You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): April 26, 1918 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1918 int1918042601_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 26, 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. '.?.--' imr i V"M THE INTERIOM JOURNAfeV - ft if i r y l 1.-- V) Established LINCOLN 1 860 -- 59th Year. No. 34 The Interior Journal Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, April 26, 1918 CRAB ORCHARD IN NEIGHBORING COUNTIES Mrs. Ann James has been quite The Mjgen & Hanger Co., of sick for some time. RichmondphmaKt $100,000 worth of Mr. Willie Fouts, of London, visLoan Bonds. ited his aunt, Mrs. L. F. Jones last Liberty Sara Emily Miss Randall, daughweek. Mrs. Kato Magee is visiting her ter of the late Judge Wm. Randall, dead daughter, Mrs. Browning, at May-woo- is James Simpson, aged 69. of Garrard, was Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey, of Jclli-c- acquitted by the Federal court at Richmond of the have .been with Mrs. Sam Rey- - disloyal remarks. charge of making noias xor several days. Prof. J. A. Carnagoy, head of the Mrs. Sam Tatum went to Knox-vill- e, Danville public schools, presided Tenn., to visit relatives, and is over tho deliberations of the Kenvery sick. Mr. Tatum ha3 joined tucky Educational Association meether. Messrs. Steve Proctor and Hubert ings at Louisville this week. Scoville Todd, of Madison county, Collier joined the navy this past was killed ' and B. J. Cotton and week. Both left for a training Misses Laura and Mayme Todd were camp. injured when their Mr. Proctor is able to sit up a lit- all more orjless by an L. & N. train tle. The other sick of our town are auto was struck d. o, ; Tuesdays and Friday 20 MEN FOR CAMP, TAYLOR Twenty more of Lincoln county's splendid young meri left at 1:55 this afternoon for Camp Taylor for T i COUNTY HONOR ROLL JUNCTION CITY Following is a list of those who Mrs. James G. Blaine is confined have bought Liberty Loan Bonds. to her home with illness. Mr. Charles Johnson, of Cincinnati Docs your name appear? If not, let came home last week. He will soon it do bo. It. E. Gaines $200; Howard J. enlist in the U. S. A. Mr. H. C. Catron has had the Brazclton, Jr., $50; Mrs. Hugh Reid $1,000: J. B. Paxton $1,000; Rev. front of his big Richardson store T. L. Bruce $50; Miss Ellen Ballou painted the past week. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles $100; J. M. Gover $500; J. H. $200; T. A. Rice $1,000; Mrs. Hankla, a fine girl, Dorothy Hanson. Mrs. Kate Grubbs of Bradfords-vlllT. A. Rice $500; W. C. Pottua $500; is the guest of Mrs. H. F. Rowan and George Saufley $50; J. and Prof, and Mrs. E. L. Grubbs. M. Rankin $500; C. E. Tate $1,000; Miss Anna Woods, of Lexington, Isaac Shelby $500; James H. Woods $500; K. S. Alcorn $300; Miss Oma who came over with Miss Terah Simpson $350; J. Frank Smith $50; Moore last Friday, was a visitor at E. D. Kennedy $50; W. S. Embry our school. Prof. R. L. Pulliam tells us he has $50; Rev. A. L. Caulder $50; Gooch $500; Miss Sallie Mills purchased two farms down in GeorCraig $100; Miss Sotie Alcorn $100; gia, one of which has 8,000 peach Geo. F. DeBordo $100; G. W. Owens trees on it Next Sunday, Rev. W. P. Walden $200; W. H. Wearen $500; L. C. King $50; T. C. Rankin $500; J. N. will preach a sermon on the "Men Menefee $500; Mrs. J. Frank Smith and Millions" movement Don't fail $50; F. F. Fitzpatrick $500; T. D. to hear him. Mr. Warren Preston, of Hatties-burNewland $100; H. B. Davis $100; C. H. Coleman $4,000; H. R. Saufley Miss., was with his father, Mr. d $1,000; J. B. Foster $1,000; J. C. Gratton Preston, and he says Kelly has developed into some Pepples $50; J. F. Dudderar $500; P. L. Beck $100; H. L. Perkins $50; fine soldier. "R. C. Dudderar $100; C. Hays FosMrs. William Baucom was sick last ter $100; W. W. Saunders $100; E. Thursday afternoon and Miss Lile L. Gadberry $100; J. W. Williams Keene very ably took charge of her $500; J. S. Hocker $2,000; Mrs. J. class at school. Miss Keane graduC. Eubanks $500; R. B. Woods $500; ates with the Class of 1918. J.-Mrs. Caleb Johnson and Miss Pettus $1,000; R. C. Hocker $1,000; S. T. Harris $1,000; J. T. Mayme Wilkinson have moved to Dudderar $100; Wm. Moser $200; Danville, and Miss. Edna Johnson. TV. H. Underwood $500; P. L. Bruce our efficient Shelby City depot agent, $100; E. C. Walton $500; Mrs. Wm. will board with Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Severance $100: Haven McBeath C. Dinwiddie. Prof. E. L. Grubbs and Prof. E.' $100; Mrs. Haven McBeath $100; Sidney Lay McBeath $50; Sidney C. Lester and Misses Imotrcne Doss n and Miss Gladys Tucker will be some Dunbar $1,000; Mrs. Mary R. $2,000; Miss Jean Paxton $50; of the teachers from this section, Miss Margaret Shanks $100; R. N. who will accompany Supt. Fallis and Sampson $200; Bright's Inn Stock Prof. Carnegay to Louisville to atFarm $500; E. J. Tanner $500; F. tend the K. E. A. II. Ware $300; H. G. Skiles $500; Rev. W. P. Walden came out SunJ. W. Hoskins $500; Miss Dora day to fill his regular appointment Weidley $500; Miss Minnie Ruth at the Christian church, and brought Weidley $50; D. O. Lewis $50; M. his wife and four children with him. D. Elmore $100; William Henry Grandma E. H. Burke entertained JJaughman $50; (J. (J. Gover $500; them at dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Field C. E. Beck $100; Ewalt Givcns $200; ing Burke were also guest3. Rev. Walden called his officers toJ. T. Pleasants $200; G. A. Pleasants $200; Miss Sue Rout $50; gether Sunday afternoon and they Shanks $50; E. V. Spoonamore decided to have him preach a sermon $50; Lee Hill $50; J. W. Acev $150; on Sunday, April 28th to men on Howard Newland $50; Wm. Franklin the "Men and Millions" movement. $100; Harry Hill $50; Mrs. J. B. He hopes to raise our quota of $500 Owsley $500; Mrs. R. M. Blackerby tor this purpose, S100; R. M. Blackerby $200: Mrs. prof. E. L. Grubbs attended the Fannie Embry $100; J. H. Wright K. C. W. Circus at Danville Satur- $500; Miss Amanda Goggin $500; iuiy iiiiik unu saw a very cruuituuie Hiss Anne Dunn $500; R. J. McAl-ist- performance put on by the college $500; James Matheny $50: L. erirls. He made the acquaintance of ,R. Hughes $50; T. D. Newland & the primary teacher and the music Son $200; Mrs. E. A. Blain $100; teacher and hopes some day soon to ;W. H. Shanks $1,000; A. T. Nunnel- - send his daughter to this growing in- Jey $500; Miss Lettie Helm $500; W. HtiitinnmirtM"fnA nrpsirlpnpv nf T)r. Mc-Alist- cr e, Ew-in- g, Lit-"bu- rn g, Win-fiel- M. Pax--to- Hart--wc- ll er -- tiVt','by;-JJrvF.-i:eytoi.56iu; 3VTiM". &,Logan Hubble $1,000; W. L. MFcCarty $2,000; R. Y. Ballard $500; A. Hays $400; Mrs. Keuben Curtis H400: L. G. Gooch $1,000: Mrs. T. Morgan $100; Mrs. Martha Havs ,fS250; T. S. Reynolds $100; M. E. TTVheeldon $100: Miss Carol Wheel- don $50; Mrs. W. R. Singleton $50; ,J. M. Reynolds $300; E. W. Coakley javu; inrs. iNettie uoocn $ouu; viay "Williams $50: Clarence Williams $50; Waynesburg Deposit Bank ,53,500; J. F. Florence $50; Mrs. A. iB. Morgan $50; Mrs. Effie Jenkins a $50: H. H. Singleton $200; Miss Singleton $100; L. G. Reynolds $250; Misses Myra and Zona Acton 4ftl00; M. C. Thompson $50; W. R. t Singleton for Waynesburg Cemetery ( Co., $50; T. J. Ellis $100; Mrs. T. J. Ellis $100; Ory Thompson $50; H. X. Dumas $100; F. N. Eubanks TV $100; Mrs. F. N. Eubanks $100; xus Barron $250; M. M. Perkins ivV iuu; Mrs. J. a. wnns $z,uuu; a, W G. Skiles $500 more; E. O. Gooch Ijfr T vj: ,C. Co-T- Cy-U- t, ! trcnn. T t Duke $100; F. Beid $1,000; Jas. P. rTribble $50; Lucile V. Back $50; Tack Dinwiddie $50; Logan McCnll $100; William Beck $1,000; W. G. Gooch for wife $100: J. S. Hocker, Jr., $50; Miss Mary D. Hocker $50; Knights of Pvthias $500; Miss Belle Denny $50; W. M. Bright, Jr.. $50; Miss Margerie Bright $50; T. K. Tudor $50; Mrs. Jael Redd Cooner $150; D. B. Morris $500: Jesse Fox $100; W. P. Martin $500; Mrs. Alice Givens , McAfee $100; several persons have taken bonds who have requested that their names be withheld and these aggregate $3,100. Phillips Bros., $100; W. P. Kincaid $600; W. D. Edmiston $200; J. A. Edmiston $2,000; D. W. Lynn $100; John Horton $200; Mrs. John D. j Horton $200; W. Morrison Bright $50; Mrs. Morrison Bright $50; Thos. P. Bright $50; Mrs. Thos. P. Bright $50; W. M. Matheny $500; J. a. raxton $&o; uiarence Kankm $50; Chas. E. Gangloff $100; R. C. Nunnelley $100; M. C. Newland $50 R. M. Newland $100 ; H. P. Glasscox $50; J. M. Tarkington $50: G. H. Masters $500; S. A. House $50; W. P. Grimes $50; B. F. Lewis $1,000; J. W. Peck $50; J. T. Embry. Jr., $100; Isaac Hubbard $100: G. W. f Owens $300; W. R. Reynolds $50; A. T. Wheeldon $500; M. F. Wheel-do- n $100; Glen Morgan $100; J. W. Thompson $100; G. A. Walter $500; V. C. Gilliland $100: Prof. D. B. Hubbard $100; Dr. W. D. Laswell $100; Mrs. W. D. Laswell $50: E. , G. Gilliland $200: O. J. Smith $50; Willie Alford $50; Mrs. Allene Vaught $50; S. R. Hanson $100; $500; F. G. Hurt, Jr., $100; Levi S. Elder $500; J. S. Pettus $500; Lloyd Hamilton $150; W. B. Hamilton 3150; Mrs. J. M. Collier $100: Junior Order, C. O., $50; J. T. Rigsbv 3oOO; J. a. Thompson $ouu: J. a. t ti Toi.ir;na inr.'P n tti.- - A. Hammons, Mrs. versity, and bmith YoweU. ot Danville, visited, our school Thursday. Prof. Chapin made an appeal to the boys and girls of the high school to enroll with Mr. Yowell and Mrs. E. L. Grubbs in their Pig and Poultry and Canning Clubs this year in order to help our brave sailors and soldiers. Mr, Yowell spoke of the bad seed corn and asked the boys to raise an acre of corn to feed their pigs. To the Public: This is to the public concerning the talk which has been going through the countv about the Catholic church and the German people of this county. There is no truth whatever in this talk about automobiles going to that church at night and unloading things which should not be there, in the wav of explosives, and by request of W. S. Lawwill, I, W. A. Hammons, went there and took Messrs. Charles and his two brothers. John and Joe Rozel, who care for the church, and made a complete search, but found nothing. John and Joe Rozel opened the church, and took pleasure in showing me through same, as thev were worrvintr about the talk that is going through the county. Now we kindly ask the people of this county not to start any more such talk as that which has been going on, without some foundation or some truth in it, as it will be better for everybody to let such talk alone. W. Ro-7el KofrArSrChapin.orState AIleh:.5Mi-ii-- Uni C. B. C. ' . L. R. C. Hanson $100: Henry Baughman $100; Jones Baughman $100; C. P. Brown $2,000: M. H. Snow $100: M. D. Know $500; J. M. Newell $100; T. Xj. uarnentcr $duu; JrranK worth $100: I. Routenburg $100; J. G. Weatherford $500; W. A. Onstott, $100; John Smiley $1,000; E. C. Hooper $2,000; J. L. McKee Riffe $250: Edward Alcorn $500: Mrs. M. B. Robinson $550: Mrs. V. B. Morse $100; Mrs. M. T. Williams $100; Grant North $100; P. A. Beeler $50; John W. Hocker $50; W. W. Beeler $100; Mrs. Alice Lusk $100; Mrs. J. K. Baughman $200; Miss Rose Alcorn $100; J. K. baughman $1,000; Jas. H. Yowell $1,000; Jno. Horton $250; Dr. E. J. Brown $50; M. F. Lawrence $100; Miss Florence Beck $50; P. M. McRoberts $100; Wm. Land-gr$100; John Wentzel $100: Geo. L. Penny $100: Walker McKinney $200; Mrs. Paulino H. Foster $50; J. E. Bruce $500; W. A. Brent $50; A. R. Spears $100: L. C. King $100; Miss Anna Fav King $50; H. $200: F. M. Ware $100 each for his wife, Mrs. R. S. Scudder and Miss Mancie Ware;- Cocking & True szuu; Frank Scudder $100; John L. Tanner $150; R. S. Scudder $100; Dr. J. B. Smith $100; J. J. Gover $150; W. D. Elliott $250; Sam Montgomery $100; J. J. Durham .$50; Cleo Thomas $50; George Lay $50; MARRIAGES Mrs. George Lay $50; C. S. Bartlett Talbot Cosby Jenkins, of Madison $50; W. D. Tillett $50; Page Yocum county, and Miss Ila Beatrice Hill, $200; Miss Margerie Cockintr $50: McKinnev W. C. T. U. $50; Masonic of Garrard, drove to Danville and Lodge of McKinney $100; Herbert were married. Will Marshbanks. a widower of Tillett $50; V. M. Tanner $100; Wm. and Mrs. Gracie West, a widow 28. of Coffey $50; Ben Estes $50;rimett 26, Goode $100; Ben Cottrell $200; F. day drove over from Garrard Thursafternoon and were joined heart L. Wilcher $50: J. L. Beck $100: C. C. Singleton $50; Mrs. R. H. Hod-ki- and hand by County Judge T. A., $50; W. J. Davidson $50: F. B. nice. Standiford $50;. Mrs. Nancy Hubble DON'T LET IT LINGER $50; C. D. Miracle $50; Jesse NunA cough that "hangs on" wears nelley $50; J. T. Earles $100: Miss down the sufferer, leaving him unOrpha Dunham $5,000: S. T. Han- able to ward off sickness. Jos. cock $200: John McKinney $200; 148 Fillmore St., Nashville, Walter McKinney $200; S. T. Pow Tenn., writes: "I was suffering with ell $1,000; Mrs. J. u. weatherford a dry hacking cough and a pain in $50: W. M. Myers $250; Mrs. Ola my chest, but since taking Foley's Neal $3,500; Mrs. Bettie Williams Honey and Tar Compound I have $1,500; W. T. Russell $100; Samuel been relieved." It soothes, heals James Owens $50: Otis Florence and cures. Sold everywhere. H. C. Rupley $50; Nannie Pep- $50; pies $50: W. B. Hill $200; Harvey "Civilization" at the opera house Monday night. Helm $500; J. T. Butler $100. af Rou-tenbere nals of distress. The secretions may be dark, contain sediment. Passages are sometimes frequent, scanty, painful. Backache is often present day and night. Headache and dizzy spells may occur. Weakened kidneys should receive quick help. Don't delay! Use a special kidney remedy. Doan's Kidnev Pills are for weak kidneys, backache and urinary disorders. Stanford evidence proves their worth. W. H. Mershon. Lancaster Street, Stanford, says: "I suffered from attacks of kidnev trouble and mv back' was sore and lame and ached dreadfully. It was misery for me to do any stooping or lifting. My sight blurred and black 'soots came before my eyes, dizzy spells came over mo suddenly and I would stagger like a drunken man. Tho action of my kidneys was too frequent most of the time. Doan's Kidney Pills, from the Lincoln Pharmacy went right to the spot, relieving the backache and reg ulating the action of my kidneys." Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't simplv ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same n that Mr. Mershon had. Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y. . Foster-MH-bur- son Bros. G. B. Swinebroad, the real estate As in the case in writing up any man of Laacter, will sell at public large gathering we made several auction on Wednesday, May 8, 1918 mistakes in our write-u- p of the birth- at 9:30 o'clock the magnificent H. C. day dinner at the St. Ivan Hotel. Baughmanfarm of 193 acres of which we are anxious to correct. We land. It is' located just at the edge unintentionally omitted the names of the city limits of Stanford. Will d and sold in city buildof Mr. and Mrs. Jamie Carnenter be and Mclvin Collier, who were present ing lots and small farms. This is and Mr. J. C. Rinehai-- t was not the Baughman farm that was recentthere, and it was not Julia Owsley ly purchased bv Mr. Swinebroad at a who helped cook the dinner, but "bargain," and his motto is "Quick Catherine Fish who deserved the Sales and ' Small Profits." Watch T11'11C'n Ond Hniwt Utttvilinvi .nVin next issue for full particulars. This waite(j upon the tabl shoud J, v's-oiis going to be one of the "big" sales menti0n. There were also several of the year, ..as Mr. Baughman is goGOOD DAY FOR RED CROSS from Stanford and other places ing to sellat the same time all of The ladfes who compose the whose names I failed to get, but his stock and farming implements. Chanter of the Rpd Cms m-anyway it certainly was a success It will be Hn all day sale with din- hustlers and this paper is glad to and gave all present lots of pleas- ner on the grounds. state that they are making money ure. gooa cause jmiiu uvu SHOW On Saturday last the members of .GAVEtSPtENpiD. They had eharceur,uie of the dinnnr ni Bnw the .Red X!ross. assisted hv tho 'Owfriwho was, here p.vJWB-JSwinebroa- rs big sale JckuTr't&Uv.'d ah elegant (finrier in tne Otnuf jy, says mat me uest Wednesday aiht'Att ft 5180.28V the Bustle store room, which was show he has' in many a day was ihey served a splendid dinner at 40c and ("the"sand is fine," he says. The liberally patronized. At night cakes the one given fen Hustonville last Fri- per plate, sold cigars to those at- .uaniei uoone uu uo., drilled in anat and cream were served and $57 was day night by the members of the tending the sale, and a cake which other good well on the Joe Wieland the sum realied. The Boy Scouts Eastern Star, assisted by other local Miss Lucy Spoonamore had baked farm first of the week. There is no proved themselves quite handy in talent. "Female Masonery" was the and presented the chanter sold and doubt about oil underlying the and Waynesburg sections of rendering every assistance. They so- name given the play that was very resold until it brought over $40. Col. licited donations, and did all the amusing and interesting from start Swinebroad was the last purchaser this county and it is only a question chores for the Red Cross workers, to finish. That popular and accom at $5 and he gave it back to the la- of time until this paper is going to and $10 of the proceeds was eiven plished musician, Miss Catherine dies. It was a beauty and showed have the pleasure of announcing that to their order. Mr. Raymond Skiles Warriner, furnished music for the Miss Spoonamore to be an artist not a "gusher" has been flispnvprnil has trained these boys, and they are occasion and other good teatures only in cooking but in the dressing Mark that prediction. showing up fine and promise much were readings by Mrs. J. D. Depp of it. A small piece of cooked ham THE LATEST WAR NEWS for the future. The members of and Mrs. Lester Jeter. A good was left over from the dinner and both these orders wish to thank the crowd witnessed the performance this was auctioned off. James I. The creat double German firivo in public for their liberality and assist- and applauded the many meritorious Hamilton, of Lancaster, got it for the Somme and Armentieres sectors ance, also the little girls who were features most liberally. which began Wednesday morning, so untiring in their help. Good muhas developed into a terrific struggle. sic was furnished bv Mr. Raymond GREAT PICTURE COMING The tide of battle has surged to and RED CROSS ITEMS Skiles on the Victrola. "Civilization," one of the very fro during the last two days, with Another big box of hospital garments is ready for shipment. It con- greatest pictures ever produced by the decision still in the balance. SIGNALS OF DISTRESS tains: form Stanford, 57 hospital any film company, will be shown at The British, having been forced back launchshirts, 13 pairs pajamas; Hustonville, the Stanford Opera House on next out of Stanford People Should Know How 9 hospital shirts, 8 pairs pajamas; Monday night, 29th, beginning at ed a counter attack and swept tho to Read and Heed Them Waynesburg, 1 hospital shirt, 13 7:30 sharp. There are ten reels of Germans back almost to the lines pairs pajamas; Hubble, 14 hospital this great production and it takes which were held before the present Disordered kidneys give many sig- shirts; McKinney, 3 hospital shirts, over two hours to show it. "Civili- fighting began. The French have sub-dividea about as usual, not in any worse condition. Mrs. Andrew Dillion went to Stanford to see her nephew, who was home from Camp Sheridan for a short stay. Miss Tanna Thompson and Mrs. Bragg Thompson and children wont to Mt. Vernon Wednesday to visit Mrs. Poynter and daughter, for a few days. Charles Redd, who had grin last fall, suffered all winter from the effects, but is able now to bo out wain, and we hope will soon be entirely restored to health. Mr. Hugh Logan, of Somerset, came home Saturday to assist his wife in packing their household goods, preparatory to moving to that city. We certainly regret to have them leave. Mrs. Daisy Hunt and Masters Louis and Walter visited friends in Brodhead. We are sorry to state that Louis is no better, and his mother will take him to Richmond in a few days to be treated by the Gib- in the Republican party in Kentucky, will be a candidate for tho Republican nomination for United States senator in the August primary. Judge John W. Hughes, of Danville, had tho misfortune to lose a handsome diamond while in Louisville the other day, but having his rabbit's foot in his pocket, he began a search for it and found it on the street. The Mason & Hanger Co., of Richmond, has unother big government iob. President H. B. Hanger has been authorized to proceed to Charleston, S. C.', and begin the construction of Port Terminal. This will be the largest Terminal on the Atlantic & coast. EXCELLENT FARM AT AUCTION 193 Acre of Fine Land to Go to the Higheit and Best Bidder. near Walton Judge B.;J Bethurum, of Somerset, for years a conspicuous figure TWO EXCELLENT SPEECHES Hon. II. Clay Knuffman and Dr. J. L. Moorman of Lancaster, spoke at an open session of the Crab Orchard Liberty Service League last night and made excellent talks. Each or tho gentlemen told of the duty of thoso who ,can not go to tho front and emphasized it as a particular duty to see that the boys who arc fighting our battles are well cared for and that their dear ones left at home shall bo protected. Mr. Kauffman was the first speaker and for some 30 or 40 minutes he held his audience as only a gifted speaker can. Dr. Moorman, who is pastor of the Lancaster Christian church, dwelt particularly on the buying of Liberty Loan Bonds and gave many convincing reasons why every citizen should buy one and appreciate the privilege of doing so. He was especially severe on the man who could, but would not buy bonds. Said he: "Some times I wish I could sot naida for a few minutes my calling that oi a minister or the gospel that I might shake until his teeth shattered tho man whd is mean enough to have money and not be willing to invest it so that, It will help his country and at the same time help help himself." The Baptist church was well filled and the. talks were ' very greatlyenjoyed. SWINEBROAD'S GOOD SALE That was, a crackerjack sale that Col. G. B. Swinebroad "pulled off" Wednesday, when he sold tho old Swinebroad home place near Hubble at $210.55 per acre. There htp 9.ai acres in the tract and F. F. Fitzpatrick, who owns land adjoining, was the lucky bidder. The place wa3 at nrsc onered in tracts, but the amount received for the whole was fnr in nv. cess of that in parcels and of course the latter bid was accepted. The farm is an excellent one, and while it sold for a small fortimn. thnn who know the land say it did not bring too much. Bolivar Bond, of Versailles; sold the land, but A M. Bourne vasV.the auctioneer for the stock etc. Jersey cows sold at $80 to $100, hogs close to20c,per pound, sows $75 to $85. A'bunch of yearling heifers was taken down at $43 and 25 steers, averaging about GOO pounds went to J. D. Whiteb6use at $C3. The ladies of the Re'd, Cross served an excellent dinner. training for. service, very likely in France. Following is a list of them: Leo Hayden, Mike "Penny, Ernest Gourley, James T. Redd, Lindsay Rutherford, William Robert Brewer, James Luk, William'- Boyd Sims, Rosscau .Frazier, Ernest' Durham, John Henry' Anderson, Van Quill Flynn, John' Luk Jack Hasty. Lindsay D. Buchanan,- - Oliver Blanton, . Estill Gooch, ' Jesse Cain, Charles Montag, Oliver Walls. The people of the city gave them a g6od dinner at The Princess and at the afterwards Hon, J N. Saunders and Drs. P: W Bruce .and H. J. Brazel- w. . -i m......a.VUaCItc? u uwu j and .the large .orowd that had gath- ered tobid thefa good-by- e and rishv. mem ireanpeea. ,un Jajr, Mt.61 &r?S. more young men will gather hee to'w&-ft'coiirt-houso. ... to' - r .$. r ,, .. ; . ' n. ' M V'1! 'ft ,'ij U ,i1 J All men" in 'Class ber are expected, to Teportrjat' the'court-'- f housov without fail. , neu to isbelw"750, 'have'beefjfaiQtH., appear-ner- e lwhose ojrdernumtnattCMty , ' " k Hf" (' and theyr v '?'', i- " - lEsapt 4it (WMb V '''"' DEAD, Many friends in this1" county-'wefeK deeply grieved Thursday when, the' i4 ,vy -- T " news came that Mrs. Alice Newland -was dead at Elsah, 111., where' she- ' ' v " had lived for several years. She1 -' died at the home of her 'son?' JA" ' Newland, who holds a splenditTpuBJi vfcS? tion with a railroad company. Mrs:. 'AwiH ' Newland had been ill for sometime" and her death was not a surprised ' , those of the home. She was" "'the t widow of John Newland', who fofc. years was aeent for the L. &.N. at '..? Pittsburg and after his'doath she was1 agent for the same comnanv atrCrah Orchard a long time and was'a'tnost n. efficient and accommodatingofflcial. ,S The son mentioned bdv' and' a" ' i daughter. Miss Annie Newland. who' "1 has a position with' yhe JProctor & Gamble Co., Cincinnati? survive the good wonjan. The burial occurrad, " : near Elsah. During , last' summer Mrs. Newland 'visited j. her many . . friends and relatives ff this county" r ," and was in fine health and"spirits. v NHitrriiLi, ' DRlLL'iNG AGAIN A, t afear MttfKiftJg&M (jwtqn. residiniff atSk.i. SomiyfcybJLA '. aw. hea"dauafterfniKS?5 fields, was in-- ' K . l in Mwmbi'v.MJl . . thejHttiHtt&?i Wbn!?l8r hunting W.Q , ' . ,' V A ,t ' rigf Mr. Newton isfi "' wx&mhm who had a lease of ..,.., acre and trnrk- thrp iammmuLi .M4KL $lls, and later sbH"outHBP,&, - ,VST ' - Jll! tT n is urmintr ior a "jl- ?. t- lompany and expects to 9 njjjjHj 3W tomorrow or Mnndnv ? " MRS. ALICE NEWLAND . ,f '$ l' Jf. rV i ' . '. ' "-- ',Vv - . !- ' K Villers-Brettonncu- x, 6 pairs pajamas; Crab Orchard, 1 hospital shirt, 5 pairs pajamas. These workers know the war is on. Our excellent chairman of this work, Mrs. Ed Wilkinson, is a hustler, if any other section of the county would like to sew, let it be known. are bilious and "blue," in the with coated tongue and bad breath if you are suffering from indigestion or constipation you will find Foley Cathartic Tablets quick to relieve and comfortable in action. They are wholesome and Sold everywhere. health-givin- Macauley's Theatre, at Louisville, where it has been shown for some time and where the admission has been as high in price at $1.50 per seat. Manager Owens got a good contract for it here and he is enabled to show it for the small price of 15 and 25 cents, which is probWhy Not Be Good To Yourself. you awaken weary and unre-fresh- ably the lowest price that it has ever If been There will be two in the morning, or tire early shows, seen at. beginning promptly the first day, ed zation" is brought here directly from been driven out of but are holding their positions close by, while on the line southwest of Ypres the British have been compelled to withdraw slightly before furious attacks along the Hangard-en-San-terre, Meteren-Bailleul-Wytscha- line. Hustonvillo the other day and stopped long enough to steal some $10 or $15 . from various persons, but they did not keep the money long. Tho West Enders soon got wise to their game and not only made the aforesaid Gypsies pay back the money, but made them pay for being arrested and for other costs. Rheumatism Pains Relieved. ness of the shoulders due to rheumatism, and am pleased to say that it has never tailed to give me prompt relief," writes Mrs. S. N. Finch, Bn-tavi- a, TURNED TABLEs"oN GYPSIES A band of Gypsies passed through "I have used Chamberlain's Liniment for pains in the chest and lame N. Y. ns FAIR MEETING SATURDAY, 4TH Tho stockholders of the Lincoln County Fair are requested to meet e Saturday afterat the noon, May 4th, at 2:30 o'clock. Important business is to be looked after. Attend. E. C. Walton, Secre34-- 2 tary. court-hous- Gil-lar- d, MILLER SELLS HIS FARM Bruno Miller, who bought the Casper Abt farm on tho Crab Orchard both races. and Waynesburg road, has sold it to John Keith for a good price and will OLD COLORED MAN GONE have a sale of his personalty on SatRobert Newland, a good old colurday, May 5th. iSee advertisement. ored man, died on Mr. John B. Foster's place Thursday, aged about 80. SELLING WAR SAVINGS STAMPS His wife and several children surPostmaster E. O. Gooch, of Crab vive him. Orchard, is makinsr a record sellint? War Savings Stamps, having soldi "Civilization" at tho opera house right at $l,twa worth this week. Monday night. E. T. GOODPASTER DEAD E. T. Goodpaster, aged 33 years, died first of the week and was buried Wednesday at Mt. Moriah at 7:30. church. Blood poisoning brought about the untimely end. He is surMcKINNEY COMES ACROSS vived by his wife and eleven chilGood speeches by Hons. P. M. Mc- dren, including twins only a few Roberts and W. H. Shanks and weeks old. Deceased was a son of Messrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., and F. M. J. Y. Goodpaster and was a most Ware at McKinney Wednesdnv excellent man. His death is one of night, put the people there to think- the saddest that this paper has ing and a number of bonds were chronicled in a long time, and there sold. The meeting was held in tho is universal sympathy for his family. "opera house," where a good crowd The oldest of the children is only 13, gathered, many ladies gracing the oc- making the family a very helpless casion with their presence. Mr. F. one. M. Ware was chairman and he made an excellent one. A glimpse at the VANDALISM RAMPANT honor roll published elsewhere will The meanest show the McKinney people who pur- heard of vandalswork that we have doing hereabout is chased bonds. the destroying of the small trees in the yards of Messrs. Hugh Noe and EADS BUYS WHIPP HOME Ed Wilkinson, on Lancaster street. W. Leslie Eads, who sold his home two visits to the Noe at Troy, Jessamine county, some They made last time cutting down home, the weeks ago. has bought through three pretty shade prospects and Hughes & McCarty the P. W. Whipp adding injury, threw them home on Lancaster street for $3,000, on the insult to These good porch. families and will move to it as soon as pos- are very much worried over such session can bo obtained. Stanford treatment and making every efpeople will bo glad to have Mr. and fort possible to are apprehend the guilty Mrs. Eads among them and will do parties. all in their