridays THE COUNTRY OVER Albert G. Bryan, Jr., is dend at Lexington as the result of an auto accident. Gov. Catts requested all people of Florida to pray Sunday for the success of the Allies in the war with Germany. In a fit of jealousy, it is claimed, John Neighbors, living near Whites-burshot and killed his wife. He made his escape. Berry Novcs, colored, who shot and killed Sheriff McBrido at Lexington, Tcnn., was hanged to a tree e yard there. in the Fuel Administrator Garfield yesterday issued an order to all State Fuel Administrators discontinuing lightless nights, beginning next Thursday, until September 1. Los Angeles and other towns in the Southern portion of California, were badly damaged by a cyclone Sunday afternoon. Three people were killed and much property damage resulted. President Wilson is suffering from a burn on his hand which he received by grasping a hot exhaust pipe as he climbed from the fighting tank. Britannia, after a ride around the White House grounds. The Sacred Heart Academy, at Louisville, was razed by fire, the loss being estimated between $150,000 The 200 girl punils and $200,000. in the building at the time the lire broke out were marched to safety in perfect order, led by the nuns of the institution. At a celebration of the founding of Rome, 753 years before the birth of Christ, Prince Colonna denounced the outrages inflicted by the now barbarians. He spoke from the Roman capitol before all the civic authorities and warned against a premature peace. Steel has been given priority over all other shipments on railroads, thus ending a dispute between the Shipping Board and the Railroad Administration. The action was taken on the insistence of Charles W. Schwab, who urged all haste in rushing the shin programme to completion. Kentucky leads nil the States of the St. Louis Federal Reserve district in the sale of Libertv bonds. Vith a total of $19,090,350, Kentucky has oversubscribed its quota. Indiana comes second for the district. For the nation nearly of the $3,000,000,000 minimum has been raised. Socialism in America was branded as a form of German propaganda by Samuel Gompers, speaking for the Liberty Loan meeting in Cleveland. "There is no such thing as an Ameriran Socialist nartv," Mr. Gompers declared. "The American Socialist organization is merely a in Germany." g, court-hous- one-ha- lf ?a$jvterouKh. ,nart-ofjs:the ,oflK!tlfs-6- f' the German' Savings Fund Comnanv Building Association, of Louisville, that George L. Martin was able to emb7.7le the sum ot $253,470.01. the Fidelity & Columbia Trust Company, trustee for the defunct association, brought suit to Tecover the whole amount. The first suit growing out of the Pastime Theatre disaster at Winchester on March 9, was filed in the Clark county circuit court. Hubert Gibson, through his father and next friend. Frank Gibson, brought suit against Vic Bloomfield. Finda Minor, and Arthur Bloomfield. and Mrs. J. T. Luman, for $25,000 alleging that he was permanently injured and ren dered unable to earn a living. IT SHOULD MAKE A MILLION FOR HIM Cincinnati Man Discover Drug That Loosen Corns So They Lift Out. Good news spreads rapidly and druereists here are kept busy dispens the fingers. A ouarter of an ounce costs very little at anv store which handles drugs, but this is said to be sufficient ing freezone, the recent discovery of n iiincuuiiiii iiuiu, wiui ii i3 sum w loosen any corn so it lifts out with ' tender, aching corn or toughened callus and instantly the soreness is relieved, and soon the corn or callus is so shriveled that it lifts out without pain. It is a sticky substance which dries when applied and never inflames or even irritates the surrounding skin. This discoverv will prevent thous- i nnds of deaths annually from lock-Jaand infection heretofore result- ing from the suicidal habit of cutting corns. w to rid one's feet of every hard or soft corn or callus. You applv just a few drops on the AN APPEAL Mavor Hylan said in a Red Cross appeal in New York: "Whatever wo noncombatants can do for our soldiers seems trifling and futile beside what these young heroes are doing for us. "Yes, the most generously contributing noncombatant, when he's compared with the fighting soldier, is a good deal in the position of the lady visitor at the base hospital: " 'And so you've lost a leg?' the ladv visitor said to a young patient. " 'Yes, Ma'am,' said he. " 'Poor dearl' said the visitor, 'Have a gumdrop!'" Constipation and Indigestion. Theso are twin evils. Persons suf fering from indigestion are often troubled with constipation. Mrs. Robert Allison. Mattoon, 111., writes that when she first moved to Mattoon she was a great sufferer from indigestion and constipation. Food distressed her and thero was a feeling like a heavy weight pressing on her atom- ' ach and chest. She did not rest at r night, and felt worn out a good part One bottle of Cham- r of the time. i berlain's Tablets corrected this trou- ' bl no that she has since felt like a SHBttrvUb yciaum COUNTY HONOR ROLL PAINT LICK Harry Francis has a few sick catFollowing is a list of those who not lost any. but so have bought Liberty Loan Bonds. tleWalker far has our local trustee, is Guyn, Docs your name appear? If not, let busy taking the school census. T. R. Kuhlman, our Lowell merit do so. R. E. Gaines $200; Howard J. chant, spent Monday in Lexington. Brazclton, Jr., $50; Mrs. Hugh Rcid The farmers are getting their seed $1,000; J. B. Paxton $1,000; Rev. corn now and will soon be ready to P. L. Bruce $50; Miss Ellen Ballou plant same. Ed Williams is building an addi$100; J. M. Govcr $500; J. H. $200; T. A. Rice $1,000; Mrs. tion to his residence. His wife hna T. A. Rice $500; W. C. Pettua $500; the measles. Miss Minnie Woods, of Stanford, Rowan and George Saufley $50; J. M. Rankin $500; C. E. Tato $1,000; was the guest of Mrs. II. L. Wallace Isaac Shelby $500; James H. Woods last Sunday. W. H. Rogers, our Garrard coun$500; K. S. Alcorn $300; Miss Oma Simpson $350; J. Frank Smith $50; ty farm agent, has secured fifteen E. D. Kennedy $50; W. S. Embry boys for the pig club. A tenant house that belonged to $50; Rev. A. L. Cauldcr $50; Gooch $500; Miss Sallie Mills a negro, burned Tuesday about noon, Craig $100; Miss Sotic Alcorn $100; in the suburbs of Lowell. The Red Cross Society met with Geo. F. DeBorde $100; G. W. Owens $200; W. II. Wcnren $500; L. C. Mrs. Tom Logsden Tuesday. ReKing $50; T. C. Rankin $500; J. N. freshments were served and all enMenefco $500; Mrs. J. Frank Smith joyed the day. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Guyn nrc $50; F. F. Fitzpatrick $500; T. D. Newland $100; H. B. Davis $100; C. now grandparents, their only son, R. Coleman $4,000; H. R. Sauflev Louis Guyn, of Henry county, hav$1,000; J. B. Foster $1,000; J. C. ing a son at his home. Miss Hester Patrick, our assistant Pcpples $50; J. F. Dudderar $500; P. L. Beck $100; II. L. Perkins $50; principal of the high school, is coachR. C. Dudderar $100; C. Hays Fos- ing the boys and girls for an enterter $100; W. W. Saunders $100; E. tainment at the close of school. The writer was over to Kirksville L. Gadberry $100; J. W. Williams $500; J. S. Hocker $2,000; Mrs. J. the other night and heard Dr. Cross-fielC. Eubanks S500: R. B. Woods $500: lecture on the world war to a J. M. Pettus $1,000; R. C. Hocker large and apprcciatice audience. He $1,000; S. T. Harris $1,000; J. T. made an excellent talk and was very Dudderar $100; Wm. Moscr $200; much enjoyed bv nil who heard him. W. H. Underwood $500; P. L. Bruce R. H. Lcdford closed his store last $100; E. C. Walton $500; Mrs. Wm. Wednesday to solicit Liberty Bonds. Severance $100: Haven McBeath Bob is one of our loyal and patriotic $100: Mrs. Haven McBeath $100; citizens and we are nil proud of him. Sidney Lay McBeath $50; Sidney His brother, Lee Lcdford. is LieuDunbar 151,000 ; Mrs. Alary it. rnx-to- n tenant and will soon sail for the $2,000; Miss Jean Paxton $50; front. Miss Margaret Shanks $100; R. N. Since John L. Coldiron has begun Sampson $200; Bright's Inn Stock his brick building, it is rumored that Fnrm $500: E. J. Tanner $500: F. Trcndway and Woods will soon erect M. Ware $300; H. G. Skiles $500; a business house adjoining the Cold- J. W. Hoskins $500; Miss Dorn iron building and will likely be a Weidley $500; Miss Minnie Ruth drug store, something our village Weidley $50; D. O. Lewis $50; M. very much needs. D. Elmore $100; William Henry Baughmnn $50; C. C. Gover $500; IN NEIGHBORING COUNTIES C. E. Beck $100; Ewalt Givens $200; Woods Riddle, aced 55, was struck J. T. Pleasants $200; G. A. Pleas- by an auto and killed at Ashland. ants $200; Miss Sue Rout $50; Hart-weThe wife ot Kev. Thomas ti. Har Shanks $50; E. V. Spoonamore rison is dead near Somerset, aged $50; Lee Hill $50: J. W. Acev $150; 71. Mrs. L. Abell Collins, wife of the Howard Newland $50; Wm. Franklin $100; Harrv Hill $50: Mrs. J. B. Lebanon miller, is dead after a brief Owsley $500; Mrs. R. M. Blackerby illness. S100; R. M. Blackerbv S200: Mrs. Mrs. Gib Goode, of the Shelby Fannie Embry $100; J. H. Wright City section, died in Lexington, $500; Miss Amanda Goggin S500; where she was taken for treatment. Miss Anne Dunn $500: R. J. McAl-istA. J. McCarty, a former Somerset $500; James Matheny $50; L. merchant, died in Cincinnati, to R. Hughes S50; T. D. Newland & which city he moved some ten years Son $200; Mrs. E. A. Blain $100; ago. W. H. Shanks 81,000; A. T. Nunnel-le- y William Saunders, aged 23, son $500; Miss Lottie Helm $500; W. of Rev. and Mrs. George Saunders, C. Potts $500; Dr. J. F. Peyton $50; of the Cooper section of Pulaski, is R. L. Collier $500; J. C. Eubanks dead. $1,000: H. C. Baughman $500; R. The Richmond citv council put. n Iii '&i..Loean Hubble $U00 ;,..W. L, license McCffy2TCfl07"ETY. 