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THE INTERIOR JOURNAL STANFORD. KENTUCKY TUESDAY JUNE II. 1912.
MEN'S and YOUNG
MEN'S ODD PANTS
And now, while our stock is
new, get your pick.
Blues, Serges, Greys, Browns,
Plaids, and White Flannels
and White Serges.
We have anything you can use
in the work pant line.
Also "Pinchecks" in the "Sweet
Orr" for the warm days.
FRUIT AND SHADE TREES
Strawberry plants, Grape Vines,
Asparagus, Rhubarb, Roses, Peonies,
and Phlox. Everything for Orchard
and Lawn, Garden. Free Catalogue.
rL F. Hillenmeyer & Sons,
HyHI 1 -ri
UNDERTAKERS AND EM.
BALMER8. AL80 DEAL
ER IN FURNITURE, MAT
TINGS, RUGS. THEY WILL
FOR ALL KINDS OF 8TOCK.
GIVE THEM A CALL. PRICE
My new spring and summer sam
ples are now ready for your inspec
tion. They comprise the best on
the market. I can suit anyone as to
price who had his clothes made to
order. A suit made to your measure
is preferable to ready made clothes.
To have them made to measure
doesn't cost any more than ready
made when quality and fit is con
sidered. Come in and let me take
H. C. Rupley, The Practical Tailor.
See Us Before 'Buying
Your Spring Goods
Have nice Selection of Drug
gets, Mattings, Carpets,
Lace Curtains, etc. JThe
Correct Styles in Millinery.
Come and see our Stock and
1 1 QUIT. IN&SUOT, ET
fHE Interior Journal
8MELTON M. SAUrLEY-
1 A TEAK 8TRI0TI.T IN ADVANCE
Enltrti IA frfclf( ((
u $tteni rIM imII matttr.
T)it aroonncrnifEti In thli coloma r el
fasdiAitti (or officr, inlj.ct to tb action
of tb dtnocrMlt primary t
COL. J. r. CHINK, ef Jlrt
J. A. BULUVAN, cl N.d.ion
HARVEY HELM, cl Lincoln
Tor CommnirrllVs AtUrnty
ElUILTT l'UKTEAR, ol Ilcjl.
W. 8. BURCH, ol Lincoln
It. B. DAUOHMAN
B. W. Q1VENS
J. O. WEATHEKFORD.
T. J. HILL
Tcr Cranly Juigi
1. A. RICE
M, r. NORTH
Tr Circuit Clerk
J. I). WEAREN
3. T UOLDAM
W. M. DUNCAN
WILLIAM II. IltSTE!:
W. A. CARSON
P. L. DECK.
8. M. OWENS
R II. BRONAUO.f
T. 0 8ANDID0E
J. II. 1IOONE
W T GARNER
i. T. ROBERTS
J. D. EAD3
JOtJEril L. OOODE
The Advocate now says that Con
gressman Helm signed n pledge not
o oppose Judge Sullivnn if Judge
Sullhnn would not oppose him four
j ears ngo. The other dny the Advo
cate wns saying that Helm had
pledged himself not to make the
present race. Xow, we don't be
lieve that Congressman Helm has
signed any sort of pledge. If there
is such a pledge, let's see it. You
print it, brother Mclntyre and we'll
do the some. And we won't charge
for it either. If Judge Sullivnn has
any such pledge from Mr. Helm, why
didn't he flash it two years ago,
when he was d tentative candidate
along with a number of other prom
inent democrats in the district ? All
of whom withdrew, however, when
they coudn't get a convention. Noth
ing was heard of nnv such pledge
then, though the Advocate now says
that it was civen four years ago.
That "pledge" business looks n little
flismy from here. You'll have to
show us. ,
You can make no
mistake in buying
a Warner's Rust
Proof Corset, price
$1, $1.50 and $2.
Also a full line of
Corsets, prices $1
Hughes, Martin & Co.
Stanford; Ky. - .
Argus in the Louisville Herald
savs thnt the election ot .Mayo as
National Committeeman means he
will be n candidate for the demo
cratic nomination for governor three
years from now. This is one f the
few instnnces where Argus' political
proanostications are wrong.
Mrs. Delia Len UiuMt t Stand
On Her Feet More Than a Few
Minutes at a Time.
rendrrrM, 0a. Mrs. Delia Leng,
ot this place. In a recent letter. says:
"For Ore or lx yer, I suffered agon
ies with womanly trouble.
Often, I couldn't sit up more than a
few minutes at a time, and It 1 stood
on my teet long, I would faint.
1 took Cardui, and It helped me Im
mediately. Now, I can do my work all
toe time, and don't suffer like I did."
Take Cardui when you feel 111 In any
way weak, tired, miserable, or under
the weather. Cardui Is a strength
building tonic medicine for women.
It has been found to relieve pain and
distress caused by womanly troubles,
and It an excellent medicine to have on
hand at all times.
Cardui acta on the womanly consti
tution, building up womanly strength,
toning up the nerves, and regulating
the womanly organs.