power to make their life in the "best town on tho map," JUDGE HARDIN'S GOOD TALK pleasant. Judge Charles A. Hardin, of g, made an excellent address GIDD WADE LOSES SON Brooks Wade, son of at the open session of tho HustonGidd Wade, colored, died the other ville Liberty Service League the othday and was buried in the Hall's Gap er night. A large crowd heard and burying ground. He had measles enjoyed every word of it. There are some time ago and had never been few better speakers than Judge Harwell since. Brooks was a good, din, and he never fails to respond quiet boy and had many friends of when he is called upon. Har-rodsbur- British aviators who inspected tho damage resulting from the British raid on the German base in Flanders declared the mole at seriously damaged and the channel partially blocked by tho concrete-laden sunken British cruisers. at Zee-brug- go Monday "Civilization" at the opera houso night. V I Page Two ten-poun- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, April 26, 9 1.8 1 d MIDDLEBURG. WHAT IS A GRADE DRAFT MARE mm A boy arrived nt tho WORTH? One of the most common mistakes home of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Fogle Only rheumatic sufferers know that the average farmer makes in his Friday. The W. M. U. met with Mrs. J. the agony of its darting pains, horse breeding operations is that he does not fully realize the valuo of M. Hanoy Saturday afternoon, and aching joints or tyisting cords. his good grade draft marcs. Many at the church Sunday afternoon. John Moscr, who bought the Gree- But some few have not known that men are ready to sell their good marcs at about the same price that ley Lutes' property, including tho a gelding of similar quality and mill nnd light plant, will move here weight will command. This is a se- this week nnd take charge. Prof. R. G. Huey has resigned as rious mistake, especially at this time, when the horse business is really principal of tho high school hero to facing n bright future. The writer take a similar position nt Jcllico, has oftentimes been asked the ques- Tenn. Prof. Hucy has made a host tion, "What is a good sound grade of friends here that regret to part draft marc weighing from 1,500 to with- him. Judging from tho few people in In replying 1,800 pounds worth?" to such a question I have invariably town during the week, everybody is has been correcting this trouble said that such n marc is worth twice fighting the kaiser with plow, hoc when other treatments have as much to the farmer as the horse and other menns of warfare used on buyer will pay for a gelding of sim- the fnrm to make bread for tho boyt utterly failed. Scott's is essentially blood-fooilar qunlity and weight. Practical who have gone over. Glnncie Luster, son of C. T. Lus- in such rich, concentrated form experience will bear thit statement out to be true in most cases. This is ter, was chosen as one of three especially true if the marc be a reli- young men of Class A, of this coun- that its oil gets into the blood to able breeder and she is mated to n ty, to take a course of training in alleviate this stubborn malady. ON Get a bottle of Scott's Emul good draft sire. nufomobile repairing, carpentering, In judging horses and colt shows etc. He left Sunday morning for or advise an ailing sion in Iowa during the past twelve years Indianapolis. friend. No alcohol. I have seen many mares that have Nannie, the little The Norwitian cod liver oil la produced in 10 years from $1,G00 to daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse FoSeott Emulsion Is now refined lit our S2.000 worth of marketable horses. gle fell into a kettle of boiling soap own American Inborn lories which Such marcs have been most profit- Saturday and was sngnuy uurnca on makes It pure and palatable. able to their owners. In nlmost ev- the back. Fortunately her mother -. Scott St Bownc. MnnmflxM w ery locality there are examples of was near and jerked her out, otherthis kind. One of the most striking wise she would have been seriously McCORMICK WELL PLEASED At- - 10:00 A. M., we will sell Camp Farragut Co. 77. Recr. 9. RINEARSON illustrations of the folly of selling burned. good young grade draft marcs is one Joseph Ekenwroth of Hustonvillc, Great Lakes, 111, April 19: A woid located miles of Hustonville, on the Bradfordsville that came under my observation in filled the pulpit at the Baptist church to home folks is good, but your letcentral Iowa. About 12 years ago Sunday morning and evening. Bro. ter, the I. J., will be better for me, Hustonville pike, containing 600 acres of fine land, which is the late Colin Cameron of Arizona Ekenwroth is a very enthusiastic so I ask you to start the good old (at that time prominent in Hertford man, and believes in people doing paper, now because it would bo hard subdivided into seven tracts, which will make very cattle circles) visited central Iowa to their whole duty when working for to do without it. I arrived here s grade the Master. He is a full German, Tuesday about eleven o'clock and purchase a few real of fully appreciated. will to seen to l'erchcron mares lor his Arizona but was wearing a Red Cross button, was greeted with a good dinner, betland will I spent two days helping him which indicated the stand he has ter known around here as "chow." hemp and tobacco in corn, farms. locate the kind of mares he wanted. taken in the war. Tell the boys this is better than the the is limestone land, is well purIn one community Mr. Cameron Dr. Robert Jasper, who indicated army, so encourage them to come on chased a pair of nice grade Pcrcheron his willingness to go to France as an in. Thouch it snowed a little here good. possession will land crops have been on both in foal army surgeon by signing up withthe yesterday afternoon, the water is marcs, rising to a good Pcrcheron sire, for $500. government some time ago, received fine, so dive off young Lincoln counbe given of crops. once, The man who sold these mares turn- notice last week that his services ty men, dive off. The Gieat Lakes ed right around and put the $500 were needed, and requested him to is one of the best summer resorts in into a pair of draft mules. On an- report by the 25th. The doctor's the world, so no fellow will decide other farm in the same neighborhood friends endeavored to persuade him wronjr if he comes up here and gets a young farmer owned a pair of to abandon the thoueht of eoinir. but in the navy with the rest of us. Send grade Pcrcheron mares got by the he said that he did not want to be the paper to above address. With mules; 75 of splendid rang-mares; 12 stallion that sired the first pair. called a "slacker." Besides he want- kindest regards for the editors and 100-pounThese marcs were also in foal and ed to be where he could be of ser- force, also its many readers, I red ing in shoats; from 400 to 800 pounds; 13 Mr. Cameron was very anxious to vice to the boys who arc going "over main, Your Sailor Boy William Dabuy them. too. and offered the own there." splendid brood sows; 50 head of ewes; best in Casey vid McCormack. er $G00 for them, although they 250 picked corn. kinds were apparently worth no more mo- Nature Cures, The Doctor Takes the STOP THAT "HEARTBURN" ney than the first pair which he purFee. That pain you have in jour chest furni- of this size. can be used on a chased for $500. The second farmer There is an old saying that "Na- so commonly known as ' heartburn" would not sell at any price. The ture cures, the doctor takes the fee." is not heart trouble at all. It is simlots of things too numerous mention. writer thought he was foolish not to but as everyqne knows you can help ply the result of an overloaded stomtake the offer at that time. Two Nature very much and thereby en- ach a sort of acute inditrostion sale. easy on years ago I was in the same, locality able it to effect a cure in much less which you can quickly relievo with and learned that this,,man still had time than is usually required. This the simple prescription nature grounds served ladies Red Cross. on the original pair ofmafes' both in is particularly true of colds. Cham- known as Vin Hepatica, which acts ifoal, had six of their- - tydts orf his berlain's Cough Remedy relieves the at once on the liver, stomach, bowels to farm for which he had, refused lungs, liquifies the tough mucus and and kidneys with a soothing effect 1,100 and he had sold jij the mean- aids in its expectoration, allays the and enables them to perform their time 10 head of horses outl of these cough and aids Nature in restoring natural functions with ease, and you mares for $2,100, thus making the system to a healthy condition. to digest your food properly. $3,300 and the old mares' lqft. The, Come in and get a bottle of this Report of the Condition of the other farmer had one blind mule Vin Hepatica prescription and put a left out of his investment. Thjs.is' CRAB ORCHARD BANKING CO. stop to all your suffering from an exceptional uunu,. jjui. doing business at the town of Crab Tjunmps "heartburn.'-- ' Sold by The there are very likclYfihundtfeds of Orchard, County of Lincoln, State Lincoln Pharmacy. & exampl es cood of Kentucky, 'nt tytf' cltf tf busiother fiom the stan dpoint ot illustrating ness on the 11th day of April, 1918 Report of the ConditiwT of the the value of a good grade draft mare Resources McKINNEY DEPOSIT BANK to the shrewd young man on the Loans and Discounts... S 88.779.48 doing business in the town of farm. Overdrafts, secured and ft AT County of Lincoln, W. J. KENNEDY. unsecured 425.55 of Kentucky, at the close of State busiWoodbury, Co., la. Stocks, Bonds and other ness on the 11th day of April, 1918 19,739.40 Securities Resources STANFORD HOUSEWIFE Due from Banks 18,004.74 Loans and Discounts BECOMES NEW WOMAN Cash on hand 5,519.80 Stocks, Bonds and other $ 43,472.G1 "All of our best doctors had given Banking House, FurniSecurities 2,494.00 me up. I was unable to leave my ture and Fixtures 2,900.00 Due from Banks 35,102.28 bed for 10 weeks, and was yellow as Other Assets not includCash on hand 5,711.00 a pumpkin, besides the terrible ed under any of above Checks and other cash stomach pains I suffered. Our drug51.25 heads items 25.00 gist advised my husband to try Banking House, FurniMayr's Wonderful Remedy and it Total $135,420.22 ture and Fixtures 4,100.00 has saved mv life. I am a new womLiabilities Other Real Estate 201.23 an now." It is a simple, harmless Capital Stock paid in, in preparation that removes the catarcash $ 15,000.00 Total $ 91,100.18 rhal mucus from the intestinal tract Surplus Fund 1,800.00 Liabilities and allays the inflammation which Undivided Profits, less Capital Stock paid in, in causes practically all stomach, liver expenses and taxes cash $ 15,000.00 and intestinal ailments, including paid 898.28 Surplus Fund 2,500.00 appendicitis. One dose will convince Deposits sub- . Undivided Profits, less or money refunded. The ' Penny ject to chk. 100,875.31 expenses and taxes Drug Store; The Lincoln Pharmacy. Time Depospaid ..'. 1,059.09 its 1C.315.06 Deposits sub"Why did the whale cast up Jo- Cash. Checks ject to chk. 70,844.84 nah?" outstanding 34.13 117,224.50 Time Depos"Because it was afraid it would Reserve for taxes 497.44 its 1,702.25 72,547.09 be fined for food hoarding." Report of tho Condition of the Total $135,420.22 Total $ 91,100.18 WAYNESBURG DEPOSIT BANK State of Kentucky doing business at the town of County of Lincoln Set. State of Kentucky County of Lincoln Set. County of Lincoln, State We, W. E. Perkins and H. G. We, and of Kentucky, at the close of busi- Skiles, and Cashier of Thomas, E. J. Tanner CashierCleo President and of ness on tho 11th day of Apiil, 1918 the above named Bank, do solemnly Bank, do solemnly Resources swear that the above statement is the above named above statement is Loans and Discounts .$ 63,301.15 true to the best of our knowledge swear tothat the tho best of our knowledge true Overdrafts, secured and and belief. and belief. . . 70.19 unsecured . . W. E. Perkins, E. J. Tanner, President Stocks, Bonds and other II. G. Skiles, Cashier Cleo Thomas, Cashier 5,500.00 securities Subscribed and sworn to before Due from Banks 45,431.73 me this 22nd dav of April, 1918. meSubscribed and sworn to before this 17th day of April, 1918, 2,813.50 My Commission Expires March 4, .. Cash on hand Checks and other cash 1922. J. T. Chadwick, Notary Public. My Commission Expiics March 19, 1 920. F. M. Waic, Notary Public. 3.3S items . O. Raymond Correct Attest: Banking House, FurniSkiles, W. T. Cover, Geoige B. Lyne, Repoit of the Condition of the 3,150.00 Dhcctors. ture and Fixtures . . BANK OF MORELAND Other Absets not includReport of the Condition of tho ed under any of above doing business in tho town of More-lan1,095.19 heads . LINCOLN TRUST COMPANY County of Lincoln,. State doing business at the town of Stan- of Kentucky, at the close of busi...$121,371.14 ford. County of Lincoln, State ness on the 11th day of April, 1918 Total Liabilities of Kentucky, nt the close of busiResources Capital Stock paid in, in ness on the 11th day of April, 1918 Loans and Discounts.... $ 39,029.18 1ft Big selling for more money right now horses $ 15,000.00 cash Resources Overdrafts, secured and ever 4,700.00 Loans nnd Discounts Surplus Fund $ 35,217.74 150.00 unsecured is no did before; for a Undivided Profits, less Due from Banks 1,904.79 Stocks, Bonds and other of big mares to expenses and taxes Other Assets not includSecurities 1,000.00 five or six dollars. 1.598.C3 paid ed under nny of above Duo from Banks 40,980.30 Deposits sub32.95 Cash on hand heads 2,072.27 ject to chk. 09,707.27 Banking House, Furnifl Mules in price was ever known before. those Time Depose Total $ 37,215.48 -;;; ture and Fixtures 3,000.00 29,073.03 its . Liabilities Other Real Estate 1,036.50 big bone kind of mules. I to raise is Cash. Checks Capital Stock paid in, in outstanding 050.27 99,437.17 cash $ 25,000.00 Total $ 87,208.31 kind of horse to to, to get the big, fine you 40.21 Undivided Profits, less . Reserve for taxes Liabilities Other Liabilities not inCapital Stock paid in, in expenses and taxes cluded under any of 1,250.00 cash naid . $ 15,000.00 589.13 Other Liabilities not inabovo heads t Surplus Fund 1,900.00 1 ft is registered Percjieron and cluded under any of I Undivided Profits, less ,950 , Total u..$121,371.14 above heads 10,905.48 expenses and taxes old. His colts show him, State of Kentucky paid 1,252.67 he is breedi County of Lincoln Set. Total ? 