'Ballard S50O; which oueht to stop them from going J. A. Hays $400; Mrs. Reuben Curtis to that city. $400; L. G. Gooch $1,000; Mrs. T. Mrs. Kate Cummins', wife of WilC. Morgan $100; Mrs. Martha Havs liam Cummins and a sister of J. E. $250; T. S. Reynolds $100; M. E. and M. F. Crnig, is dead in the Quail Wheeldon $100: Miss Carol Wheel-do- n section of Rockcastle, aged 74. $50; Mrs. W. R. Sineleton $50; Judge Tartar, of Pulaski, is pre J. M. Reynolds $300; E. W. Coakley paring to put a big force of men to $300; Mrs. Nettie Gooch $300: Clay work on the county roads ot his Williams $50; Clarence Williams county. Good roads is the slogan of $50; Waynesburg Deposit Bank old Pulaski just now. $3,500; J. F. Florence $50; Mrs. A. The Red Cross chapter of Dan B. Morgan $60; Mrs. Effie Jenkins ville, which had charge of A. B. Rob Miss Co- ertson & Bro. s store at Danville $50: II. H. Singleton $200; ra Singleton S100; L. G. Reynolds sold over $1.200's worth and $250; Misses Myra and Zona Acton made a snug sum for the chapter. $100; M. C. Thompson $50; W. R. Within the past 10 days, 35,000 Singleton for Waynesburg Cemetery pounds of flour, varying in amounts Co., $50: T. J. Ellis $100; Mrs. T. J. from 50 to 300 pounds, has been reEllis $100; Ory Thompson $50; H. turned into the channels of trade by L. Dumas $100; F. N. Eubanks patriotic citizens of Jessamine coun$100: Mrs. F. N. Eubanks $100; Cy- ty. rus Barron $250; M. M. Perkins $100; Mrs. J. B. Willis $2,000; H. STANFORD HOUSEWIFE G. Skiles $500 more; E. O. Gooch BECOMES NEW WOMAN $500; J. H. Perkins $100; F. G. Hurt "All of our best doctors had given S. me up. I was unable to leave my S500; F. G. Hurt, Jr., $100; Levi Elder $500; J. S. Pettus $500; Lloyd bed for 1G weeks and was yellowi as Hamilton $150: W. B. Hamilton a pumpkin, besides the terrible $150; Mrs. J. M. Collier $100: Jun- stomach pains I suffered. Our drugior Order, C. O., $50; J. T. Rigsbv gist advised my husband to try $500; J. II. Thompson $500; J. S. Mayr's Wonderful Remedy and it Duke $100; F. Reid $1,000; Jas. P. has saved my life. I am a now woTribble $50: Lucile V. Back $50; man now." It is a simple, harmless Jack Dinwiddie $50; Logan McCr.U preparation that removes the catar$100; William Beck $1,000; w. U. rhal mucus from the intestinal tract Gooch for wife $100: J. S. Hocker, and allays the inflammation which Jr.. $50; Miss Mary D. Hocker $50: causes practically all stomach, liver Knights of Pvthias $500: Miss Belle and intestinal ailments, including Dennv $50; W. M. Brieht, Jr.. $50; appendicitis. One dose will convince Miss Margerie Bright $50: T. K. Tu- or money refunded. The Penny dor $50; Mrs. Jael Redd Cooner Drug Store; The Lincoln Pharmacy. SI 50; D. B. Morris $500: Jesse Fox $100; W. P. Martin $500; Mrs. President Wilson. by a proclamaAlice Givens McAfee $100; several tion issued, placed German and Austaken bonds who have trian women in the United States persons have renuested that their names be with- under the fame restrictions as have held and these aggregate $3,100. prevailed for male enemy aliens. Phillips Bros., $100; W. P. Kincaid These restrictions are applicable $500; W. D. Edmiston $200; J. A. only to women more than 14 years Edmiston $2,000; D. W. Lynn $100; old, who have not been naturalized John Horton $200; Mrs. John D. by their own or their male relatives' Horton $200: W. Morrison Bricht declarations of citizenship. German $50; Mrs. Morrison Bright $50; women Were ordered to leave the Dis Thos. P. Bright $50'; Mrs. Thos. P. trict of Columbia by Monday midBricht $50; W. M. Matheny $500; night. J. B. Paxton $50; Clarence Rankin $50; Chas. E. Gangloff $100; R. C. SCOUTS TO Nunnelley $100; M. C. Newland $50 j Scout Master II. J. Brazelton reR. M. Newland $100; H. P. Glasscox ceived a wire this morning from Jas. $50; J. M. Tarkington $50; G. H. E. West, of New York, Chief Scout Masters $500; S. A. House $50; W. Executive, asking that the Scouts of P. Grimes $50; B. F. Lewis $1,000; this county with the LibJ. W. Peck $50; J. T. Embry. Jr., erty Bond committee in the sale of $100; Isaac Hubbard $100: G. W. bonds from Aug. 27 to May 4th, conOwens $300; W. R. Reynolds $50; clusive. The boys are just "rearA. T. Wheeldon $500; M. F. Wheeling" to get to work and much good don $100; Glen Morgan $100; J. W. may bo expected of them. Thompson $100; G. A. Walter $500; V. C. Gllliland $100: Prof. D. B. Mrs. P. A. Beeler $50; John W. Hubbard $100; Dr. W. D. Laswell Hocker $50; W. W. Beeler $100; $100; Mrs. W. D. Laswell $50: E. Mrs. Alice Lusk $100; Mrs. J. K. G. Gilliland $200: O. J. Smith $50; Baughman $200; Miss Rose Alcorn Alford $50; Mrs. Alleno $100; J. K. Baughman $1,000; Jas. Willie Vaught $50; S. R. Hanson $100; II. Yowell $1,000; Jno. Horton $250; Grant North $100; R. C. Hanson Dr. E. J. Brown $50; M. F. Law$50; $100: Henry Baughman $100; Jones rence $100; Miss Florenco BeckLand-crrBaughman $100; C. P. Brown P. M. McRobcrts $100; Wm. $100: John Wentzel $100; Geo. $2,000: M. H. Snow $100; M. D. Snow $500; J. M. Newell $100; T. L. Penny $100; Walker McKinnoy L. Carnenter $500; Frank North $200; Mrs. Paulino II. foster $50; $100; I. Routenburg $100; J. G. J. E. Bruce $500; W. A. Brent $50; Weatherford $500; W. A. Onstott, A. R. Spears $100; L. C. King $100; $100; John Smiley $1,000; E. C. Miss Anna Fay King $50. Tho Peo Honpor $2,000; J. L. McKeo Riffo nies Bank at Hustonville has some $250; Edward Alcorn $500; Mrs. M. $7,000 or $8,000 in Bales, but wo B. Robinson $550: Mrs. V. B. Morso'were unable to get names of the $100; Mrs. M. T. Williams $100; buyers. Mc-Alist- cr bunch of heifers were taken down at $37. A few of a betper ter class sold at about 10 pound. The horse and mule markets were also slow. Good mules sold at $150 to $225 but work mules were not in demand. Several horses sold d l-- 2c at Lil-bu- rn d Garrard county people are proud, and justly so, of having "gone over the ton" selling Liberty Loan Bonds. They have not stopped their effort, however, but on the contrary a number of Jndics were at work on he streets Monday and they disposed of a number of the vnluable holdings. It is the aim of the Garrard committee to sell at least $200,000 worth, and some members of the committee say thoy will not be satisfied with less than $225,000 worth. The seed corn problem is being given much thought by Garrard farmers. A of seed corn has been ordered and will be dividjd among many tillers of the soil. Garrard is a good corn county and it would be a calamity if the farmers there should get hold of corn that failed to germinate. Many of them say they propose to use every precaution. One painstaking farmer told the I. J. representative that he proposed testing the seed corn he bought, which isn't a bad idea. There was less politics being talked Monday than in years. Democrats seem to b" satisfied with their representatives in the Senate as well as in Congress and have no desire to make a change. A well posted politician told the writer that he was confident that Hon. Hnrvey Helm would have no opposition and that he reallyj hoped he would not. "Harvey suits me all right and now is not a good time to make a change," he said. car-loa- d $10Q to $150. ll er rri-da- y, the gove'rnment's dispatch bearers, and thcyjjhave helped in every Liberty andffmany other drives. Thev have forthcir leader President Wilson, and' many other statesmen whom wP know are capable leaders. The BoyfScouts of America, Troop No. 1, of Stanford, are doing good work inthis present Liberty Loan drive and they are expecting the citizens of Stanford and Lincoln county to back( them up. Every boy who sells tenOr more bonds gets a medal awarded by the government for scrviceriRnd the troop in the state selling iXuk most gets a President's Flag, wlfllh Stanford would like to have. iMfc'V'in order for the Scouts to AinwBtffidsvtfTonr'themr""lf vou have not been asked to buy a bond you probably will be, and when thev do, encourage them and they will appreciate the courtesy shown citithem. One of our zens said that the Boy Scout organization was the best thing that was ever started in Stanford. Now in order that the Scouts can live up to this statement, the citizens should back them up, and don't forget to buy a bond when they come to vou. Do your bit and buy a bond which helps to get the kaiser's "goat." Message No. 1, from Boy Scouts, Troop No. 1, Stanford, Ky. well-know- BACK THE SCOUTS UP The Boy Scouts of America arc n THE LATEST WAR NEWS CANADIANS' GREAT SPEECHES The