Its halt century ot success Is due to
merit It has done good to thousands.
t aii )uu try u I ! . j- ...-.
you need. Ask your druggist about
Cardui. He will recommend It.
N. B. TTritt tn: U4W AMioor Brt.,piii
aroji !.U1U1t.i Co..Crjrocii.Tein.Jer crrnal
Jnnruetwnt, nj W-rit took. Horn. TrriloMnl
far Wooon," nt In ?!) rrrr. m mow
This will be a great season for
white footwear, and we are pre
pared to meet your wants with a
full line of Ladies', Misses and Chil
dren's high and low shoes.
- Crab Ofchard, KyJ
MAY ROLL OF HONOR
Honor Roll of the Stanford Grad
ed Schools for May the last month
of the term wns as follows:
Primary. Jennie Harnett, Lillie
Ballou, Olgft Camenisch, Maggie Hut
chinson, Kntherine Kincnid, Marion
Mitchell, James Paxton, Mary Louise
Stone, Dorothy Tribble, Annette
Wrny, Lueile Wnlker.
Grade 2. Eddy B. Baughman,
Katherine Bruce, Adolph Camenisch,
Frandes Fish, Lee Davis Fisher.
Mary C. Hocker, Willie Murphy, Nel
lie Mitchell, Adelaide Proctor, Mary
G. Powell, Lelia Raney, Frances Tate
Grade 2. Arnola Ramsey, Mamie
Hutchinson, Margie Lynn Margaret
Dawes, Lueile Carter, Catherine
Brady, Josephine Gooch, Effie Jen
kins, ( Henry Baughman, James
Grade 3. Mary Brnckett, Joseph
Ballou, George Farris, Joe Grimes,
Mary Pettus, Ida Pettus, Margaret
Shanks, Vio Gose Smith, William
Tate, Louise Waters, Lueile Waters,
Grade 4. Sam Craig, Frank Cor-
dier, Frances Cormney, Mary Hill
Garman, Jnnie Hocker, Snmmie,
Hutchinson, Daisy Lunsford, Sophie
Saunders, Sadie Wearen.
Grade 5. Elizabeth Carter, Car
rie Davis, Thelma Francis, Tilden
Cooper, Annette Wearen, Heath Sev
erance, Willie Pepples. Mary Beck,
Rachel Hill, Sarah Cormney Ruby
Hilton, John Reid McKinney.
Grade 6. Clarence Singleton,
Leonard Ballard, Hobnrt Arnold, Lee
Mershon, Annie Rogers Powell,
Nnncv Katherine McKinney, Fran
ces Embry, Annie VnnArsdalo Crnicr,
Grade 7. Mntsv Grimes, Jean
Pnxton, Nellie W. Hill, Frances
Brnckett. Henley Cnsb, Joe T. Ein
biy, Hnrtwell Shanks, Maurice
Grade 8. Mnud Arnold, Elln
Eiehenberger, Gertrude Gnines. Jes
mo Hocker, Lewis Proctor, Maggie
Freshman. Sallie Mills Craitr.
Sophomore. Elizabeth Mnthcnv.
Robert Carter, Marion Grimes, Wm.
Grimes. - ,-
Junior. nnrry Reinhnrt.
Seniors. Harris Coleman, Willir
There is no Tenson why every
democrat in this county, thould not
vote for Himey Helm in the pri
mary Auw-t 3rd. Besides there are
t-evernl ren-ons why they should.
First his record in Congress hns been
bct-n exceptionally irood. He is our
neighbor, ami wns the only man thnt
ventured into Casey last year to
make n speech for the democratic
ticket. Harvey is all right and dem
ocrats hereabout seem to hnve re
cognized that fact, and will show
their appreciation of his worth bv
voting solidly for him.
Saturday as Miss Minnie Shannon
was on her way to Yosemite, she
met a runaway team, and the horse
she was driving became frightened
and she was in dancer of being seri
ously hurt. But Robert Brncher the
driver, managed to pull the run
aways into a wire feuce, and his
brother 0. B. Bracher jumped out
and caught Miss Minnie's horse be
fore nnv damage was done save a
The opening of the Golden Dawn
Dawn Hotel, took place Thursday
June G. Jason Lawhorn, the pro
prietor, tells us that his prospects
for a profitable business this season
nre real flattering. Jason has put
coii!iderngle money into this report
in putting things m order and surely
does deserve a liberal patrontige.
Wntterson and his gnng don't
seem to hae been in it u little at
the State Convention. Henry has
been a boss in his day, but he and
his boys have lost out, though they
are slow in discoverinir it.
Misses Louise and Penrl Claunch,
of Mercer county, camp Saturdnv
for a visit with Rev. and Mrs. C. T.
Claunch. Mr. and Mrs. Jnmes Win
frey, of Pclleyton, spent Sunday
with R. B. nnd Mrs. Young. Ram
sey Rubarts, that clever merchart,
of Dunnville, was on the hn-k Sat
urday, en route home. Misses Mar
tha and Ruch Dv went to Liberty,
Monday to se.e their giundmotuer,
Husband Declared Lydla E.