37,215.48 Deposits subject to check 69,115.04 N horse in of We. R. Curtis and M. E. Wheel-do- State of Kentucky country. County of Lincoln and Cashier of V Set Total $ 87.2C8.31 We, W. II. Shanks and W. M. State of Kentucky the abovo named Bank, do solemnly 1ft I will also saddle stallion, nfllrm that the abovo statement is Bright, President and of Countv of Lincoln Set. true to the best of our knowledge the above named Bank, do solemnly We, B. B. King nnd Chas. A. 5167. is one of individuals as well as one of breedand belief, swear that tho above statement is Wlihoite, President nnd Cashier of R. Curtis, true to the best of our knowledge tho abovo named Bank, do solemnly ing horses in he is Chester Peavine, first M. E. Wheeldon, Cashier and belief, swear that tho abovo statement is Subscribed and qflirmed to beforo W. M. Bright, Sec. & Trens. true to tho beat of our knowledge Red Black Squirrel. mo this 18th dav of April, 1918, Subscribed and bworn to beforo and bcliof. My Commission Expires 1922, G. me this 10th day of April, 1918. B. B. King. President horses will make season B. Cooper, Clerk, by W. F, Camden, My Commission Expires February 2, Chas. A. Wilhoite, Cashier farm, as D. C. 1920. W. W. Saunders, Notary Pub Subscribed and sworn to before G. Gooch. S. lic Givens place, Correct Attest: L. Hustonville and McKinney Jim me this 19th day of April, 1918. low D. Jeffreys, J. M. Reynolds, Direc- -' Correct Attest: J. B. Paxton, R. My Commission Expires Jan. 12th, living colt. L. Hubble, W. II. Shanks, Directors. 1922. G. B. Pruitt, Nitary Public. price of $ 5.00 to . tors. J. NEVIN Rhtumatt YkWs Big Auction Salel scons d - EMULSION Land, Stock, Crop, Farm-ing Implements, Etc. the T. A. four-year-o- ld Wednesday, May 15th high-clas- FARM and eight West to be desirable and All Farms. These have be be abundance. the wheat, grow This improvements are watered and The and the started the purchaser having the advantage the at J . J J LIVE STOCK work head four 2 the county; of farming implements that barrels of All Household and kitchen farm ture and other to day of Terms and made known by the Dinner of the the For further particulars, write or phone Four brood weight cattle J f 4 .aiys V., Dinwiddie & Owens! Moreland, or Hustonville, Ky. ' y, ;;;; - Way-nesbur- g, d. Voltaire 55140 and Kentucky Gentleman 5167 farm are unusual thing it hundred than are higher the right mares breed team grade draft than they bring ;- n, Vico-Preslde- nt Sec.-Tren- s. Vice-Preside- nt the want. Voltaire a bought at three years this part ing the stand the champion He the best by the State; Squirrel by dam by 9 These splendid between Walker insure a 1 It takes think Voltaire just grade mares that pounds when the best weighed that Kentucky Gentleman the best by Rex Peavine at my known the at the CARTER " '? i I 9" w I i " The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, April 26, 1918 Page Ihre (t I Thit Stored Organization for Service and Equipment for Delivery is so Well Perfected Puts Us Your Next Door Neighbor No KINGS MOUNTAIN Born, to the wife of W. D. ) ! K' Matter Where You Live When it Comes to Trading With Us Our display of thU eaton' bed w never better than now. It it pleasure to trade at a store that can give you choice and pick of one of the largest and moat select line of house furnishings ever shown in this part of the country. New customers to us mean new friends and to get them, our goods prices, service and treatment must b eright. Make our store a visit you will enjoy it whether you buy or not. Waite Grass Rugs Waite Grass Rugs of stand, ard quality best rug for for the money. These rugs are well designed to take the place of Brussels, Axmintter e and Wilton ruga at prices which cost several times more than Waite Grass. These rugs are all of beautiful Tan, Brown, Green and Blue patterns. Very attractive and artistically figured. Easily to clean and purely sanitary, and considered one of the most practical rugs, for all parts of the house, on the market. Prices quoted on all sizes are very reasonable: war-tim- 54x90 Waite Grass Rugs 27x54 Waite Grass Rugs 36x72 Waite Grass Rugs $4.00 6x9 Waite Grass Rugs $1.35 8x10 Waite Grass Rugs $2.00 6x12 Waite Grass Rugs $10.00 9x12 Waite Grass Rugs $5.00 $8.75 $8.50 SAPP-SLATO- N FURNITURE CO. E Successors to A. F. Wheeler Furniture Company Danville's Largest Furniture and Rug Store, Danville, Kentucky THE GREATEST AVIATORS Captain Guyncmer, the greatest air man up to the present, was rejected five times because of frail health, but at last, was accepted as a. student aviator. This gallant Frenchman was in two hundred and fifteen combats, received two wounds and brought down 54 enemy planes. He is called "King of the Aces." An "ace" is one who has brought down iive or more planes. Major Bishop, of Great Britain, is the only living person who has vvon the three distinctions of the Victoria Cross, the Distinguished Service Order (twice bestowed) and the Military Cross. He has brought down 47 enemy planes, in 110 combats in the last three years. Captain Ball, only nineteen years of age when killed, long held the record among British airmen. His official number of machines destroyed was Ba-jacc- o, lanes, and Colonel Piccio, who has rought down twenty odd. Italian pilots have recently established new fights; world records for speed and altitude have also been surpassed by these, our gallant allies across the seas. Captain Laureate, who piloted his machine from Turin to Naples, a distance of one thousand and four miles, established a record. Then again, for altitude, Lieutenant Guidi established the world's record when he went to hcighth of 20,000 feet, more than two miles higher than Mount Blanc, the loftiest mountain of Europe. Another Italian Sergeant Stoppani went a distance of 390 miles in two hours and fifty minutes, at an average speed of 138 miles an hour, thus establishing the record for speed. Although America has no air 43. squadron in France yet she has some Italy also has many famous avia- men with the French Thaw and tors, among them being Major Luffery, whoso courage is a daily who brought down 30 enemy topic, are two of our "aces." An- non-sto- p non-sto- p American, Stuart Walcott, won fame at the front and gave promise of becoming a fine aviator, when killed in a fight with three monoplanes. We also have women aviators, among the most famous bee ing Miss Ruth Law and Miss Stinson. Many other fliers as Captain Erard, Dorme and Captain dc Beauchamp have accomplished things worthy of notice among Americans. other Kath-erin- THIS WOMAN FOUND RELIEF Backache, sore muscles, stiff or swollen joints, rheumatic pains, dizziness and like symptoms are caused by disordered kidneys and bladder. Mrs. Thomas H. Davis, Montgomery, R. F. D. 3, Ind., writes: "I doctored months without relief. I commenced using Foley Kidney Pills and got re- s iob printing at the i!- c:i.. in ,,,.,1 lil Sold terior Journal office. 11U1. XJIIIU iUUbblU tUlCU vo everywhere. Join the Red Cross today. s job printing at the InHigh-clasHigh-clas- in witn cancer, tier host ol friends aro becoming alarmed at her critical condition. Her daughter Mrs. Stella Conway and children, of Pco-ri111., are at her bedside. Mrs. Eliza Murphy who went to Detroit some months ago, is ill at tho homo of her daughter, Mrs. Fount Dishon. Her many relatives and friends here hope she will soon recover. Miss Maymc Brown is recovering from a sevcro attack of measles. Mary Belle and Evelyn, tho little daughters of John Dye are victims of measles. Quite a large crowd attended the speaking Friday night of last week and $1,300 worth of Liberty Loan Bonds wore disposed of after speeches by M. F. Wheeldon, cashier of Wayncsburg Bank, Messrs. P. M. McRoborts, K. S. Alcorn and W. H. Shanks. Mr. Russell also gave an interesting lecture on the seed corn proposition. Dr. W. D. Laswell and wife spent' the latter part of last week in Mt Vernon. Mrs. Meredith Frances went to Lexington last week to have her eyes doctored. Mrs. W. L. McCarty accompanied her. Estill Gooch and E. B. Roland will leave this week for army service. Mr. Will Howard has in his possession a number of old relics which are worth seeing. Among them are a $G00 sword which was presented to his father Montgomery Howard, who was Lieutenant Colonel of tho 12th Ky. Regiment in 1862; a Mason's apron owned by his father in 1859. He also has a clock presented to him by his grandfather, which is almost a century old and will still keep good time. A number of made and used by his grandmother, and many other items too numerous to mention, which he is pleased to show to his friends. Airs. J. Pete Dolan and two daughters are here for several weeks while Mr. Dolan is here working with the Williams Bros., double tracking work. They are from Toccoa, Ga. Mrs. George Gibson is here for a short stay. Miss Maggie Horton has returned home after a visit to Wayncsburg and Eubank;?. C. L. Henslcy is here shaking hands with his many friends. Will Jenkins, of this place, and a Miss Sims, of Duncan, were married Friday, the 19th. They have the best wishes of their many friends for a happy life together. Mr. James L,ong ana wife, Mr. and Mrs. James Dye and Mrs. Mary C Dye spent bumlay with V. C. Dye and family. Mother's Day will be observed at the Methodist church one Sunday next month. In- Mrs. John Leo remains seriously a baby girl. n, Nearly Every Disease Can Be Traced to Constipation DR. CALDWELL'S I' SYRUP PEPSIN The Perfect Laxative Quickly Corrects any Disorder of the Intestinal Tract, Relieves the Conges-gestiand Restores Normal Conditions. Is Gentle in Action and Does Not Gripe. Sold by Druggists Everywhere 50 cents and $1.00. on A trial bottle can be obtained, free of charge, by writing to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 457 Washington St., Monticello, Illinois. There have been elections "and elections in this country, elections which were decided on foreign policy, on the tarifT, on currency reform, on the state debt, the liquor question, religion and what-nobut there was one held in Cleveland, N. Y., that laid them all in the shade. A man named Dawley had been Village Treasurer of Cleveland for twelve years, but that was before equal suffrage was granted in the state. We don't know what transpired in the Dawley home, but when voting time came Mrs. Dawley announced as a candidate for the office, and she de- feated her husband by thirteen votes t, for selective draft services Provost vised the Senate Military Committee approximately two million men will be placed in Class 1 from which it is expected all future calls will be taken. These two million, according to Gen. Crowder, are exclusive of between 600,000 and 1,000,000 more annually, it is estimated, who will be made subject to military duty under the bill now in Congress subjecting to registration youths Under the classification of men ad- Marshal General Crowdcr has reaching their majority. Buy a Liberty Bond today! A r a i H. aJSoUTSIQg 'WHITE IIOUISVIUE PAINT &W. thpPSdtisfies 7- - rTi& MratoJ Pure Prepared Paint "The jfiraittSr toOP-- . tr i ' V &i n. t CI Has fiWS been sold in yourfcrenrawiity foiypasT: ten years. terior Journal office. Big Auction Sale Land, Stock, Farming Implements Him 1 JAsk your dealer for nar..' '...)Lgrs. JThen inspect that property and inquire of the owner. S'f y JThat interest. fl is the best way to safeguard your MARCH TO VICTORY That's JFl CC vVm best advertisement. ON SALE BV Saturday, May 4 At 10 o'clock A. M. Being located in Panama, and not being able to attend to my farm, I 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. house, pantry, hall, all necessary Tract No. 1 Has good 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 Np. 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 heimare and a good one; 4 sows and pigs; fer; two calves; Ky. Red Berkshire boar, subject to register; buggy and harness; poe wagon, and farm implements; sevny trap and harness; eral stands of bees; about 10 barrels of good corn; also a lot of good 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 cash in hand, and remainder in 1, 2, 3, 4, terms on this land of and 5 years, if wanted. Quit 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. 1 -1 -- om 4-ro- om Courago is a matter of tho blood. Without good red blood a man has a weak heart and poor nerves. In the spring is the best time to If tho take stock of one's condition. blood is thin and watery, face pale or pimply, generally weak, tired and listless, one should take a spring tonic. One that will do the spring house-cleaniherbal reman edy that was used bv everybody nearly 60 years ago is still safe and sane because it contains no alcohol or narcotic. It is made up of Blood root, Golden Seal root, Oregon Grape root, Queen's root, Stone root, Black Cherry bark extracted with glycerine and This made into liquid or tablets. blood tonic was first put out by Dr. Pierce in ready-to-us- e form and since then has been sold by million bottles as Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. If druggists do not keep this in tablet form, send GO cents for a vial to Dr. Pierce's, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y. Kidney disease carries away a largo What is to Eercentage of our people. The answer is easy. Eat less meat, eat coarse, plain food, with plenty of vegetables, drink plenty of water between meals, and take an uric acid solvent after meals for a while, such as Anuric (double strength), obtainable at almost any drug store. It was first Most every discovered by. Dr. Pierce. one troubled with urio acid finds that Anurio dissolves the uric acid as hot water does. sugar. You can obtain a trial package by sending ten cents to Doctor Pierce's Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute iu Buffalo, N. Y. ng, The Lincoln Pharmacy, Stanford, Ky. VULCANIZING Bring us your damaged Auto Casings. We will vulcanize them and often double their milage, for a very small cost. We also want you to see our FORD TRACTOR for your plowing and heavy hauling. The Anderson Garage Stanford, Ky. .i . .". one-hors- M CLYGE This Fine Saddle and Harness Stallion will make the present season at my place on top of Hall's Gap, at $10.00 TO INSURE LIVING COLT CLYGE Is a black with heavy mane and tail, 10 2 hands high, fine style and action. He was sired by Toney, of Indiana, known as tho William Martin horse, which was tho Belgium stock. Dam, a Denmark, a very fine saddle mare, known as W. P. Smith, of Flat Rock. His colts have proven to bo good saddlers and extra fine 1-- .. ...i...i..i....i.i..ii.ii The Two Old Reliables Indiana Silos Papec Cutters Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money Refunded Price advances on both May 20th. For price list and catalog write me at Stanford, Ky., or Phone 99. Easy terms. 1 1- -3 j Zan Murphy, Shelby City JOHN B. DINWIDDIE, Auctioneer farm horses. JOHN J. CARTER Wayncsburg, Ky. R. F. D. No. 1 ,...'"'--"''- ' W. P. KINC AID ..,, -..)