Germans arc planning in hit Lincoln county owes a debt of gratitudo to Attorney J. Richard the allied line another of their sledge Bush, of Lexington, for bringing to hammer blows. Within the coming Stanford Sundny afternoon two dis- week two great turning movements tinguished Cnnadian officers who are expected to be launched by the have both seen and felt service in enemy; one will pivot on the village the British army. They have felt of Robecq, the other will develop at the service, for during their good or near Mesnil. The purpose is to work on tho front one of them had cut deep into the promontory that an arm so badly crippled that it will extends into the German line that be of no further service to him, terminates on the old Arras-Len- s while the other had the better por- front in hope that the British may tion of his right leg cut off by n be forced to withdraw from Arras shell. Tho gentlemen are Capt. Cam- without having n chance to defend eron and Lieut. MacPhcrson. They their position. The lull continues on came to tell of their experience in the entire Western front. The Germans suffered severe losthe trenches and by it move somn of those who have not done so to ses when a strong nttnek against the buy Liberty Loan Bonds. By 2:30 American lines was made in an efwas crowded fort to disorganize the United States o'clock the court-hous- e with people, many coming from the forces. Two airplanes were brought adjoining towns. Mr. P. M. McUob-crt- s down and a number of others driven introduced Mr. Bush to the au- off. The Teutons were routed after dience and the latter made a talk of suffering heavy losses. The Belgian some 15 or 20 minutes that stirred and French troops dislodged two sephis hearers as they had not been this arate organisations of Germans after campaign. He struck straight from ground on the allied line had been taken. The Teutons on the greater the shoulder and those who have part of the British front are reor failed to buy bonds, and had no ex The cuse for their fnilurc, must have ganizing for another attack. Allies are ready to contest every cringed as he dealt his sledge ham- inch of ground. mer blows. Mr. Bush then introduced Capt. Cameron, who explained theAustria sees the handwriting on wall. Germany's claims for the in detail ns to raids and the other work of the boys "over there." The present offensive have not materialfeeling of despair perized captain is an interesting talker and vades and adual monarchy, according the was given perfect attention. lie to dispatches received in Washingwas followed by Lieut. MacPhcrson. ton from Farnce. The attitude is who was educated for a lawyer and ilescribed in an who had enjoyed some prnrtiee be Arbiter Zeitung,article in the Vienna that fore he was called to the colors. He heavy clouds are which declaresBohegathering a most interesting ind en- mia and among the Jugo-Slav- s. in Even told in tertaining way nil about bis experi- a decisive victory will bring only a ence covering more than a year in hunger peace, the people France. To civc his hearoi-- s an idea the monarchy is bankrupt believe, as and withof the brutality of the Gnmans. he out friends among the nations. told of one of his 3upcr'or officers Realization in Germany running ncross a wounded Hun and submarine campaign is not that the caring for him bv bindint; up his plishing what was claimed for accomit, has wound. As the officer left he show- caused bitter criticism of the Aded his appreciation by throwine a miralty, according to dispatches bomb at him. Fortunately another from Switzerland, which further Canadian saw him do his dirty work stated that Deputies in the Reichand was able to got the officer out stag, representing every party, were of the way before the explosion. severe in their criticism, while AdWhen he, Lieut. MacPhcrson, was miral von Capelle constantly to wounded, another officer came to his resort to the plea had "extenuating of rescue and was leaning over him circumstances." trying to staunch his flowinir From Harbin, Manchuria, comes A Hun saw him and fired, the report that the Bolshevik authorwounds. the officer falling dead on the ities have ordered the munitions and wounded lieutenant. Lieut. Mac- supplies that have accumulated at Phcrson told of a number of such Vladivostok to be shipped to Euroincidents. He plead with the people pean Russia. The Entente Allies to stand behind the bovs who have have long been concerned lest these country valuable materials of war fall into offered their all for their by buving Liberty Loan Bonds, add- the hands of the Germans. Japanese ing, "If you knew bow the bovs will and British marines recently rejoice when they ai'c told that more landed at Vladivostok were now it is and than has been asked has been given, unofficially reported that increased vou wouldn't hesitate, but you would demonstrations there buy bonds until you would have to have made it necessary to arrance sacrifice something, and you would for the. sendingof, reinforcements.'" .np.t.want.tQ.stopitb.ore." j..It .wasithe " TFe battle in Flanders and Picai- concensus of opinion that three dy has completely overshadowed the splendid speeches had been delivered ; e situation. The presthat they will have a telling effect ence of Japanese troops at Vladion the people of this good county : vostok, however, is no less a problem that there is no longer any doubt and an international tangle is feared. about the quota being disposed of The question is expected to be given and that we will all have right to be full consideration after the great proud of what Lincoln county peo- battles now in progress have sub ple have done before the week ends. sided. anti-JapaneRusso-Japanes- wBlJ DONATE TO THE RED CROSS The Lincoln Chapter of the Red Cross are daily receiving donations to the Bazaar and Court Day Dinner on May 13th. from many county workers. A. B. Robertson & Bro., of Danville, generously donated to the good cause a large mahogany floor lamp, that will be auctioned at the Bazaar. Who will be the next You cannot help a to contribute? worthier cause. Anv thing you feel disposed to give will bo thankfully received. The following committees have been appointed to receive do- "THE WHIP" GREAT PICTURE Manager George Owens, of tho opera house, had a splendid picture last night in "The Whip." A good crowd witnessed the first show and a fair one the second, and the great picture was enjoyed by everyone. Manager Owens is giving his patrons some excellent pictures and is deserving of the good patronage he is getting. He made very little money out of "The Whip," having to give the owners of the film the major part of the door receipts but he has the satisfaction of knowing that he gave his patrons a treat. Streams of German wounded from France and Flanders are so great that hospitals, monasteries, convents and schools in many Belgian cities are filled to overflowing, and the Germans now are requisitioning even private houses for hospitals. The American steamship Lake Moor, sailing on her maiden voyage with a naval crew aboard, was sunk by an enemy submarine in European waters about midnight April 11 and five officers and 39 men are missing. The British casualties during the past week totaled 12.3GS. ANOTHER OIL DRILL STARTED Sunday evening Monroe Thompson and Asa B. the court-hous- e Morgan, who were here from Way- brought forth such deafening apnesburg, said that another oil drill- plause, has agreed to speak at the J. R. BUSH SPEAKS FRIDAY Attorney J. R. Bush, whose introductory remarks at the speaking at court-hous- nations, and have charge of the Dinner and Bazaar: Dinner Mesdames S. J. Embrv. W. G. Withers, W. M. Bright, and Bettie Murphy. Candy Table Mesdames J. S. Rice and R. Apron Table Mesdames B. Woods. T. A. Rice. A. C. Hill and Kinnaird Warner. Flower Table Mesdames W. M. Severance, E. C. Walton and MisMiss Sue Taylor Engleman. cellaneous Table Mesdames C. E. Tate. P. L. Bruce, J. C. McClary, H. J. Brazelton and W. B. Welbum. Infants' Anparel Table Miss Pattio Alcorn, and Mrs. James Woods. Fancy Work Table Miss Sue Woods, Mrs. E. J, Brown. Pies and Cakes Mesdames Albert Severance, Jesse Wearen, J. N. Saunders, and J. W. Baughman. Mrs. T. J. Hill. Jr., County Solicitor and Publicity Chairman. Miss Belle Denny, Secretary and Treasurer, Finance Committee. verted the Burke farm near Shelby City into one of tho most beautiful stock farms in Boyle county. The land is covered with a luxuriant blanket of blue grass and it would be difficult to find a more beautiful place. Danville Advocate. BOUGHT TWO FURNACES Tho Waynesburg Graded School Trustees bought of W. H. Higgins and Haselden Bros., two Caloric furMr. J. Harris Baughman has A MODEL FARMER con- naces for their splendid new building, which is nearing completion. Charles E. Beck, of Hubble, sold to Outts & Robinson 20 short yearling cattle at $43.50. Rheumatism Pains Relieved. af has never failed to give mo prompt relief," writes Mrs. S. N. Finch, Ba-tavi- "I havo used Chamberlain's Liniment for pains in tho chest and lnme-neof the shoulders duo to rheumatism, and am pleased to say that it ss a, N. Y. You will miss