-.., ti t ... .. .t.. I iVi" "' ,mm -- v Page Four The Interior Jotirhl, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, April 26, 1918 it. r,- - JV I; THE INTERIOR JOURNAL ' 4PerCent Money To Loan E. C. Walton mi Jr. H. Wrigkl (ftc itffM M tHnftri, Xjf.. ynttni Heend ctaM mm At 4 1-- 4 Per Cent. TO BUY Third Liberty Loan Bonds Lincoln County National In order to save and servo for tho prosecution of the war, Secretary McAdoo advises people not to buy clothing but wear tijielr old clothes ns long as possible, adding that he himself was observing that advice by wearing patched breeches. Most any of us would bo proud to wear clothes patched by the president's daughter, so the secretary is not entitled to much credit if his wife did the patching. Embellishing on the secretary's advice Polk Lafoon speaking at Madisonville the other day for the Liberty Loan, told the women that they should wear less clothes when a good old Methodist preacher in the audience recnlling how little some of" them nppear to wear now, said loudly and with great earnest ness: "uor forbid." Jokes aside, nearly every woman can save enough in a year to buy several Liberty Bonds and in doing so help win the war. A United States Senator said in a speech in the Senate the other day that the time has come to stop doing no more than your bit to help win the war and that everybody should now do his d dest. That's about the size of it, and it reminds us of the story of tho cowboys, who lost one of their number by death mt. ADLER 'Amk LJ Fib. V 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. way H im v w r r jk Bank "Corner Next to Court House" STANFORD, KY. I Look, Ladies, Look , Big line Silk Skirts, Waists, Dresses, just in. The ladies jnvitechto come and see ffiem.Vlf he styles and prices 4rerigh. Also a compre-hesvs- jf :;Jne of Ladies' and Men's Low Cuts of all styles You had better drop in and see them. :::::: H. Shprintz,orS,Ky n and buried him along the roadside. Thinking that it would not do not to er have an epitaph, a slab was secured which one of them wrote the upon dead man's name and this line: "He Shoe done his damdest; angels could do no more." When we have all done I as much to win the war, we too may lasts. showing these in all models be entitled to such homely, but honest praise. line now, Call see When the old soldiers were grant, ed the last increase of pensions they did so under the promise that it would be their last appeal for more, but under the plea that the cost of living has so greatly augmented, they arc again before Congress for an increase that will amount in the aggregate to $40,000,000 a year. The speakers for the increase urged it KY. OF. as a matter of justice and said at the rate the old fellows arc dying4 not n soul of them would be alive A great many of them in 1926. NO MEETING TON I GUI Secretary McAdoo called upon in France," he said, "who arc fight-a- ll have young wives, though, that will There will be no meeting of the Liberty Loan workers not to stop ing not for tho minimum, but for be on the rolls for many years, some Service League of them, it is said, marrying for that Liberty meeting next Fridaytonight. when minimum is reached. "We are the maximum of America's right and Regular night. not comparably sustaining our sons world liberty." purpose. Circuit Judge B. J. Bethurum Coming of Somerset, has shied his castor in the ring for the republican nomination for United States senator. The judge is a good man and a fine law- Hovrto Avoid Those Pains and Distress yer, but if he thinks he is running Which so Many Mothers Have Suffered. with prospect of election he has another think coming to him and that is that Kentucky is a Democratic state and that President Wilsnnjs of ages Stove which expresses right hand man, Ollie M. James, is invincible. If the judge will take a tip from a real friend, he will stick to the bench and not go wandering ft . around in new pastures, .where he is Too much cannot bo said for wonderful a !etZrr Bni)tiia)(j(SSl sure to get lost. preparation, familiar to many- women ai COST Mother's Friend. A Harrison county farmer sold Its all It Is more effective 1,675 pounds of tobacco from one tho health rules everin laid action than tho down ARISTOCRAT WITHIN acre of land for $610, or $36.46 per guidance of expectant mothers. Itfor an la hundred. There never was such a external application that spreads Its Inflticnca time for the farmer in raising any upon tho cords, tendons and muscles of the MODERATE kind of produce and it seems that he abdomen, rendering them pliant, and they will continue at the bat for years. expand gracefully without that peculiar Who would not be a farmer and wrenching strain. KITCHEN MEANS The occasion Is, therefore, 'ono of unwith the farmer stand, with a pocket joyful anticipation and too much full of money and Liberty Bonds to bounded:annot strcsf bo laid upon tl.o remarkable beat the band? Influenco which a mother's happy prenatal dlspomtlon has upon the health and fortunes "Civilization" at the opera house of the generations to come. s Monday night. The pain at the crisis U Infinitely less II II III j r a tfWALK o)VER Shoes 4- - Walk-Ov- The Man's We are and our Spring when ready. and and buy McRoberts, Bailey & Rupley THE HOUSE QUALITY STANFORD, of 5 STERLING the culture A fT - m IiBBbA I jMSBBKYVAuLJyi jmlly Mff fthe The Boys Store &V when Mother's Friend Is used during the period of expectancy for tho muscles expand easier nnd with less strain when baby is born. Mother's Friend Is for external use only. Is entirely safe and may bo had of your druggist. It Is prepared by the Brndfleld Regulator Co., Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. Write them to mail jou their Interest-in- g "Motherhood Book." They will send it at once, without charge, and you will And it very helpful. Do not neglect for a single r.lght and morning to apply Mother's Friend according to directions around the bottle, and thus fortify yourself against pain and discomfort. Careful construction and high finish lends tone to its excellent beauty Turnersville Supply Co. INCORPORATED Hustonville 1160 Bell 5212 n j&h. ys IOJBHI "CIVILIZATION Thos. H. Ince's $1,000,000 Masterpiece All Baking Cares When CALUMET comes in, an baking troubles take quick leave. You go right ahead and mix up bak Shoulders fx km ISA fjV ing materials, for biscuits-ca- kes anything without fear of uncertainty. Calumet makes you forget failure. The Greatest War Picture Ever Produced Direct from Macauley's Theatre, Louisville, where the admission was $1.50 BAKING POWDER CALUMET Standardized in quality, workmanship and price and more captivating and satisfying than ever, are our new Clothes and Wash Suits for Boys. Also New Cloth Hats, Caps, Shirts, Blouses, Underwear, Straw Hats, Soft Collars and Neckwear at is the most tobular because it doesaUo most perfect results. It has the blf post demand because it is the most penaaoie. me lact mat it u the Dig. gest seller proves that it la the best. trial wm convince you mat mere is i ujruiaii I, ,uu luiie iumbbhwui are not sausuea laKo it oacK ana get your money baclc. Calumet contains only such Inure. clients as nave been ?pproved oflicially by the ,U. S. t'ood See The Great Submarine Battles And the effects of the German Submarine Policy. Ten Big Reels A Two Hours and Fifteen Minutes Show at the Authorities. ?n ! wVca jou it. Yoi mm vlto 70s ett IL tr ROBINSON'S HIGHEST QUALITY HIGHEST AWARDS aSFSL Monday, mmiiwiiiigni U Apr. 29 Admission 1 5 and 25c awauurouu MMMfl The Interior Journal, Stanford Kentucky Friday, April 26, 1918 Page Fiv Step Ctf Agtiy In Vm corn-pnln- Fur Stconis el "GeU-It"-Se- e Off! Corai P glvea The relief that "Gets-Il- " s from the way It makea corns and calluses peel off painlessly In one piece Is one of the wonders of the world. The woman in Mr. J, Hale Dean, of Richmond, was a passenger on No. 27 this morning. Mrs. If. R. Saufley and Miss Harris are spending a few days Mrs. Saufley took hor in Louisville, son, George, who will be under the care of Dr. Dabncy for n day or so The little fellow's eyes are troubling him. Lc-vl- sa 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 1- Qulckl It Eucs Corn Pains and Makes Corn Peal Right Of fT -- "Gtl Me 'CU-I- l &i8H -4 WITH THE CHURCHES Bear in mind Rev. C. II. Greer's appointment at Neal's Creek Saturday night at 7:30. Presbyterian church Sunday, April 26: Sunday school 9:45; morning service 11 o'clock, sermon by pastor; C. E. Meeting 7:15. Union Service at Christian church at 8 o'clock. There will be preaching nt the Baptist church Sundny morning and night. It is very probable that Rev E. O. Bryan, of Louisville, will fill the pulpit that day. Sunday school at 9:15. Quarterly meeting at the courthouse Sunday. Preaching by Presiding Elder C. II. Greer nt 10:15. Communion nt close of sermon. Quarterly conference will follow imojns Aiuo am 'paaiucinnS oqj J9MU18 H.no.t put! 'SJ3J3J inn nioa Ml JJ. sj93uu jnoX ujiav jjo )t toad ao jnoX UIOJJ UDSOOt tttAl ujos jno avouh noA. "saous man 'Asm. -- 1- -4 iCqpj.K m 'OSes jho'-o- Jp 90U8 1 AtfM '3nq sjsoa o oii v bjob Snap Xuu uaAouioj-ujo- a yavn Xououx six months. The First National Bank autocd to Lexington and Paris first of the week. Mrs. Ben Ed Williams, of is with her mother, Ma Susan YcaRcr. Mrs. William Rosseau, of Phoenix, Arizona, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Rankin. Mesdames W. D. Newland and I. W. Fish, of Crab Orchard, were in the city Tuesday afternoon. Miss Sue Taylor Engleman, of Stanford, has returned to her homo after a brief stay in this city. Advocate. Miss Eva McCaughoy, of Racine, Wis., who has been the guest of Mrs. C. L. Carter, left Thursday for Fla. Miss Martha Tucker and Miss Mary Wilder, of Hustonville, have entered the E. K. S. N. at Richmond. Register. Mrs. W. D. Welburn spent several days this week visiting her daughter, Edith, in Louisville, including a side trip to LaGrange. Dr. P. L. Bruce and Mr. J. B. Pax-to- n attended Presbytery at Springfield this week, representing the Presbyterian congregation of this place. J. H. Wright and wife, F. P. Hays and wife, J. W. Acey, William Land-gra- f, Garland Singleton, Walter 0. Hopper and others took Wednesday's Nich-olasville, Mon-ticell- PERSONAL AND SOCIAL Mrs. Mary E. Welch and Leo Hay-de- n "tap 11 uaitxO "eouo 'tJUDUUq SPUODSS s 83HCI II du e iaad pinoAV noA sn isca so jjo BUI03 BUJOO B33TCUI )DIU J9AOUI3.I 8S3 -Ucd 'oans euo aqi sujud annua putt ujoo v uiojj J3iaj atoinb 'tuns euo 'jUoaoosip vasa sm ei u Vtrspoj OATiit doits oin ui JSJOAV beginninir on Mny 15. Lartrc dele Saufley, deputy collector, is eur'oaojB am uj HJap eiuvaatf H. R. -jo am u uvui am jaioAcai ooj om gations will come from each of the at Lancaster today and tomorrow. 'euxou; oqt jaauvp eq) Uaddoqs om Mrs. J. C .Hays' condition continsixteen States in the South, and ues alarming. Sold in Stanford and recommend- many noted speakers will have places Miss Byrdic Price, of Lancaster, ed as the world's best corn remedy on the programme, among them the is the guest of friends here. Rev. Dr. E. Y. Mullins nnd the Rev. Dr. V. J. McGlothlin, of the SouthMr. George B. Cooper is holding by The Penny Druz Store. his own, but is yet far from being ern Baptist Theological Seminary in Mrs. James M. Saufley, of Louisville. a well man. was here this week to sec convention, In connection with the Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Carson were the thirteenth annual his mother, sister and brother. Mr. meeting of the Woman's Missionary 's at Richmond this week with the mother, Mrs. J. W. Azbill. Saufley is one of the valued em- Union, auxiliary to the Southern Mr. M. J. Hoffman is down from ployes of the Q. & C. railroad. His Baptist Convention, will be held in Hot Springs May 15 to 20. Each Whitley county looking after his good farm in the Moreland section. post at Williamstown is a very of the Southern States is entitled to twontv-fiv- e one. delegates at this meetirjr. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. McAlister, of Lexington, have been guests of the ....M....t....MM...tMs..,MMw,........,t...,,.....t,,......tJ.,,,,,,.,,,,,t w family of Hon. B. B. King, at More-lan!..U-U9Dt--st '1I-S1n, lat-ternt d. UJtM. U3AO 'AOf. SSDlUUld U1JAV .. 3HBA1 mediately. The meeting at the Methodist Church continues, and up to last inursuay there had been lorty-si- x professions. Since that day quite a number of others have mnue professions, nnd at this time it is safe to say that over fifty have confessed their Savior. Rev. Wimberly, of uuuiBviiiu, is uuiii iiiu preauning. Adair News. The sixty-firsession of the Southern Baptist Convention will be held this year at Hot Springs, Ark., This Is A Men's Store Here you will receive the attention, the service that a store with a reputation knows how to give you'll find standard lines of merchandise, an assurance of the best value your requirements will be catered to according to your individual needs. Whenever you want shoes just come to us we'll relieve you of your shoe problem we'll show you the shoe best suited for your needs and we'll fit you perfectly. Everyone who comes into this store has the right to courteous nd efficient service, and ne'c it- - Our endeavor is to satisfy our efforts are centered on giving you the utmost in quality merchandise and dependable service. You will feel at home and be a regular customer first visit to this store. v,V'j , ' )- -' ' '5 o, train for aunt, Mr. and Mrs. G. Fred Gooch, She returned Thursof McKinney. day, Mrs. Gooch bringing her to the train here. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew P. Fenzel, of Mt. Vernon, spent several days here with his father, Mr. Robert Fenzel. Mrs. Fenzel is a very attractive, pleasing young woman and she made many friends during her brief sojourn in Stanford. H. G. Young and son, Elmer Young, were here from Paint Lick Thursday. The former called at this office and subscribed for the I. J. He is a son of the late, Andrew J. Young, of Highland, and like his late father, a most excellent citizen. S. J. Bell, of Stanford, and John Stevens, of Middleburg, were here Monday on business. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Pipes, of McKinney, visited Mr. and Mrs. F. Bell here, last week. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Gann, and two pretty daughters, of Hustonville, were here Monday. Casey County News. Mr. Hugh Noe has bought a $50 his Liberty Loan Bond for each-o- f two smaller children, Hugh Davis and Nancy Noe, but he took them of Berea. has been the guest of her uncle and Miss Heleril Jones, Louisville. ing for Cincinnati to visit her ents. She will remain over for the May Festival. Mrs. Emmett McCormack, of Hustonville, has been the guest of her daughters, Mesdames J. II. Woods and Logan Hubble. son of Dr. Girdler, the and Mrs. J. B( .Beck is rapidly recovering from pneumonia and measles. HaiTodsburg Herald. Cashier Charles Wilhoite, of the Moreland Deposit Bank, who has been in poor health for some time, has gone to Louisville to consult a specialist. He is accompanied by his wife. Attorney J. Richard Bush, who is e this afspeaking at the ternoon in the interest of the Third Liberty Loan, is accompanied from his Lexington home by his wife and two children. The Richmond Register says that Attorney W. B. Hansford, Phil and R. C Nunnelley and J. S. Murphy, of Lincoln, were in that city first of the week, having gone up to attend Federal court. Dr. E. J. Brown left this morning for Philadelphia to spend several weeks with Dr. Kennedy, the noted surgeon of that city. Dr. Kennedy is a former partner of and is successor to Dr. Price, the distinguished surgeon of that city, who frequently visited Dr. J. G. Carpenter, of Stanford, but who died some years ago. Harris Coleman, who has been in training at Camp Lee, Va., is here with the homefolks. In the examination following his training there he stood 24th among the 500 or more men, which is a most excellent showing. Mr. Coleman will return to Camp Lee after a visit here and very likely will be made one of the trainers for the recruits as they are being sent to camp. parcourt-hous- Mr. and Mrs. William Fields and daughter wore down from Hustonville Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Tudor. Mrs. T. J. Hill, Jr., left this morn- When You Are In Town Drop In and See the after your Masterphone and hear it play. It is the greatest of its kind on the market. Listen to its sweet tone. Sold by Men's Shoes, $3.00 to $9.50 Boys' Shoes, $2.00 to $5.00 n The Lincoln Pharmacy The Phone No. 27 ' tliJ vfliigncttr. ttrji. -3 i.- Store Stanford, Ky. rhillips asd llifllpg ia OHIO Home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Clothes mt t, ! ii. it.. $14.75-Sil- k We offer j.on Dresses-$14.7- 5 Special Sale This Week a lot of over Fifty New Silk Dresses at$l4.75 for Choice. The materials are Foulards,-Crep- e de Chene, .Taffetas, Satins and Gingham Silk Plaids. Summer Dresses on up to $25.00. l through the International Harvester Co., with which company he is employed. Lincoln county does not get credit for bonds subscribed for other than through her banks, but Mr. Noe did not know this, or he would have taken them here. Columbia Grafanola You know what you want in a phonograph. It's going to live in your home. It has to play the music you like the way you want it played. We nrefer to have the Columbia Grafonola sing its own praises. We would rather you buy on your own judgment. The Co- Fresh from New York the very latest ideas to be had in Voiles, Linens, Organdies and Ginghams. A big variety of beautiful styles at very moderate prices, beginning at $5.75, $6.50, $7.50, $9.00 and New Shirt Waists Within the last week we have received more than 75 new Georgette and Crepe de Ghene Waists at $3.75, $6.00 and up. The line is even more varied than our original line. 50c and up tjl&Wk VV'4 1 Stifcfc rrou'RE afc33 A sure of KrSkyK' JKl Tailored Suits and Coats We call special attention to these Suits and Coats because these uve all made from PURE WOOL MATERIALS and it will be a long time before we can again offer such garments at anything like present prices. tIt will pay you to buy for next season right now. r ,, satisfaction in the world's most popular pipe THE UlSiy.ERSvaU. PIPE Good pipes and good pipe values are here at 50c and up; also cigars, cigarettes, smoking tobacco and i inner umi&o owvuj ,... lumbia is always at its best on test. Hear it at our store. I The Penny Drug Store E. R. Coleman, Prop. THE PENNY DRUG STORE Phone No. 2 E. R. Coleman, Prop. Phone No. 2 Stanford, Ky. A. B. Robertson & Bro. MAIN STREET DANVILLE, KY. V WUaXMI WW I r iwn I st - .Tioer. ' Page Six (Ihe Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, April 26, 1918 MIDDLEBURG We arc In the grip of one of the severest dogwood winters wo have any recollection of having seen. There were some fears that the fruit would be killed, but it is thought to be alright up to this date. It was reported to us Monday, that a couple of German spies were HOW TO AVOID BACKACHE AND LIKE BACON out all the rich pungent flavor of bacon there's nothing that tastes better. But you wouldn't like it raw. Spring Sale on Good Used NERVOUSNESS Mr. YOU know how cooking IT'S TOASTED So we toast the Burley tobacco used in LUCKY STRIKE Cigarettes for exactly the same reason to bring out the rich, solid flavor. caught near Kings Mountain Sunday, but the report wants confirmaLynch From Told by tion. CinOwn Experience. Vernon Jones returned from cinnati Saturday. Will Tapscott was hero from Providence, R. I. "I waa all run Sunday. down in health, was nervous, had head- Preston Miller, who has been in acnes, ray ubciv ached all the time. school at Lexington, came home Sathad urday. I was tired and anyno ambition for Mr. and Mrs. Lester Jeter, of thing. I had taken attended church here Suna number of mediday. cines which did me Mr. and Mrs. John Bates went to no good. Ono day Liberty Monday. I read about Lydia W. T. Miller and W. P. Wesley E.Pinkham'8 Vegeattended court at Liberty Monday. table Compound and John Mosor who bought tho H. G. what it had dono for Lutes property, including the mill women, so I tried and light plant, moved in last week, it My nervousness and Mr. Lutes moved to the propnnri hncknche and erty he bought of Dr. Jasper. I gained in W. C. Bryant bought of Dr. Jas- headaches disappeared. per the lot on which he, the doctor weight and feel fine, so I can honestly proposed building before the govern- recommend Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeia ment called him to service in France. table Compound to any woman who B. as I was." Mrs. ADELINE It is understood however, that he is suffering 100 Plain St, Providence, R.I. to have it back when he returns, if Lynch, Backache and nervousness are symphe is so fortunate. inSeveral of our people got quite a toms or nature's warnings, which an disturbance or wrong idea of tho late change in dicate a functional which often devellaw. Some of them unhealthy conditfon the that they were ops into a more serious ailment were so "cock-sure- " Women in thi3 condition should not allowed to seine that they went so help, but as to order seines, and were in continue to drag along swithout far experience, and Mrs. high glee as the thoughts of a good profit byfamousLynch and herb remedy, root time when the water gets fine. But try thisE. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- they seem to have been too fast as Lydia and for special advice write to it is the concensus of opinion among Eound E. Pinkham Med.Co.. Lynn, Mass. those who are in a position to know that it is still a violation of law to Ram Chandra, editor of the Hindu catch fish in Green River with a publication "Ghadr" (revolution) , seine. was shot dead in United States DisRay Russell, Stephen Fredrick trict Court at San Francisco by Ram and Herbert Benson have been call- Singh, another Hindu defendant, ed to the army and they, with ll who in turn was shot and killed by other young men will leave Monday United States Marshal James B. for Camp Zachary Taylor. They Ram Chandra was shot as he have been notified to report at Lib- walked across the room at the close erty Sunday afternoon where they of court. Singh, who had been will remain over night. seated across the counsel table from him, opened fire with an automatic pistol, firing into Chandra's back. Ilolohan, a giant, shot clear across the courtroom, killing Singh with a bullet through the back of the neck. Hus-tonvil- lc Hus-tonvill- AUTOMOBILES i c, We have several good cars at attractive prices, such as Buicks, Overland, Studebaker & Fords. A good used car is a better purchase than 'a new one of inferior make. Storage Batteries Repaired Call and store your car with us when in Danville vSf! The Danville Buick Co. DANVILLE, KENTUCKY L. B. CONN, Prop. Walnut Street, Phone 798 anti-scinin- g Auto Service to Danville Taylor Auto Livery Co., Danville BUICK CARS EXCLUSIVELY Careful and Experienced Drivers Hol-ohn- n. J Guaranteed by X5 J v U' INCOROHATIO Mine operators and miners lm Muhlenburg county have donated u single day's run of coal to the Red Cross and army Y. M. C. A. The miners give their work in mining the coal and the operators donate tht coal. The W. G. Duncan Company donated $8,000 worth of coal irom the Graham mine and 1,300 tons was taken from tho Luzerne mine, its other property. Virtually every coal mine in the county is pledged to the plan. Buy a Liberty Bond today! SIR RAY No. 11852 REFUSED 1.000 PROFIT Welch Rochester and Will Martin, who bought the Garner Price farm just beyond Crab Orchard on the Lancaster pike, for $5,000 some two weeks ago, refused a profit of $1,000 on it this week. John Hoskins sold his farm of 22 acres lying on the Shakertown road, just outside this city, to Clay Parks, of Garrard county for $9,000. Possession will be given January 1st, 1919. Danville Messenger. You Can't Rub It Away; 9 Rheumatismuntil you cleanse your blood of is in the Blood tism t Pnrchoron of extreme stvle and fin ish. As a breeder he has shown that he is in a class by himself. His colts speqk for him. Beautiful chestnut, 1G 2 hand and weighs 1600 pounds. Will stand at $12.50 to Insure a Mare in Foal which is a low fee, considering the horse. Will stand at my stable on the Crab Orchard pike, three miles from Stanford. B. W. GAINES Stanford, Ky. R. F. D. No. 1 1-- A TEXAS WONDER The Texas Wonder cures kidney and bladder troubles, dissolves grav-t-l, cures diabetes, weak and lame backs, rheumatism, and all irregularities of the kidneys and bladder in Regulates both men and women. bladder troubles in children. If not by your druggist, will be sent by mail on receipt of SI. 00. One bottle is two months' treatment, and seldom fails to perfect a cure. Send for sworn testimonials. Dr. E. W. Hall, 2926 Olive Street, St. Louis, Mo. Sold by druggists. Leave Danville Hotels 9:00 a. m. Leave Stanford 11:00 a. m. Leave Danville Hotels :30 p. m. Leave Stanford 4:00 p. m. Special and Careful Attention to Packages which are carried and delivered 1 at reasonable rates No. 271 Leave Calls at Campbell House, No. 143, or Huffman's Meat Store Rates: Stanford to Danville, $1.00 Taylor Auto Livery Co. Danville, Kentucky Buy a Liberty Bond today! 0 , CHANDLER SIX Famous For Its Marvelous Motor the germs that cause tho disease. equal as a If you are afflicted with Rheuma- S. S. S. has never had anof sufferers tism, why waste time with liniments, blood purifier and scores lotions and other local applications say that it has cleansed their blood of that never did cure Rheumatism, and Rheumatism, and removeo? all traco of the disease from their system. never will? Get a bottle of S. S. S. at j;our Do not try to rub tho pain away, for you will never succeed. Try the drug store, and get on tho right sensible plan of finding tho cause of treatment If you want spethe pain, and go after that. Remove cial medical advice, you can obtain it the cause, and there can bo no pain. free by addressing Medical Director, 23 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta, Ga, " H v& 4VV J.VU to-da- y. YT Liniments Will Never Cure. "."Q""" Corps, with John D. Ryan, of New York, copper magnate and financier, as director of aircraft production, was announced by Secretary Baker. Maj. Gen. Squier, chief signal officer, hereafter will devote himself exclusively to administration of the signal branch, and a new division of military aeronautics is created an der the direction of Brig. Gen. William L. Kenly. The Aircraft Board continues in its advisory capacity, with Mr. Ryan chairman instead of Howard Coffin, who remains a member of the board. Reorganization of the army Signal , Let the I; J. supply you with graved cards. en- 66 Years Success The Wonderful Record of Dr. Thacher's liver and Blood Syrup. Those medicines which live for even a quarter of a century arc exceptional, and continuous use for over of a century is indisputable evidence of wonderful merit. Dr.Thacher's Liver and Blood Syrup came into existence in 1852, and from that time to tho present it has grown in tho confidence and estimation of its yearly increasing number of users. Through all these years it has steadily grown in popular favor. Its wonderful building up power is shown in the experience of Mrs. C. E. Chadwick, Scale. Ala. "I was all run down in health,'' she says. "Weighed only 104 pounds and getting worse every day. I began the use of Dr. Thacher's Liver and Blood Syrup and today, I am thankful to say, I am in perfect health und weigh 165 pounds, I attribute my good health to the use of that most wonderful medicine. I firmly believe there are numerous suffering people that could be sound and well by tho use of Dr. Thacher's Liver and Ulood Byrup." If you need n tonic, or a blood purifier; if your liver Is out of order, your stomach troubles you, or you are constipated, have indigestion or dyspepsia, try Dr. Thucher's Liver and Dlood Syrup. It is purely vegetable and connot possibly injure any one. It has been of wonderful benefit to others, therefore should command your attention. All dealers in medicines sell it and will recommend it. THE PENNY DRUG STORE THE LINCOLN PHARMACY two-thir- Right Car at Right Price; Chandler Leads THE Chandler Company has striven for five to give the public the best Six at the year, in this aim. The Chandler for 1918 offers real motor car worth approached only by other cars selling for hundreds of dollars more. medium-price- d SIX REASONS FOR AVERY KEROSENE TRACTOR SUCCESS Tho design and construction of a tractor is mighty important. Study these special features in the design and construction of Avery Kerosene Tractors and you will understand why they are making good on any size farm large, medium or small. best price. And it has succeeded, year after Fint Avery Tractors have a special sliding frame which makes possible the elimination of the intermediate gear, shaft and boxings. An Avery Tractor has tho least gears, tho least shafting and the least beardouble drive tractors built which means more ings of any power and longer life. Second Avory Tractors have two rear drive wheels and two speeds tractors. and a big advantage over single-driv- e Third Avery tractors have slow speed, heavy duty opposed motors light automobile motors. not f the diameter of the cylinFourth Avory crankshafts aro der or more. You don't need to be afraid of having broken crankshaft. Fifth Avery motors have renewable inner cylinder walls. These wearing parts can be replaced without buying an entirely new cylinder. Sixth Avery Tractors are entirely free from all pumps and fans. All such easily broken and troublesome parts arc done away with in tho construction of an Avery Tractor. All these features are fully described and illustrated in the 1918 Avery catalog. The valuable information which it contains will make it well worth your timo to read over. Ask for one. Can Demonstrate an 6 H. P. Tractor to You at Any Time. two-speed, one-spee- d offers so much more for so much less. SIX SPLENDID BODY TYPES Seven-Passenger The Chandler leads all Sixes indeed all e cars because it high-grad- high-spee- d, one-hal- Touring Car, S1S9S Four-Passenger Four-Passeng- er Convertible Sedan, S2295 Dispatch Car, SI 675 Convertible Coupe, S2J95 All prices I, o. b. Cleveland) Roadster, SI 595 Limousine, S2895 Come Choose Your Chandler Now J. O. Newland, i Stanford. Ky. D.H.PREWin,DanviIle,Ky. CHANDLER MOTOR CAR COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO rAVERVfisg r.v s.. The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Friday, April 26, 1918 A DIRTY HABIT; QUIT IT. The trouble with profanity is not so much that it is wicked, but that it is just plain dirty. It is not so much that you shock religious people, ns that you disgust decent pcopl", thnt we object to it. Swearers are behind the times. They arc from n former century. A hundred years ago or so swenring was n habit indulged in by all classes. Hostlers swore in the stnblc, gentlemen swore in the club, boys swore in the street, and ladies swore in the parlor. Husband and wife cursed each other across the breakfast table. In the stories of Smollett, for instance, and in plays of the time of Ben Johnson, you will find choice onths ripped out by the nicest people when they lose their temper. The world has grown more decent since then. A gentleman that would curse in tho presence of ladies would be hustled away, and never invited again. Americans, in former times, were so profane that tho porters of the rnilway stations, in France or Egypt, on seeing an American traveler alight from a train, would shout, "Right this way, Mr. Nowadnys anybody that swears is set down at once as being coarse and vulgar. The young man who wants to succeed needs to tnke advantage of everything that may help him on. And swearing will be a black mark against him in any job he may have. And if he wants to associate with the right sort of girls he must keep Iiir talk clean. Nobody wants a swearer in the of- fco. nnr in the workshon. nor on the train, nor in the hotel. The only place swearing fits is the saloon. Swearing means you don't know how to talk. Your vocabulary is limited. It is the sign of ignorance Swearing means weakness. You will notice that forceful men, whose words carry weight, use simple, plain words. When you swear it shows your impotence. It is the petty refuge of the helpless. If you can help a thing, help it; if not, keep sUll; anyway, don't swear. Swearing has bad kin. It goes with ignorance, brutality, cruelty, drunkenness, licentiousness, vicious-nes- s and anger. And you can tell a habit by the company it keeps. To abstain from swenring does not mean you are a sissy. It simply means you're decent. Altogether, swearing is a useless, unclean and offensive habit. Quit it! hold-overs God-dam!