something if you miss "Civilization" at tho opera house, Monday night, April 29. here Friday afternoon at President Wilson has declared Friday, 2Gth, a general holiday for the selling of Liberty Loan Bonds and the people of this county propose to make the day a memorable one. Mr. Bush, who is an old Lincoln county boy, will be the chief orator of the occasion but speeches will be made by a number of other good talkers. An effort will be made to get the stores nnd other business NOTICE TO THE FARMERS you are anyways behind with houses to close that all may go and If your farming, I would advise you to hear the gentlemen. Tell all your about the speaking and join see and investigate the FORD TRAC- friendshere. I can highly recommend it them TOR. for your harrowing, rolling, dragging, or other heavy work on the HELM WILL BE UNOPPOSED. There has been talk farm. I havo tried this machine out that Democrat's desireabout this and to make the myself nnd find it to bo just what race for Congress in the Eighth Diswe need to save time and labor. It is simple nnd inexpensive to operate. trict, but as matters stand just now it I will be glad to show you this won- be looks very much as if there will no opposition to the tractor. II. C. Anderson, derful of Representative Harvey Helm, Stanford, Ky. of Stanford. The most recently mentioned as a probability was State SELL THE COLLIER PLACE Senator Jny W. Harlan, but one of Hughes & McCarty havo sold to his close friends this week informed J. II. McIIargue, who has lived out the writer that that brilliant young West for some years, the Dave Col- man isn't even a possibilitv. Thos. lier place in Darstown for $4,500. It B. Cromwell in Cincinnati Enquirer. contains about 20 acres of ground and is fairly well improved. By tho RINEARSON SALE MAY 15TH way, these gentlemen are preparing The date of the sale of T. A. to Walter O. Walker's good farm on farm out on tho Somerset pike and Rolling Fork in Casey county, eight sell tho several small farms that will miles West of Hustonville. has been result from tho division. Thoy will changed to Wednesday, May 15th. have a sale about May 20th. and The place will be sold by Dinwiddie & Owens, the boss $9,350 AT WAYNESBURG sale men of Hustonville and More-lanSee advertisement in another Cashier M. E. Wheeldon, of the Waynesburg Deposit Bank, writes column. that the amount of Liberty Loan Bonds sold at his place has been in- SWINEBROAD SALE TOMORROW Col. G. B. Swinobroad will havo a creased $300, and that the total amount now is $9,300. Good! Keep great salo near Hedgeville tomorrow, Wednesday, when his splendid tho splendid work going. farm and n lot of stock, etc., will bo BOUGHT OUT HIS COMPETITOR disposed of. He made a great sale L. B. Conn, tho expert auto man Inst week but tho one of tomorrow of Danville, has bought out Joseph promises to bo a still greater one. Wolf, owner of tho Boyle County Join the crowd and sco tho bidding. Auto Garugo nnd will run both Civilization, that great picturo places. Sir. Wolf is in tho draft and expects to bo called to colors right will be shown at tho Stanford opera house, Monday, April 29. nwny. ing outfit started up that morning. It is on a lease near Green Briar but the gentlemen did not know whose machine it is. Thompson Messrs. and Morcan brought along a lot of corn for Mr. Frank Leslie Russell to test. They say that seed corn and Liberty Bonds are the topics of conversation in their end of the county. school-house, e 3 o'clock. sub-divid- e GOO-acr- o sub-divid- d. (The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 23, 1918 THE INTERIOR JOURNAL 41 PerCent Money To Loan At 4 1-- 4 Per Cent. TO BUY Third Liberty E. C. Walton mni J. H. Wrlkl at BUnford. Inttrti tht ptttetotman matter. JTy., neend ttatt Dr. Ben L. Bruner, who mndo such n poor showing in his race against Ed Morrow for the EepublU can nomination for governor, persists that he is in the race for U. S. senntor and will bo nominated nnd elected. Poor fellow, he seems to be n victim of paranoia. There isn't even n Democrat in the stato that can give Ollic James n decent race for the office and n Republican, especially of the Bruner variety, would have no more chance to beat him than the hellish huns hnvc to win this war. The man who is closest to the president than any other person will be Eclipse in the race. Those who go up against him will not attain even the dignity of also They will be nowhere, runs. ADLER Collegian Clothes The World's Greatest Make WW v We have received another shipment of Cloth- WW Loan Bonds Lincoln County National Bank "Corner Next to Court House" STANFORD, KY. A Few Choice Farms and Desirable Town Properties For Sale SEE US Dinwiddle & Owens Moreland and Hustonville We, whose names are hereto attached will permit neither hunting, fishing no rtrespassing of any kind on our property, and those guilty of doing such will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law: J, C. Fox & Son; Fox Dudderar; M, D. Elmore. 25 lights, $175.00; 35 lights $250.00 GO lights, $300.00 GRAY ELECTRIC LIGHT PLANTS 60 Lights 60 We guarantee them, so you are pro- POSTED! ) weakness. Strongest and absolutely best, and within reach of all farmers tected against any suspicion of their W. K. WARNER Phone 188 Stanford. Ky. State of Ohio. City or Toledo, Lucas County, ss. Kranl: J. Clancy makes oath that he Is senior partner of the Arm of F. J. Chenoy & Co., dolns b'islnesa In tha City of Toledo, County und Stato aforesaid, and that 3aid firm v. Ill pay the sum of ONU HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and everv case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by' the use of HALL'S CATARRH FRANK J. CHENCY. JIKDICINE. Sworn to before mo and subscribed In my presence, this Cth day of December, A. V,'. GLEASON. A. D. ISM. Notary Public. (Seal) Hall's Catarrh Medicine Is taken Internally and acts through the Blood on the Murous Surfaces of the System. Send for testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEV & CO., Toledo. O. Sold by all drupsrists. 75c. Hall's Family Pills for constipation. Mrs. Mary Colston was found dead at her home near Williamstown, and her deaf and dumb son admits that he killed her, but refuses to give any reason. Owen Moore, the husband of Mary Pickford, has sued Douglas Fairbanks for $250,000 for al.enating her affections, instead of beating the stuffing out of him if Mary is not sinning as much as she is sinned against. But Moore is evidently more concerned nbout losing his meal ticket than the love of his wife. She is said to pay income tax on a million or more and mnkine more money right along than any other movie star. As Doug already has a wife, it would seem that he should be content and let other men's wives alone. But man never is but ajways to be blessed. ,, Good for Preacher Turner! Some cowardly cur wrote Rev. H. G. Turner, pastor of the Methodist chtlrch, of Danville, that his activity in the sale or Liberty Loan Bonds would cnuse him to get his mouth mashed. Of course the skunk did not sign his name. Mr. Turner comes out in a card in his home papers stating that ho will give $500 to the person who wrote the letter if he will acknowledge it. He did not say as much in his card, but the way it "li'tens" to us the writer may expect a little more than the aforesaid $500 if he is apprehended. There is one thing sure. If we do not loan our money to the government, which offers the best secui-it- y and good interest, we will have to give it up in taxes, and lvmcmber MARRIAGES taxes are never returned. From evWilliam Jenkins, aged 21, and ery standpoint the success of the liberty loan is important. It will show Miss Myrtle Sims, the pretty daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Zipp patriotism and good financial judgment, keep down taxes and prove to Sims, also of the Soutehrn end of the kaiser that every man in this the county, were married at Friday. country is willing to do all he can s to win the war and send the OTTENHEIM and the Hohenzoll"rns to Mr. Frank Wentjes is building a hades. granary. Mr. Emil Henson lost a fine mare A gentleman just back from Letcher county tells us that ho never last week. Mrs. F. Schnitzler continues very saw such enthusiasm as is manifest there for the liberty loan. The coun- low at this writing. Farmers are busy with spring ty has already exceeded its quota of $125,000 and expects as In the case work, plowing, etc. Mr. William Langraf was in town of the second loan to more than treble it. That sounds good and what is said of Letcher is largely true of other mountain counties. Mountaineers are alwavs free and love everything with the name of liberty attached. Mi If ing 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. l'v lti Walk-Over "l JK7VER tfWALK 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. McRober ts, Bailey & Rupley STANFORD, KY. Mr. J. R. Bratcher left for Somerset where he will seek employment in a machine shop. The stork visited the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. White last week, and left a fine baby girl. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wentjes attended the dedication services at St. Anthony's church at Sophus, Easter v Way-ncsburg, m "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY" Monday on business. Mr. Oscar Robinson was in town last week on business, Mr. George Petrey was the guest of Mr. J. R. Russell Tuesday. Mr. Eugene Petrey was the guest of Mr. Henry Jentsch Sunday. Little Miss Veronica Henson, who has been very ill, is somewhat better. Mrs. J. R. Russell and Mrs. Frank Wentjes were in Stanford one day last week. Mr. Frank Wentjes bought a number of hogs from Mr. Charles Gan-glof- f, Haps-burg- Monday. Mr. Paul Ensslin nas returned home from Shepherdsvillc where he has been employed with the Daniel Boone Oil Co. at 18 cents. Mesdames William Anderson, HenMr. William Anderson has con- ry Woods and James Russell were tracted to haul a large amount of the guests of Mrs. Sue Russell one day last week. timber for J. H, Collier. Charlie Chaplin has been acceptfor the draft and says he will offer no excuse for exemption. Those who have seen his inane performance in the moving pictures felt sure he might offer idiotcy as a reason for not going in the army and be exempted, without question. Of all the film artists Chaplin's tiresome antics are the most disgusting. So far as we are concerned he can go to the trenches and forget to come ed back. Big Auction Sale Land, Stock, Farming Implements The Boys Store When representatives of Willard and Fulton, the heavyweight pugs, applied to the governor of Nevada for permission to fight in that State he gave them permission to do all the fighting they wanted to at the front but none in Nevada. "Uncle Bill" Schooler, former editor of the Somerset News, has gone to Twin Falls, Iowa, to take a position on the Times, of that city. Brer Schooler made a legion of friends at Somerset, who were loath to give him up. The sad news is sent broadcast that cigarettes have advanced in price again. Higher and higher go the necessities of life. "Ofiice has no attraction for me.'' shouted Col. Roosevelt in a speech up North, and the people who heard him just "laffed." o y Liberty Bonds or Liberty. m Saturday, May 4 At 10 o'clock A. M. Buy-Bu- byc-by- K: .L AI ill M Russia's debts arc piling mountain high with practically no revenue coming in to support the Government, Minister of Finance Gukovsky reported to the Central Executive Committee of the Soldiers' and He said the Workmen's Delegates. would expenditures amount to 40,000,000,000 rubles and that all the revenue would total only 31,000,000,000. semi-annu- al HAYtft MCi 4.NICAC& -- aPjgS Standardized in quality, workmanship and price and more captivating and satisfying than ever, are our new Clothes and Wash Suits for Boys. !&& ' "Don't think too much of your own methods. Watch other people's ways and learn from them." This is good advice, especially when bilious or constipated. You will find many lets for these ailments with the best results, and will do well to follow their example. Kentucky distilleries with a maximum output of 102,000 bushels of cornmeal or rye flour a day from 1G7 corn mills are ready to begin grind ing food for the folks at home, while the white flour goes to the allies and American soldiers at the front. The Naval Appropriation Bill, carrying approximately $1,312,000,000 immediately available to meet the navy's war requirements, was passed unnnimously by the House. Come and see a picturo that is worth while "Civilization" at the opera house Monday night, April 29. Some Good Advice. Also New Cloth Hats, Caps, Shirts, Blouses, Underwear, Straw Hats, Soft Collars and Neckwear at 01 '- Being located in Panama, and not being able to attend to my farm, will sell same on the above date to the highest and best bidder my farm located 4 mile south of Shelby City on Hustonville and Danville pike, 4 2 miles from Danville, near graded school and good churches. Farm contains 85 or 90 acres, and will be sold in 2 tracts then as a whole, and best price realized accepted. ' Tract No. 1 Has good 5 room house, pantry, hall, all necessary outbuildings; plenty water, one of best wells in state at kitchen door; pond in barn lot never known to go dry; small orchard; fine garden. Contains about fifty acres. house with attic; good well near the Tract No. 2 Has small door; two ponds and small barn; nice little orchard. Contains about 35 acres. If you are looking for a little farm, good land and in good community, this is the place for you. At the same time and place will sell the following stock and farming implements: Jersey milk cow; red cow, with young calf; Jersey heifer; black heifer; two calves; mare and a good one; 4 sows and pigs; Ky. Red Berkshire boar, subject to register; buggy and harness; poe wagon, and farm implements; sevny trap and harness; 0 barrels of good corn; also a lot of good eral stands of bees; about household and kitchen furniture. This farm will be sold and possession given at once. It is now ready to farm, about 25 acres broke, and balance in grass. I will make terms on this land of 3 cash in hand, and remainder in , 2, 3, 4, and 5 years, it wanted Cuit your renting and buy a home and pay for it in a few years, in what you are now paying for rent. Can show you this farm any day. I 1 -- 1 -- -- 4-ro- one-hors- 1 1 -- 1 ROBINSON'S Zan Murphy, Shelby City JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Auctioneer . (The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 23, 1918 WITH THE CHURCHES "8s-lt"-- 2 Rev. C. H. dreer will preach at Nenl's Creek church Saturday night ! at 7:30. Tho Missionary Society of the Baptist church will meet with Mrs. Pains-Co- nn "Goodnight to Corn R. E. Lee Rupley nt 2:30 Friday afternoon. Peel Off With "Qeta-It- " A dispatch from Shelbyvillc says "Hay, elrlo. you can laugh, at that Rev. D. M. Walker, of that city, tlftht shoes, or damp. will lenve for France nbout May 1st weather, big bumpy corns, calluses on tho soles of your feet, corns bo to engage in Y. M. C. A. work. toes, hard and soft corns, tween tho Because of the meetings at the Church of Christ on East Main street the union prayer meeting, which would have been held nt the Baptist church will not be held this week, giving nil an opportunity to attend RiLLLLLLLm the former meeting. Rev. C. II. Greer, Presiding Elder, will hold quarterly meeting nt Stanford next Sunday, preaching nt the at 10:45, and will administer the communion nt close of sermon. Quarterly Conference will follow immediately. The meeting conducted at the Methodist church in Somerset by Evangelist L. B. Bridges resulted in 100 or more confessions. It came to a close last of the week and the evangelist left for Gainesville, Ga., "It'i All Off With Thii Fierce Corn UMagic." to conduct another meeting. The Presbyterian church will be corn If you will just touch tho 'Geta-It- or callus with a few drops of gives .' to represented at the spring meeting of What a blessed relief It April at Pleasant corn pains! You won't limp any Presbytery by Mr. J. B. Grove, Paxton and more; you can enjoy tho dance 23 to 25, Rev. P. L. Bruce. Then to see how every minute. The Womnn's that corn or callus will come right Society will not hold its regular off complete, like- a banana peel and meeting this week, but will attend without tho least pain. Is Just wonthe Presbyterial meeting at Danville Is tho biggest seller derful. 'Gets-l- f among corn removers In tho world on Thursday and Friday. wonDrops-T- hin I . ...... 9 ........II...III...1...I..1 to tho Banco When You Are In Town Drop In and Sec the ,Masterphone and hear it play. It is the greatest of its kind on the market. Listen to its sweet tone. Sold by corn-pullln- R 9 The directors and all the officers and clerks of the First 'National Bank have subscribed for 4 per cent Third Liberty Bonds. The government desires that individuals purchase these bonds instead of corporations to 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 -4 -4 The Lincoln Pharmacy The Phone No. 27 t. avfv jXOTm $& J.. v IT- - w i M Stanford, Ky. court-hous- e Summer's Brilliant Plain and Flowered Silk Petticoats Every style-wis- e woman will appreciate their beauty, in colors as numerous ns blooms of spring rich, plain allovers, bright changcables, gorgeous flowered effects Now-'Ge- U-It' six months. The First National Bank Mrs. Sue Curtis, of Crab Orcharl, PERSONAL AND SOCIAL Mrs. J. W. Acey continues quite has been the guest of Perryville friends. sick. Dr. W. N. Craig, of Stanford, was Mrs. Frank Phillips spent Satur- in the city this week. Somerset day with her mother in Garrard. Journal. Mrs. Sam Fisher spent Saturday George Owens spent Mr. with Lancaster friends and relatives. Sundayand Mrs. with their daughter at Mt. Mr. William Sprinkles went to Vernon. Lebanon Monday to see his mother, R. H. Renfro, of The Princess, who is very ill. spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss Nell Dempster was called to relatives at Harrodsburg. her home at Glendcan by the illness Messrs. Bohon Campbell, E. D. of a member of her family. Kennedy and Joe Lynn ColTey are Miss Lissa Iloltzclaw, who is spending the day in Frankfort. teaching at Richmond, spent Sunday Dr. J. B. Beck, son of Mr. Wilwith her mother and sister here. liam Beck, of this county, will open Mr. and Mrs. George Newland ar- a dental office at Harrodsburg. rived from Nashville Saturday to Messr3. A. K. and Woods Walker, visit his mother, Mrs. Annie of Garrard, were here last night to see Mrs. J. C. Hays, who continues Dr. Fayette Dunlap, of Danville, very ill. was here Friday. Ho called on his II. R. Young, representing the relative, Mr. George B. Cooper, who Empire Mfg. Co., of Norfolk, Va., continues very ill. was in Madison and Clark counties Jerry Adams, Eugene last week. Messrs. Dunn, Crit Rifle and Dr. Hart, of Mrs. Olive Scott, of Louisville, Hustonville, are spending a few days who has been with her sister. Mrs. fishing near Dunnville. E. L. Reinhart, returned to LouisDr. Edward Alcorn, of Huston- ville Monday afternoon. Chicago, where he ville, is back from News comes from Elsah, 111., that went to see his daughter, Mrs. J. G. Mrs. Alice Newland suffered a Montcreib, who is very ill. stroke of paralysis ami is considered Mrs. Fred Garnett and children, in a dangerous condition. Virginia and Charles, Garnett, of Zan Murphy is up from Panama. Cave City, are guests of her parents, He will sell at public auction. his deMr. and Mrs. Walter Warren. sirable farm near Shelby City on Mrs. J. W. Adams, of Corbin, May 4. See advertisement elsespent Monday here with friends and where. visit here relatives. It was her first Mr nrwl Mrs. John Charles Os since the "death of her husband sev- borne, of Knoxville, arrived last eral months ago. night for a bnet visit to iurs. Miss Cora Lee, who has done sisters, Misses Jennie and splendid work in the local telephone Charlotte Warren. exchange, has accepted a similar poMrs. Wallace Govcr and Mrs. Morsition in Paris and will leave for her ris Perkins, of Crab Orchard, were new post of duty Thursday morning. visiting friends here. Mrs. T. J. Hill Mrs. Fred Barnhisel writes from and Miss Bess Hill, of Stanford, were Philadelphia as follows: "I enclose Advocate. Dnnvilln frinnils. $1.50 for my home paper, which I Miss Ella Mae Saunders has just My husband is returned from Liouisviue, wnere sne cannot do without. building ships to win the war with." spent several days getting new ideas Bovce Hunn, a magnificent look- in headgear and buying the most miling Sammie, came up from Camp beautiful and Zachary Taylor and spent Sunday linery. with the homefolks here. He says Dr. Woods Ogilvie, who is a surthe boys are rapidly leaving camp geon in the service of his country, for "somewhere." was here last night to see his aunt, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Rice, of Rich- Mrs. J. C. Hays, whose condition is mond, Ind., were here Sunday, when alarming her many rriends. He was the former took the train for a trip en route from Spartanburg, S. C, through the south. Mrs. Rice will to his camp up North. visit her mother and sister, Mrs. Mrs. John B. Foster returned Clay Sutton, at Lancaster. Mr. and Monday from Fort Thomas, wher Mrs. Sutton accompanied them to qJih Virw'l linmi fnr sovprnl weeks with this city. her son, Hugh Reid Foster, who is Mr. L. Wearen Hughes, wife and able to be up after his severe illness. handsome little son, Logan William He hopes to come home in a few Hughes, of Memphis, spent Sunday davs to thoroughly recuperate. with Mrs. Julia Hughes and Mr. L. Mr. J. H. McHargue, who used to R. Hughes, of this city. Mr. Hughes live in the West End, but who has is making rapid strides in the rail- resided in the West and later in Louroad world and his legion of friends isiana, has returned to this county are delighted to know of his success. and bought property in Darstown. J. T. Wilkinson arrived home from Ho is accompanied by his daughter, Camp Sheridan Saturday much to Miss Ida McHargue, and they both and the delight of his parents, Mr.many are beiner iriven a hearty welcome Mrs. Ed Wilkinson, and his by our people. friends here. "J. T.." as his friends Edward Cooper arrived :ionuay He is from Litchfield, III., to see his faknow him, looks splendidly. so far and ther. Mr. George B. Cooper, whose delighted with the service is readv to go to France whenever condition is regarded somewhat improved. Mr. Cooner has been through Uncle Sam says tne worn, the States of Kansas and Oklahoma New-lan- d. today, simply because It Is so derfully stmplo and always works. " t?c sure you get "Gets-It- .' "Gets-lt,- " tho guaranteed, money-oac- k tho only suro way, costs but a trllle at any drug" store. M'f'd by E. Lawrence & Co.,Chlcago, III. corn-remov- Sold in Stanford and recQinmend-e- MAY MEAN A SHIFT The withdrawal of Caleb Powers from the congressional race in the Eleventh district may have a bearing on the contest for the Republican d Lustrous Taffetas Jersey Tops with Taffeta Flounces Peau de cygncs Chiffon Shirred Tucks as the world's best corn remedy by The Penny Druff Store. SOMERSET WHITEWASHED! Those who didn't come out to the high school grounds Friday afternoon missed a mighty good ball game, when Stanford's team whitewashed Somerset G to 0. The home 6oys showed some real high class work in hitting, and fielding; three double plays chalked to their credit kept the visitors away from the home base. Reinhart uitched his usual good game. The line up: Somerset Lewis c: Hardin lb; Ham p and If: Roberts, if and p; McEwen ss; W. Jones 3b; Cover cf; D. Jones 2b; CLvk rf. Stanford Embrv If; Spoonanioro c; E. Tanner 2b; Hill, Capt. ss; Spras-en- s lb; Welburn rf; Holman rf: P. Tanner cf; Craig cf; McKinney 3b; Reinhart p. Score by innings: Innings . 12 3 4 5 0 7 8 9 00 Somerset . (i 0001 Stanford e Sacrifice hit, P. Tanner; hits. Spragens, W. Jones; hit by nitcher, Enibry. Umpires Hill and base-runnin- g nomination for United States Senator. It is now understood that either Judge B. J. Bethurum. of Somerset, who has indicnted his purpose to run for Senator, or his brother, Judge L. W. Bethurum, of Mt. Vernon, will get in the race for the congressional nomination, and in either event this would take the former out of the senatorial contest. Another incentive for such a change in this nrogramme on the part of Judge B. J. Bethurum is that the congressional race ofTers a decidedly more flattering prospect than that held out to the opponent of Senator Ollie M. Jame. The Bethurum brothers, it is said, will decide between them as to who shall become the congressional candidate. Both are active and influential in mountain G. O. P. politics. Political column Louisville Times. A HAT ORDER FROM AFAR Miss Ella Mae Saunders, one of WfTiKi 4 wsL ' i Cordings uf fiVvH miliumk - Pleatings Taffetas with Novelty Flounces Roman Stripe Crimped Edges JA G h Ion, - Ideal for wear with summers dreS3y costumes a petticoat for every purpose, type, age and purse. An assortment you cannot afford to overlook, especially now while the assortments are at their best PRICE $2.50 to $5.95 00000000 1110 two-bas- Hill. Stanford's popular milliners, had an order Monday from Mrs. John Collier, of Sonoita, Arizona, for a hat, which she sent today. This is quite a compliment to Miss Saunders' ability as a milliner and she and her friends are duly appreciative of it. severance o Stanford '''' BUTTER COMPANY the Crab Orchard Baptist church, bespeak that night, but the drenching ginning at 8 o'clock Thursday night. rain prevented. They will speak A general invitation is extended the there tomorrow, Wednesday night, public. at 7:30, when a big crowd is American casualties during the battle at Seicheprey are estimated LYNCH A HUSTLING TOWN at more than 200. The German Mr. and Mrs. J. Frank Smith have losses are believed to have been behad as their guests Mr. and Mrs. G. tween 300 and 400. A. Smith, of Lynch, Harlan county. Mr. Smith is cashier of the Bank of The Western Union Telegraph Lynch, which although organised Company has subscribed $3,000,000 last October, has a deposit of over for Liberty Loan Bonds. $100,000, with a capital of $30,000. Sixteen days after the bank was Don't fail to see Civilization Monopened Cashier Smith sold 853,750 day night, April 29, at the opera worth of Liberty Loan Bonds. He house. says he expetcs to sell at least $100,-00- 0 worth of the present issue. The n town of Lynch is only a few weeks older than the bank, and yet it has a population of some 2,500. "It is the best town its size and ago in the State or any other State," said Mr. Smith, with pardonable pride. SPOKE AT KINGS MOUNTAIN Messrs. P. M. McRoberts. K. S. Alcorn, W. II. Shanks. M. E. Wheel-do- n and Frank Leslie Russell spoke to a fairly good crowd at Kings HUSTONVILLE SPEAKING The following gentlemen spoke to a reasonably good crowd at Hustonville Saturday afternoon: Messrs.' P. M. McRoberts, H. J. Brazelton, K. S. Alcorn and J. S. Hocker. Liberty Loan Bonds was the subject nnd each of the gentlemen gave good reasons why every person should own one and be glad to buy at lear--t one. Mr. Alcorn was the principal speaker and he made an excellent "talk. Many bonds wore disposed of as will be seen by reference to the honor roll 'elsewhere. The gentlemen had intended going on to McKinney