- Page Sevea MpfetContentg lSPluirtDracttnj CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Mothers Know That warn Genuine Castoria ' t PER DENE AVcgofablcfrcparalionrofAs-Ai.r.nHOL-- .l , i simiiiiuinguwiuuu "j m.s 1In6 wcStcfflacasandBowtscf. Thereby IVcmotlnPfettW Cheerfulness ana kcsiubww neither Opidm, Morphine nor Mineral. Not mahootw. jktfptaroidDcsmEirmsiR Jhrnpia Jfr.Cwnni Always Bears the Signature of v M h II u 'n Sw " c fhurfifdSaOSf A jaitirjnmltnr fiMnfnlRemedyfof ft I wkJ tA ConstipationnndDiarrhoea and Fcvcrlshncss and YJ-- Use For Over rcsdtinitherefrcmr311'! racSimilcSinatBreo' lnECEHTMmGonP NEWWg Thirty Years wm x-- IMJI11III i .'iBI "' Ufl J . - -- CASTORIA THCCCNTUH COMPANY NtW VOKK CITY Exact Copy of Wrapper. LIBERTY LOAN RECORD McCreary county, the newly-mad-e pauper county, whose allotment in the third Liberty Loan was only has subscribed a total of $100,-00has subscribed a total of $100,-leFidelity, Barthel and Yamacraw, which are mining camps. All the subscriptions were made by employes of the Stearns, Coal & Lumber Company, and the total does not include the company's bond purchases. Kenton county is close on the heels of Fayette county for the $3,-B00, v, 0, leadership in the Kentucky division of the Fourth Federal Reserve dis trict with $1,06G,000 in subscriptions to Fayette's $1,100,000. Shelby county has reached a total of so40. 000, with 2,078 subscribers, and it hopes to triple the allotment of SUSZU.'JOU. Christian county, with quota, has subscribed $287,700 $529,800. with 3.250 subscribers The farmers have subscribed more than the people of Hopkinsville. IS Buy a Liberty Bond today! OUT STRONG FOR TREATMENT Kcntuckian Prepare The Soil When the soil is properly prepared the crop is over half cultivated and nothing can do the work like a Dunham Cultipacker. We have them 7 and 8 feet wide, double and single, both with tongue or at less than fore-carriage Medicine matism Entirely. New Tanlac Believes Will Banish Rheu- today's factory cost. Ask Your Neighbor About Them John Deere Stag Sulky and Two Way Plows In Stock We Can Make Delivery Any Time Riffe Brothers, HUSTONVILLE, KENTUCKY Which Is More Urgent? FIRE INSURANCE You fully realize You would not allow your house to remain uninsured over LIFE INSURANCE after awhilo when "a little better able to do so." to insure You wjll surely die. All men do. You are more likely to die within a week or a year, than your house is to burn. Important? Important? Oh yes, you intend it. night. Your house may never burn. Comparatively few buildings ever do. If your house does burn, your property is destroyed, but you can still provide for your loved ones. Your incomo remains unaffected, your earning capacity unimpaired. all, or for an insufficient amount, Death destroys at once and irrevocably, in whole or in part, the income that provided for the daily wants of those you love, the income that was counted on to feed and clothe and educate your children. or for an insufficient amount, Rumor has it that relations between Holland and Germany are strained; that Germany has delivered an ultimatum to Holland demanding the right to transmit civilian supplies, sand nnd gravel and wai materials on the Dutch canals and railways. In Holland, it is said, 'he feeling is that acquiescence would bo equivalent to Holland'.) nbandon-men- t of neutral ity. Take Tanlac. the famous tonic. and get your system back in shape if Report of the Condition of the you teel run down. To leel good is the best thing on earth. You can PEOPLES BANK of HUSTONVILLE get Tanlac at Tho Penny Drug doing business nt the town of County of Lincoln, State Store. of Kentucky, at the close of busiJudgments against Green .county ness on the 11th day of April, 1918 Resources aggregating $378,850.07 as result of the celebrated railroad bond case Loans and Discounts and $ 93,908.30 fought through the courts for the Overdrafts, secured 104.99 .. unsecured past thirty years were compromised 580,000, bringing the litigation Stocks, Bonds and other for 51,700.00 Securities to a close. 40,374.74 Due from Banks 0,392.13 The proposition to levy an addi Cash on hand tional 20 per cent road tax in Shelby Checks and other cash ,... 38.08 items county was defeated by 71 votes. Banking House, Furni5,800.00 , ture and Fixtures Other Assets not included under any of above 0.00 heads Hus-tonvill- e, Another Kcntuckian has given a statement strongly indorsing the new Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment. The merit of this new Tanlac medicine in cases of rheumatism is now widely, known all over Kentucky and hundreds are finding it highly beneficial. Folks in other states are beginning to take it, too. "I was agreeably surprised when Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment be pan helping my rheumatism soon after I started taking it," said L. Carter, a retired resident of Pewee Valley, a suburb of Louisville, Ky. "I was bothered with rheumatism all over my body," Mr. Carter continued. It was especially severe in my hands and arms. My hands and arms were unusually swollen. "I had been bothered with rheumatism for vears and had tried ev erything without result when a friend advised me to try Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment. "As I said. I was agreeably sur prised when the treatment started helping me almost right away after I began taking it. The swelling in my hands and arms began going down immediately and my nanus and arms are in good shape now. "I believe that with a thorough trial Tanlac Rheumatism Treatment will banish my rheumatism entirely and I recommend this treatment for others." Get Tanlac Rheumatism Treat ment today! You can get it Bryant's drug store. last letter half the population of Stanford have enlisted in the army or the Red Cross. Those who have not must have done their bit buying Liberty Bonds. I have been informed thnt a new loan starts April Cth. Each company commnndcr hns requested his men to write one of their friends nnd ask them to get nt least ten friends to take out bonds; nearly every soldier in the rogulnr army have bonds from $50 to $200, payable by the monthly allotment system for ten months; no one has expressed regrets from buying a Bond. Soldiers arc willing to back the government with a pnrt of their earnings ns well ns give their services and maybe their lives for the country; nil nrc wishing for active service in France, but at .the same time we would all like to see the .vnr come to nn end. I don't, think any of us are afraid of the kaiser's gas shells or liquid fire. So I am asking not only one friend, but every render of the Interior Journal that is my friend and n friend of the government to take nt least one bond in the Third Liberty Loan, if they can not afford more. They are in reach of everyone that has as much as $5.00 per month to spare. You can count on all soldiers in foreign service doing their share if they are given a chnncc on this loan. I would be glad to hear from some one or every one who buys a bond through the reading of my letter. I have been in China about four months and am enjoying mvself very much. The past winter has been pretty cold but no snow or rain; overcoats and woolen clothes have been worn with comfort up till now. Tientsin has been visited by a disastrous flood; water can be seen for miles in rear of our quarters. The American Red Cross have had a refugee camp established for the unfortunate Chinese. The camp is laid out like an army camp except they are in Dhobie quarters of about ten They are drilled by rooms each. companies, every letter in the alphabet is represented. Tientsin has a population of 800,000. Troops from all over the world are stationed here, which forms what is known as the Legation Guard, since the Boxer uprising. The "city has quite a number of theatres and churches. I go to a union church, very near nil of the members being English. Their language sounds a little peculiar to us evpn if it is the same as our own. Their pronunciation is different, but i they are very pleasant people. went to a church social last night and had the time of my life. We were enteitained bv some of the best musical talent in Tientsin. Refresh ments were served nnd all were pleased with the evening. I don't know but what l have said enougn. but my last wish is please buy all the Libertv Bonds you can so as to make the Third Loan the largest and best of all. I remain, vour friend, Co. G, 15th Inf., China Expedition Tientsin, China. MOSES E. COOLEY, COOLEY SAYS BUY BONDS Tientsin, Chinn, March 21. I suppose since you received my WRUOTS kl Jim The universal military service gu- m- Soldier's offering to his sweetheart is naturaisy the sweetmeat that says him most refreshment and greatest enjoyment when on A duty. Toe Flavor Lasts WRAPPED IN jji MwS, MwfoWi GERMANY'S LOSSES 4,089,511 Keep service supp.iccrGSSiwX 5cys lfrr 4 r-- 1 income. How he can look in the face the thousands of Germans, crippled by his war, we don't know, but he does DON'T BE A KAISER The kaiser had six sons and a large income when he started this war. The war is on its fourth vcar and he still has all his sons and his large Everybody about him has given something or someone to the war. The kaiser has given nothing. He still has everything he started with and more. He let the other fellow's sons do the dying. He lets the other fellow do the paying. Do your share to win the war. You can't keep your money and your Don't be a kaiser! self-respe- it. Senator Sherman, of Illinois, scored Secretary of War Baker, Secretary of Labor Wilson and Assist- iant Secretary of Agriculture Vroo- man in an attack on the Uverman bill. The Senator declared the Pies-idehad surrounded himself with Socialists and pacifists and thatMc-Ado- o would be the beneficiary in :i family trut. President Wilson soon will name a national labor administrator to have charge of all labor problems involved in the production of war supplies. One of the first things the labor administrator would do probThe Bolshevik Government at equalize wages in is quitting that city as the Ger- ably would be to mans approach. The Huns have cap- plants engaged in war work. Germany expects declarations of tured Lakhti, Finland, and are moving in the direction of the larger war against her by Argentina and Uruguay. citv. Karl Blelstreu, a German military writer, in the Neueropa, declares the German losses on the west front, between August, 1914, and August 1917, totaled 2.G04.961 in killed and prisoners. On the east front, he said the total killed and prisoners were 1,481,550, making a grand total of 4,089,511. German writers estimate the German losses between August, 1917, and January 31, 1918, ns 367,450 killed and taken prisoner on "both fronts." Vi-bo- rg nt WM&Wm??- - ' " AsMflr- - - ' M,area4 I ' ' mS'm-- d VINOL CREATES ROWLAND PEAVINE If your house is not insured at If your lifo is not insured at all, SFRfflGlH Positive Convincing Proof . Liabilities Capital Stock paid in. in cash Total .:: $198,324.54 $ YOU Your Wife and Babies Carry the Risk Your friend has had his homo insured these thirty years, and has had no fire. Ho has been fortunate in that, though he has nothing now to show for the money paid out. Carry the Risk Your friend has had his life insured these 30 years, and is now an old man. He is fortunate in having lived, and ho has something now to show for the money paid out His cash value affords a comfortablo support for his own declining years. Surplus Fund Undivided Profits, less It is all very well to make claims, expenses and taxes but can they be proven? We publish paid the formula of Vinol to prove the Deposits substatements we make about it. ject to chk. 159,670.04 monium Citrate, Lima and Soda Glycerophosphates, Cascarin. 25,000.00 3,800.00 1,093.18 r Cod Liver and Beef Peptones, V Msng aoese Peptonates, Iron Iron and and Am- Time Depos- Duo its WHICH IS MORE URGENT? SEE ME TODAY! R. M. Newalnd Headquarters for All Kinds of Insurance Any doctor will tell you that the ingredients of Vinol as published above, combine the very elements needed to make strength. All weak, overworked nervous men and women may prove this at our expense. There is nothing like Vinol to restore strength and vitality to feeble old people, delicate children and all persons who need more strength. Try it. If you are not entirely we will return your money without question; that proves our fairness and your protection. The Penny Drug Store, Stanford, Ky, run-down, sat-isfie- Companies Banks and Trust 4,753 164,423.04 3,408.32 $198,324.54 Set. Hos-kin- s, Chestnut Stallion, Foaled May 14, 1912 Sired by Rex Peavine No. 1796, by Rex McDonald No. 833, by Rex Denmark 840 1st dam Bourboniste No. 9297 (full sister to Bourbon's Best) by Bourbon Chief D76, by Harrison Chief 1606, by Clark Chief 89. 2nd dam Judy Oliver 6407, by Red Cloud 2197, by Indian Chief 1718. 3rd dam by Wilson'a King 2197. 