and THE Secretary McAdoo yesterday asked Governors of all States to declare next Friday a State legal holiday, as President Wilson has proclaimed it a national holiday, to aid the Liberty day celebrations, by which it is hoped to boost tho sales of Liberty Loan bonds well toward the $3,000,-000,00- 0 minimum. The $1,500,000,-00- 0 mark was passed yesterday. AT CRAB ORCHARD THURSDAY Hon. Clay KaufFman and Rev. J. R. Moorman, of Lancaster, will address the Liberty Service League at Per Pound for Butter Fat Week Ending April 27th, 1918 THE TRI-STAT- E CINCINNATI, OHIO It is your patriotic duty to ship your own cream eliminate waste and expense of double handling and receive for your Butter-Fa- t from 2c to 4c per pound more money. The Tri-Sta- te Butter Co. CINCINNATI, OHIO Tri-Stat- United States Food Administration License, No. Write for Free Trial Cans if you need cans. No shipper ever and we have over 25,000 lost a dollar shipping to The patrons to prive it. e The Colombia Grafanola The Pleasant Business of Buying a Grafanola Our TACKLE is the TACKLE TACKLE BIG ONES Do not fail to inspect our large assortment of Reel Poles, Reels, Lines and Artificial Bait. :::'::: The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. Stanford, Ky. Phono No. 2 to Stanford next Friday afternoon, April 20th, and hear Attorney J. Richard Bush, of Lexington, speak on Liberty Loan Bonds, nnd the importance of each person buying one. There will bo other speakers and the occasion will bo made a most interNIGHT esting one. Fridnv is a general holMcKINNEY WEDNESDAY Quite a number of Stanford gen- iday. Spend tho afternoon profitably tlemen will speak at McKinney to- in Stanford. morrow, Wednesday night, beginning HAD FINGER BLOWN OFF at 7:30, on the salo of Liberty Loan A son of Thomas Bonds. It is hoped that a good hearwho lives in the Rush Branch ing will be given them and that many of the good citizens of that section, found a dynamite cartridge section will buy bonds. It is the pa- the other day and having tho curitriotic duty of every person to buy osity to see what it was, used a rock a bond and at the samo tinio it is a to break it open. Tho explosion that most excellent investment. Four and followed caused him to lose tho ina quarter per cont. on your money is dex finger of his right hand. He was infinitely better than paying it in otherwise hurt by tho terrific taxes and getting nothing back. Think over this and be the first to BAUGHMAN TO HAVE SALE buy a bond when you are called on II. C. Buughman. who sold his to do so. farm the other day, will sell his Boylo county more than doubled stock, crops, etc., at public sale on her quota of Liberty Loan Bonds and Thursday, May 9th. Seo advertisethey are still selling them over there. ment later. ld ago and says he never saw brighter prospects lor n Dumper wneat crop. Russell Brown leaves this afternoon for Camp Zachary Taylor for training in Y. M. C. A. work and from there he will likely bo sent to Franco in a short while. The splendid young man tendered his services "for Y. M. C. A. work to the authorities higher up and a day or so ago cot a wire telling him to report at Cnmp Taylor for instructions and trnininrr. Mr. Rrnwn's rannv friends hero give him up with sincere regret but are glad to know that he ia to engage in such splendid work. IIj is urn II fit.to.il for thn service ho will soon enter and that ho will make a success, nono who know his sterling qualities ior an insuwii uuuui. cinn Tin Infr. lwrn some two weeks Mountain Friday night and told then hearers of the advantage of buying Liberty jBonds and their dut' as well to do so. Prof. D. B. Hubbard, of the graded school, and his assistant, V. C. Gilliland, very cleverly had the school building lighted and made comfortable nnd were otherwise helpful during the evening. Good talks were mado by each of the gentlemen and the result was very satisfactory, as will be seen by rending the honor roll published elsewhere. HEAR BUSH NEXT FRIDAY You are cordinllv invited to come Come to our store. Look over our records. Pick out what you want. The records will be played. Take this sensible way of getting acquainted with the Grafanola. Compare it with other instruments. In direct comparison the Columbia Grafanola always appears at its best. - :::::::::::: jvffk. Lfl42ttaZJ ZZ?GSaBi.s&&f,Jffi V iBrna5 $45.00 I1.1111U0UIK $18.00 A mtuK'I untl eiliiKie Columbia ftu inukicul pofM'tklni; tho uml tune quality Hint tlio.o Columbia fulfil res unite to produce. Cjlilnrt of mahogany, hue: 13Va13Ti 7 in. liii;li turt'fc $30.00 im- portant t lint tmbodioi the mot Lea-sur- e, Unit combines perfect .mil fliiUh imj u tune that Ciilumblu round, clear is tjplfnlly uml n.itiinil. Cubimt of llnliofuny. Sue: IS 1 'J iiiihen Milium at tlio liulieg liii;li. b.ite, mill A moiltl Bit model is complete details of Ilia modern equipment. CitblnK 1U 3 t imlie Size: of Mnlio.-unnpiuro ut tlio base ami 12 S 8 inrlivs TliU with iIIm) all (Irsfjnola tlio Illicit. Columbia Grafanolas priced at $18.00 to $250.00 Columbia Double Disc Records, at 75 cents each The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. Telephone No. 2 Stanford, Kentucky j The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Tuesday, April 23, 1918 BETTER TO LEND THAN TO CRIPPLE COUNTRY If you arc a patriot you are willing to give and to sacrifice. This is your country. It belongs to you, and to your children. It came from your fathers to you as a glorious heritage. It it worth preserving for those who come nftcr you. It is not asking you to risk your life, to endure the hardship of the camp, the agonies of the trench and the shell swept field, and the torture WANTED. Position as n nurse or companion for an old lady. Address me, Stanford, Ky., care of P. W. Kennedy, Miss Georgia John32-2- p son. TRAIN TO FILL GOVERNMENT AND BUSINESS POSITIONS Wfto) miniiMRtnnnnttirmit There Is No Monopoly in the packing industry. Swift & Company, although the largest packer, handles not to exceed one eighth of the total -- of the hospital. Others are enduring these things for you. They are pay ing with their lives and mangled bo dies the price of your safety and exemption. They arc being made captives that you may remain Ira. Through our country's call they arc asking your aid. Can you refuse? All that is asked is that you help with your dollars, by buying Liberty Bonds. Your country could ask much more. You can give nothing less. You will remember that this not a gift but an investment- - an based unon the best nos The full faith and sible security. credit of the United States stnnds If they arc back of these bonds. not good, then every other investment you have is worthless, for these bonds underly all other values. The taxing power of the Federal authorities can subject the entire assessable WILL stand nt my place, 1 2 miles from Crab Orchard, 6n Mt. Vernon road, Red Squirrel, a sorrel horse, 1C hands high, weight 1,100 pounds, at $10 to insure a living colt Also Black Jim, a good sized d Jack, owned by R. M. Moss, of county, nt $10. Newt Gutman, Crab Orchard, Ky., R. F. D. 3. 33tf Gor-rar- All young SCHOOL SPENCERIAN COMMERCIAL KENTUCKY LOUISVILLE, SPEED BUILDINQ (Ifirta tf tk Pt men and young women deslrou of advancement should write for the Catalogue and Booklet of the To the Public: gff I represent the largest nd best mad.-to-otit- r In this country clothing hoot My tv ES V. Price and Co., GMcago, IU. prrlence in mumrlnjc snd directing the mk-til- t your clothes, (ires me the adTsnUp of prsetlcsl tailor. If yon OTtr one who Ii not will Rlre me your order, I frill promise yon square desl. Ton will ret the worth of yonr money, either In the cheapest frsdes or the My higher prices. Field Fence We have just received a shipment of Wire Fence in 39 and 47 in. heighths, with 2 in. stays. Give us your order now. 1 SPRING AND SUMMER DTTDI T7Vp,cucl HC . KUJrLiE, I line of ssmptes Is now resdy fer yonr Inspection. Can now and let me show yon. W. E. PERKINS CRAB ORCHARD, KENTUCKY T""0 CKANrOHD. Kt. e meat production of the United States. The five large packers do not handle to exceed d of the total meat production of the United one-thir- J. L. Beazley & Co., States. S3 wealth of the country, including all other securities and property you own, to meet these Government obligations; and this power will be exercised to the exact extent needed to protect them. The interest paid is a good return upon your moncv, when the granted immunity from State and local taxe3 is taken into account. Is it not better that you lend to the Government returned to you and which will do much towards winning the wnr, rather than cripple your country by your refusal and, if the war is lost, pay vastly more in taxes? Nature Cures, The Doctor Takes the Fee. There is an old saying that "Nature cures, the doctor takes the fee," but as everyone knows you can help Nature very much and thereby enable it to effect a cure in much less time than is usually required. This is particularly true of colds. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy relieves the lungs, liquifies the tough mucus and aids in its expectoration, allays the cough and aids Nature in restoring the system to a healthy condition. now this money which will be finally CALORIC FURNACES Undertaker - Embalmer Phone 42, Stanford, Ky -- We have on our floor The Caloric Pipcless Furnace. This is the original pipcless furnace, with double ribbed Arc pot which we guarantee for five yeara. We kindly ask you to stop in and examine this furnace thoroughly, remembering it will be put in your house under a guarantee. We have several to put in now. Leave your order NOW and be prepared for next winter. Swift & Company is not in combination with any other packer or packers to control prices. There is very active competition in the buying of and equally keen competition in the sale of dressed meats and live-sto- ck by-products. Undertaker '' "T i Embalmer llF I W. H. Higgins, Stanford i J C. McCLARY . Cream Dairy Feed Feed your milk cows Cremo Dairy Feed, It is a mixture of Cotton Seed Meal, 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. C3 G Offlc Phone 17 Horn Phone Si DR. C. B. RYLE Graduate Cincinnati Veterinary College Cincinnati Ohio 1918 of interesting and instructive facts sent on request. Address Swift & Company, year book Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois 3 There is not a single prisoner in the Danville bastile. CENT-A-WOR- D S3 kg ADS Swift & Company 1 U. S. A. i!iiiinini!iiiii!iiiiiiiii!iH!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHnnnnnniii VV l . VA . 4 .W r ii ?$. CHOICE GOODS My fine black jack, Choice Goods, will make the season of 1918 at my home, two miles from Stanford on the Somerset pike, at $10 to Insure a Living Colt lie is a splendid individual, as black as a cole with white points. Has proven himself a fjood breeder, and has plenty of bone and action. In fact he is just the sort of jack to breed to to get mule colts that will sell hitfh, as colts will be more valuable as they fjet older. Morgan S. Bauchman, Stanford, Ky. bought a very handsome combined pony stullion, which I will stand at my furm in the West End at the low price of $10 to insure a living colt He is a groat individual and those thinking of breeding to a pony should not ,fail to see him beforo they do so. Ho will bear the closest inspection and scrutiny. J. H. Baughman, Huttonville, Ky. I have COMBINED PONY STALLION Aberdeen-Angu- s Southdown Sheep, DurocJertey Hogs The best bloodlines is represented in Cattle each of these famous breeds. High-claindividuals for sale at all times. R. F. D. No. 5 E. V. CARSON Stanford, Kentucky ss LAND. STOCK AND CROP Dr. Hugh Reid sold a bunch of d hogs at 18c. John B. Anderson sold to J. H. Thompson 20 feeding shoats at 18c a pound. M. F. Lawrence bought of Henry Anderson a saddle horse for $150. John R. Yeager, of Danville, sold been clean, red top or early amber. to J. C. Johnstone, of Bovle, 75 hogs E. T. Pence, Jr., Stanford. 25tf c. to at 10 Sow and eleven pisrs FOR SALE. J. B. Loavcll bought of G. C. Walk- one month old, good ones. W. R. er at Lancaster Monday two sows McCarley, Darst St., Stanford. 33-l- p and pigs for $125.50. We have some extra FOR SALE. rrunk Ihompson, of the Preach-ersvill- e nice cane seed. Let us fill your or section, has 107 lambs from der. T. D. Newland & Son, Stan04 ewes. Who can beat that rec- ford. 33-l- p ord? OLD FURNITURE For Sale. Dr. Hugh Reid sold to W. O. spinning Walker four heifer calves at $35; Three corded bedsteads, Waynes-burwheels and reels. A. Glass, and to W. B. Gooch a bunch of 32-2Ky. hogs at 18c a pound. A. J. House and Bob Rowlett, of LOOK About tho first of June I Madison county, sold to J. M. Cames will have a new bungalow ready for a pair of mules for you. B. L. Fagaley, Stanford, Ky. $1,000. They were crackerjacks. First-clas- s At H. A. Hudson's sale in Boyle, black BLACKSMITH mules in pairs brought from $305 to smith wanted; I have a well equipped $100; horses averaged $150; dam- shop. See me at once. E. M. Caraged corn $5.90; stock hogs 20c. 33-t- f ter. W. B. Maynard, formerly of this THE creditors of Garner Price -ounty, but now of Marcellus, Garfile their claims rard county, sold to a Danville party are requested to with The Lincoln properly last week an extra good horse mule Trust Co. verified 32-- 2 for $200. SEED CORN Extra early yellow It. M. Blackerby sold to Morgan (90 day) seed corn: germinates 90 Smith Baughman two coming Adolph VonGruenigan, mares by Sir Ray, B. to 33-- 3 W. Gaines great Periheron stallion, Stanford, Ky. FOR SALE. Three good black for $400. In another column J. K. Baugh- berkshire sows, all bred to a duroc man, of Hustonville, tells of a fine boar, and now ready to farrow. J. 33-- 2 "ombined pony stallion he is stand- H. Thompson, Preachersville. ing at his farm in the West End. SEED CORN I have for sale Better see the fine fellow before you good seed corn, both yellow and breed. white, germination vo per cent. test. 25-tJ. H. Thompson bought of Clar- E. T. Pence, Jr.. Stanford. f ence Boone seven yearling cattle at FIRST CLASS. I have for sale $40, and 18 hogs at 18c. The hogs some extra nice clover hay, $30 per averaged 114 pounds. Mr. Thomp- ton. See Hartwell Shanks at the son also bought of J. S. Duke a lot Lincoln County National Bank. 32-- 3 of shipping hogs at $10.05. FOR SALE. Mower, binder, and Morgan S. Baughman advertises double roller Cultipacker; all in good this issue his good jack, Choice condition. Also 48 ewes, with extra Goods. Those having mule mares forward lambs. A. W. Carpenter, should see this fine fellow before Moreland, Ky. 32-tf they breed. He is standing at the FORDS FOR SALE We havo one low price of $10 to insure a living Ford touring car and one Ford runcolt. about for sale; good condition; both have new tires. Howard Newland HE "LOVED TO STEAL." 32-- 2 At a service held in Bridgeport, and Marshall C. Newland. Conn., a number of years ago, the WANTED Ten good teams. Will minister gave out the old hymn beginning "I love to steal awhile pay good price if I can get them at once. Also, I want to buy 60 bushels away." The chorister, whoso duty it was good hemp seed. Josh Jones, Stan-forto set the tune for the congregation, 28-tKy. f began singing "I love to steal ," You are cordially invitLADIES hut did not get the right tune; so he begun again, MI lovo to steal ." ed to call and see my new importaStill tho wronc tune. "I lovo to tion of hats, bonnets and headgear steal " ho repeated in desperation; generally. Something nice to show you. Miss Ella Mae Saunders. 33tf out nere tho minister interfered. " EXAMINATION for Common "It is to bo reirretted. brother." he remarked, dryly. "Let us prayl" School Diplomas, May 10th to 11th; for Teacher's certificates, white, May Dee Spears was .shot to death at 17th and 18th; for Teacher's certi-ficatc- s, colored, May 24th and 25th; bnuths urovo by Bradley MelJan-iel- s, colored, who had slapped Spears' Teachers for rural schools will be son. Speurs had cursed tho negro employed Juno 1st. G. Singleton, and thrown a plank at him. oupi. 33.1 0-- tf 130-pounG ld 17-12g, 130-poup. ld two-year-o- ld HEMP-SEClean cultivated 33-themp seed at H. N. Jones.' f FOR SALE. Ten good yearling cattle. R. M. Ware, Stanford, R. F. 31-- tf D. No.JL. FOR SALE. As good a workhorse as ever wore hair. Price $75. 32-- 2 S. J. Embry, Jr. ONE front and one inside room in Odd Fellows' Building for rent. 31-- tf W. B. Hill, City. FOR SALE Ford Sedan, in good Harris, condition. See Randolph 3 Lancaster. Ky. BULL I am standing a black bull at $1.00 at the gate. W. T. Gover, 28-Crab Orchard. I want to buy about WANTED. 20 barrels of short corn or nubbins. 32-- 2 John Cook, Stanford. WANTED to buy cane seed. Must (Ads here arc 1 rent n word each issue, cash with order; no ad 1pm tlwu 25c each Ifsuo.) " ED. Has procured an office and will locate in Stanford about April 15th, 1918, for the practice of his J. H. Baughman & Co. INOOSPOBATZD Big Auction Sale Land, Stock, Crop, Farming Implements, Etc. Wednesday, May 15th located eight miles West of Hustonville, on the Bradfordsville and Hustonville pike, containing 600 acres of fine land, which is to be subdivided into seven tracts, and which will make very desirable Farms. These will have to be seen to be fully appreciated. All of the land will grow wheat, corn, hemp and tobacco in abundance. This is limestone land, is well watered and the improvements are good. The crops have been started on the land and possession will be given 'at once, the purchaser having the advantage of the crops. At 10:00 A. M., we will sell the T. A. RINEARSON FARM 100. LIVE STOCK Four brood mares; 12 work mules; 75 head of splendid cattle rangd shoats; four ing in weight from 400 to 800 pounds; 13 splendid brood sows; 50 head of ewes; the best in Casey county; 250 barrels of picked corn. All kinds of farming implements that can be used on a farm of this size. Household and kitchen furniture and lots of other things too numerous to mention. Terms easy and made known on day of sale. Dinner on the grounds served by the ladies of the Red Cross. For further particulars, write or phone to 100-poun- J d, Dinwiddie & Owens Moreland, or Hustonville, Ky. fc&J IN r - N 4'