4th dam Daughter of Sim's Clark Chief 2575. Rowland Peavine is a rich chestnut, with star and snip; stands 15.3 full; weighs 1100 pounds) six years old. As you will see from the above breeding, he has the blood of the best show horses Kentucky has ever produced, and is one himself. You should see this horse before booking your mare. You rarely ever have the opportunity to breed to a horse as fashionably bred at the small fee of 6053 Total State of Kentucky County of Lincoln d, President and Cashier of tho abovo named Bank, do solemnly swear that tho abovo statement i3 true to the best of our knowledge nnd belief. W. M. Myers, President J. W. Hoskins, Cashier Subscribed and swem to beforo mo this 19th day of April, 1918. My Commission Expires January 24, 1922. J. II. Hocker, Notary Public. We; W. M. Myers nnd J. W. INSURE A LIVING COLT Will make the season of 1918 at my stable on East Main street. Money duo at birth of colt or when mare is parted with or bred to other stock. $20.00 TO J. C. BAILEY, Stanford. . Ky. Page Eight The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky, Eriday, April 26, 1918 well-know- i LAND. STOCK AND CROP Stomach Trouble Mrs. Sophie nauor, B21 First Ave, North, Faribault, Minnesota, writes: "I cannot prnlso your wonderful medicine, Pcruna, enough. It hat done much for me during the past ten years and I keep it In the house continually. I was In such a condition that I could cat nothing but bread and milk, and even that was too heavy for mo at times. Now, I can, eat anything. I will recommend Pcruna to all my friends." Those who object to liquid medicines can procure Peruna Tablets. I cannot Praise Your Wonderful Medicine fkjVlssM rafo&.-JIsss- l Peruna Enough Gov. Gardner, of Missouri, has tendered to Speaker Champ Clark, the appointment of U. S. Senator to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Scnntor Wm. J. Stone. It is not believed that Speaker Clark will accept the toga. High-clas- The House adopted the Senate resolution for the registration for military service of younp men who have reached the age of 21 years since June 5 last The Danville lodge of Odd Follows celebrated the 99th anniversary of s job printing at the the order the other night. terior Jon run office 1 In- Lend Him AHanc .ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS CO. wmiai LT--k JSjflHNHtftvHtt BUY LIBERTY For t'itmai ii TT HJUF Buy For SAPOLIO PATRIOTISM words-A- ct "Actions speak louder fhan - Don'f Talk -- Buy Now ECONOMY J I CALORIC FURNACES We have on our floor The Caloric Pipeless Furnace. This is the original pipeless furnace, with double ribbed fire pot which we guarantee for five years. We kindly ask you to stop in and examine thi.i furnace thoroughly, remembering It will be put in your house jndcr a guarantee. We have several to put in now. Leave your order NOW and be prepared for next winter. Frank Smith bought of Redwine. of the Ottcnheim section, a v sorrel Pcrchcron mnre for $210.' Samuel Ruplcy, of Boyle, sold a head of 20G-lbunch of thirty-fiv- e hogs to J. B. Grain at $16.70. E. T. Perkins, of Mercer, bought 59 hogs nt 17 John C. Horn, of the same county, bought 154 ewes nt $24. B. G. Fox, of Danville, has bought in the past few months eight carloads of yearling mules. two cars of them to a party at Tcnn., Ave cars to another party at Columbia, Tcnn., and one car to a dealer at Cleveland, Ga. For those he shipped to Tennessee he paid from $100 to $140 and those he shopped to Georgia he bought at $75 to $100. There were 309 of them in all. A Warren county shipper sold in Louisville Shorthorn cattle averaging 1,330 at $10.40 per hundred. The cattle were raised in Warren county and fed upon ensilage, corn and cottonseed meal. The cottonseed meal, the smaller part of the ration, was the bought feed. The pasture, the ensilage and the matured grain originated on the farm. Farmers should not find it hard to buy Liberty bonds when cattle fed mainly goods. BRUNO MILLER upon the products of the farm sell above 1G cents a pound on the hoof. On Crab Orchard and Waynesburg road, 7 miles from Crab Orchard the old Casper Abt farm. M. H. Johnson, Auctioneer. Constioation and Indigestion. Season 1918 These are twin evils. Persons suffering from indigestion are often troubled with constipation. Mrs. Rob- ALL ert Allison, Mattoon, 111., writes that Sire Rex Pcavine 179 G; Dam Lucy Wells by Peavine 85 when she first moved to Mattoon she wns a great sufferer from indigestion Why breed to young untried staland constipation. Food distressed lions or one of inferior or unknown her and there was a feeling like a breeding, when you can breed to a heavy weight pressing on her stom- stallion that has proven himself to She did not rest at be sire of show horses of highest ach and chest. night, and felt worn out a good part class in competition at best shows in of the time. One bottle of Cham- America. I will not name all good Inn Vina sirprl. Rut remember berlain's Tablets corrected this trouble so that she has since felt like n he sired the last years' sensational gelding, Fashion Plate. different person. Season $15 to Insure Live Colt The Lexington Race Course has had very disagreeable weather so far I have secured the well known for the snort of kings, but it does not seem "to have cut down the at- Wm MnrnViv Tnolr? still 'hnve rav well tendance perceptibly nor reduced the irnmim Rrnv .Tnpk. Roth these Jacks quality of the races, which last all are proven sires of highest class. Season $10 to Insure Live Loll of next week. R. S. SCUPPER & CO, McKinney CENT-A-WORb. c. Prof. W. L. Yerkcs, former mayor n Maurice Hansford, a of Paris, is dead, aged 70. and prominent young man of died there after a brief Buy a Liberty Bond today! illness, aged 38. Stock, Crops, Farming Implements, Household Furniture. Etc. Having sold my farm, I will sell ak public auction, beginning at v:av SATURDAY. MAY 4tn, 1918 the following described property: Sorrel mare, 9 years old, about 1,300 pounds, in foal; bay mare, 9 years old, about 1,050 pounds; brown marc, 8 years old. about 1,150 received have Wire pounds; 1 young milk cow; 1 heifer, 2 years pld; 1 yearling 1 2 in. 47 in. heighths, Fence in 39 heifer calf: 1 Shropshire ram: 18 ' ewes, with lambs at side; 3 shoats; stays. Give us now. about 50 chickens, S. C, Brown Leg horns and Plymouth Rocks; 1 farm wagon; l farm trucK; l ouggy; l cutting harsulkcy plow; 1 steel hnrrow; 1 row; 1 CRAB ORCHARD, corn nlanter. will check or drill: 1 KENTUCKY Dcering mower; 1 Decring hay rake; 1 whcelborrow; clover and grass cultiva seeder; 1 Emerson n. p.; tor; 1 hay frame; l sweep, 1 feed cutter; 1 anvil, vice, tongues, and other tools. All the farming implements are as good as new and in good working order; 1 heavey set of harness; 1 plow harness; single driving harness; corn, clover hay, buckwheat: cooking range, beds, dressers, chairs and other household PUBLIC SALE Har-rodsbu- Field Fence just and a shipment of with your order Hol-ste- in We 10-di- two-sectio- n W. E. PERKINS Don't Slack Your Government Courier-Journa- l. PEAVINE 4092 Vim-co- JACKS Buy Liberty Bonds and War Savings Stamps, raise large crops of foodstuff and then help conserve them. Use modern means of saving labor and help the government conserve that which is so vital in the war. Have a telephone installed. He is one of the cheapest laborers you can employ. At your service rain or shine, hot or cold. The only one you can depend on for 24 hours' service. Conserve labor; let the telephone do the work of one man Hustonville L. F. Steele, Mgr. Telephone Incorporated Co. D ADS 34-eo- (Ads here are 1 cent a word each issue, cnsli with order: no nd Ipsa thmi 25r fneh laspf.) W, aaaa i nww Mid-Summ- Ho er Higgins, Stanford n wj&wma&vmzsszz&zxmsak Opening up-to-da- te On Wednesday, May 1st, we will have on line of display a beautiful and Mid-Summ- er GRADUATING and wedding presF ents at W. H. Mueller's. Clean cultivated HEMP SEED. 33-themp seed at H. N. Jones.' f FOR SALE. Ten good yearling catlie. R. M. Ware, Stanford, R. F. 31-tNo. JL f ONE front and one inside room in Odd Fellows' Building for rent. 31-- tf W. B. Hill, City. FOR SALE Ford Sedan, in good condition. See Randolph Harris, 30-tf Lancaster, Ky. DcerhoHM LOST. Umbrella with handle ; my name on silver trimmings 34-- 1 of handle. W. H. Mueller. LOOK About the first of June" I will have a new bungalow ready for you. B. L. Fagaley, Stanford, Ky. Want200Farms To Sell BOTH BLUE GRASS ANP KNOB FARMS Let me know by letter or card and I will come and list and sell your farm for you. I havo a lot of Prospective Buyers now and it is no trouble for me to sell your, farm for you. Will list farms anywhere within 50 miles of Waynesburg. Hustonville, Ky. a Monroe Thompson WAYNESBURG. KY. We will put them on for you and change your old tires into new ones at about one-hathe price you would, "" have to pay for new tires. 4 tL. Your tire comes into our pIant,wonf"aml "scarred from service, and we deliver it back to you" the same tire made oversize and with a brand-nenon-ski- d tread of fresh rubber. Not a square inch of your old tire will be in sight, and you will not be"""ableto tell it, from a new tlre. lf Ymi Can Get 5,000 to 10,000 More Miles out of them by using Gates Half-Sol- e Tires.1 6. Hats Call and see them Fifty barrels of good corn and 25 barrels of damaged corn for sale. Mrs. F. B. Barnette, CORN. Hus-tonvill- GATESTIRES Are absolutely guaranteed for many 3.500 miles of e, THEMrs.STYLE Francis SHOP Rella Arnold BLOODED STOCK f ter. SEED CORN' Extra early yellow (DO day) seed corn; germinates 90 Adolph VonGruenigan, to 100. 33-Stanford, Ky. IF YOU want a nice graduating present I shall be pleased to have 33-t3 Ky. First-clas- s blackBLACKSMITH smith wanted; I have a well equipped shop. See me at once. E. M. Car34-2 users are averaging from 6.000 to and miles, ? nocture get this kind of guaranteed service from any10,000 on the j, ou cannot tire market without paying two or three times the cost of a " Tire. t ' e wear without ft Don't throw away another worn tire untilyou have Investigated' If you are paying the tire bills you will be in the Gates terested and we are ready to show you how to keep In your own pocket a big part of the cost of new tires and get better tire service man you nave ever naa oeiore. .we guarantee it. Half-Sol- LET US SHOW YOU5 "American Chester" 6860 Combined Horse Red sorrel, four white feet, IT). 3 hand3, 4 years old and absolutely sound. Sired by Chester Chief 1129, he by Chester Dare 10. Dam Amerian .Maid 12080, by American Eagle 2051, he by Rex Squirrel 2nd, 2053. This horse possesses the style of the Chester Dare family, with good bone and short back and an attractive looking horse. you look "MAJOR HEARNE" A Jack, 5 years old, standard color, black with white points, good head, neck and ear, large foot and bone with good length and broad breasted. This jack is a prompt performer and a sure breeder, and sires a high class type of mule of uniform size This stock is young, fresh and ready. They will make the season of 1918 nt my stable six miles from Lancaster and three miles from Bryantsville, near the Lexington ,pike on the Rout Lane below the Fork church, at Maiksbury, at The Old Price of $10.00 Each to Insure a Living Colt. Lien retained on colt until season is paid. Bryantsville Phone 47-High-Clas- s ROBT. R. FOX, Star Route, Lancaster, Ky. GROCERY STORE For Sale! On account of one of the firm being away in war work, we will sell our grocery room, consisting of Groceries, Hardware and Drugs. We will sell you the Groceries and Stanford. FOR SALE. Three good black berkshire sows, all bred to a duroc boar, and now ready to farrow. J. 33-- 2 H. Thompson, Preachersville. SEED CORN I have for"sale good seed corn, both yellow and white, germination y per cent. test. E. T. Pence. Jr., Stanford. f FIRST CLASS. I have for sale some extra nice clover hay, $30 per ton. See Hartwell fahank3 at the Lincoln County National Bank. 32-- 3 WANTED Ten good teams. Will pay good price if I can get them at once. Also, I want to buy 50 bushels good hemp seed. Josh Jones, Stan 28-- tf ford, Ky. CEMETERY. If you want your cemetery kept, especially lot lawn mowed, notify me at once. I will charge $3 in advance. J. S. p Turpin, Sexton. You are cordially invit LADIES ed to call and see my new importation of hats, bonnets and headgear generally. Something nice to show you. Miss Ella Mae baunuers. 33ti WANTED, to buy a two or two and a half gasoline engine. G. H. Masters, 34-- 2 Stanford. One 15 4 hand bay WANTED. walking mare, 5, 6, or 7 years old, sound. Phone or write Joe E. Wright, 33-- 1 Junction, City, Ky. WANTED. Position as a nurse or companion for an old lady. Address me, Stanford, Ky., care of P. W, Kennedy, Miss Georgia John34-eo- F at my line. W. H. Mueller, ssssssBttwJDfBSP28 DICK HURR THE GREAT PRAFT STALLION Sired by George Hurr Will mnlr the. snnson at mv stable mile from Crab Orchard, At $10 to Insure Living Colt Dick Hurr is a perfect draft type; is 10 u nanus; weigns l.ouu pounus; is compactly built and has plenty of bone and finish. His colts show for themselves. Will also stand at the same time and place my three great mule jacks At $10- to Insure Ono ia fVio ivoll lrnnnm Run (Inines or the Dudderar Jack; the Jesse Fox Jack, a fine fellow, 6 years old and a good breeder nis cons snow up with any jack; also have the great Stigall Jack. See all of them before you breed your mares it will bb to your interest. W. R. GAINES. Crab Orchard. Ky. one-quart- er International Rubber Sales Company J. B. Williams, Mgr., Danville, Ky. G. H. MASTERS, Local Agent, Stanford, Ky. 25-t- l-- 'vt l BbS-''- - iliSflHHHH -- 33-l- Hot Ik horse-pow- er air-cool- SiMiwiJlH IIhRiHlkHKSI PKHHBHhHHI-H- 3-- Hardware, with or without the Drug Store. To any one wanting to go In business, this is a fine We have a good business, and if you aro interested we will show you figures. This Is an ideal location for either a Grocery, Hardware, or Drug Store, or all combined. Come and let's talk it over. son. 822p A. J. Weddle HUSTONVILLE'S LEADING HUSTONVILLE, - & . Son KENTUCKY STORE . FURNITURE, Mattings, Druggets, Rugs, Wall Paper, Lace Curtains, Window Shades, Trunks, Suit Cases, Pictures, and Stoves. W. A. Tribble. Stanford. 28tf OLD FALSE TEETH WANTED. Don't matter if broken. We "pay up to $15 per set. Also cash for Old Gold, Silver and broken Jewelry, check sent by- return mail; goods held 10 days for sender's approval of our offer. Mazer's Tooth Specialty, Dept. A, 2007 S. 5th St., Pa. WILL stand at my place, 1 2 miles from Crab Orchard, on JHt. Vernon road, Red Squirrel, a sorrel horse, 10 hands high, weight 1,100 pounds, at $10 to insure a' living colt. Also Black Jim, a good sized Jack, owned by R. M. Moss, of Gar- rard county, at $10. Newt Gutman, Crab Orchard, Ky., R. F. D. 3. 33tf - Registered Jack will make the season of 1918 at my barn on the Stanford and Milledge-vill- o pike at $10.00 to insure living colt. This jack is 16 hands high, Phlla-delphi- a, and has proven himself a great breeder. Care taken to prevent accidents, but not responsible should any occur. At the same time and place and on same terms will stand a good 1-- Percheron .Stallion known as the Henson horse. This horse is widely known for his style and good, breeding qualities. You should not overlook this stock. I ask your inspection and patronage. W. A. HATCHER Moreland, Ky. R. F D. No. 2 and a half inches high, five years old, five gaited pony. Will make the season at our place, one and fclilf miles from Danville on the Lexington pike, t $ 0 to insure. This pony is pronounced by cornpetent judges to be thejiriest Fifty-fou- r 1 MAJOR in his class. John S. Bfuighman & Son Danville, Ky. Phone 1301 4MUmi .. , A&har, me - uAato-- ' J"U"-f- e ' fiM" """ "" - 7MHMM.Y&..uMtfr ' lyj 'I, IwmiyiMif mi i V?) H ijpn iiiiiiw iiniUiyiwprfhwi