Compound Would Re
store Her Health,
And It Did.
"r m ?z
Aahland, Ky. "Four years ago I
etmed tor have everything the matter
wiui me. 1 had fe
male and kidney trou-
T ble and was so bad off
I could hardly rest
day or night I doc
tored with all the
', best doctors in town
and took many kinds
of medicine but noth
ing did any good un
til I tried your won
derful remedy, Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. My husband said it
would restore my health and It has."
Mrs. May Wyatt, Ashland, Ky.
There are probably hundreds of thou
sands of women in the United States
who have been benefitted by this famous
old remedy, which was produced from
roots and herbs over thirty years ago by
a woman to relieve woman's suffering.
Read AVhnt Another Woman says:
Camden, N. J. "1 had female trou
ble and a serious displacement and was
tired and discouraged and unable to do my
work. My doctors told me I never could
be cured without an operation, but
thanks to Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound I am cured of that aflliction
and have recommended it to more than
one of my friends with tho best results. "
Jlrs. Ella Johnston, 321 Vino St.
If too waBt spoclal advice write to
LTdUE.Flakbam Medicine Co. (coafl.
deatlal) Lraa, Mass. Year letter will
be opened, read aad answered by a
vemaa aad held la strict coaadtacc
At 12:30 o'clock the Saturday be
fore, as soon as the business of the
dar was closed, Mr. John Ilalley, the
cashier ot the defunct bank, had taken
his hat and departed. During the aft
ernoon he had called up Mr, Aronson,
a member of the board, and said he
was 111, and might not be at the bank
for a day or two. As lUlley was high
ly thought of, Mr. Aronson merely ex
pressed a regret. From that time un
til Monday night, when Mr. IUIley
had surrendered to the police, little
was known of his movements. Some
time after one on Saturday he had en
tered the Western Union office at
Cherry and White streets and had sent
two telegrams. He was at the fJrren
wood Country club on Saturday night,
and appeared unlike himself. It was
reported that he would bo released
under enormous bond some time that
The article closed by saying that
while the officers of the bank refused
to talk until the examiner had finished
his work. It was known that securities
aggregating a million nnd a quarter
were missing. Then there was a dia
tribe on the possibility of such an
occurrence: on the folly of a one-man
hank, and of a board of directors that
met only to lunch together and to
listen to n brief report from the cash
ier, and on the poor policy of a gov
ernment thnt arranges n three or four
day examination tlce a year The
mystery, It Insinuated, had not been
cleared by the arrest cf the cashier
Ilefore now minor officials had been
used to cloak the misdeeds of men
higher up. Inseparable as the words
"speculation" and "peculation" have
grown to be, John Ilalley was not
known to be In the stock market Ills
only words, after his surrender, had
been: "Send for Mr. Armstrong at
once." The telegraph message which
had Anally reached the president of
the Traders' bank. In an Interior town
In California, had been responded to
by a telegTam from Dr. Walker, the
young physician who was traveling
with the Armstrong family, saying
that Paul Armstrong was very 111 and
unable to travel.
That was bow things stood that
Tuesday evening. The Traders' bank
had suspended payment and John
Bailey was under arrest, charged with
wrecking It: Paul Armstrong lay very
III In California, and his only son had
been murdered two days before I sat
dazed and bewildered. The children's
money was gone; that was bad
enough, though I had plenty. If they
would let me share. Hut Gertrude's
grief was beyond any power of mine
to comfort; the man she had chosen
stood accused of a colossal embezzle
ment and even worse. For In the In
stant that I sat there I seemed to see
the colls closing around John Ilalley
as the murderer ot Arnold Armstrong
Gertrude lifted her head at last and
stared across the table at Halsey.
"Why did he do It?" shp wailed.
"Couldn't you stop him, Halsey? It
was suicidal to go back!"
Halsey was looking steadily through
the windows of the brrakfast room,
but It was evident he saw nothing
"It was the only thing to do, Trude,"
he said at last. "Aunt Ilay, when I
found Jack at the Greenwood club last
Saturday night he was frantic I can
not talk until Jack tells me I may, but
be is absolutely Innocent of all this,
believe me. I thought, Trude and I
thought we were helping him, but It
was the wrong way. He came back.
Isn't that the act ot an Innocent
"Then why did he leave at all?" I
asked, unconvinced. "What Innocent
man would run away from here at
three o'clock In the morning? Doesn't
It look rather as though he thought
It Impossible to escape?"
Gertrude rose angTlly. "You are not
even Just!" she flamed. "You don't
know anything; about It and you con
"I know that we have all lost a
great deal of money," I said. "I shall
believe Mr. Bailey Innocent the mo
ment he Is shown to be. Tou profess
to know the truth, but you caanot tell
me I- What am I to think r
Halsey leaned tier and patted my
"You must take us on faith," he
said. "Jack Bailey hasn't a penny
that doesn't belong to him; the guilty
man will be-known In a day or so."
"I shall believe that, when It Is
proved," I said grimly. "In the mean
time, I take no one on faith. The In
neses never do."
Gertrude, who bad been standing
aloof at a window, turned suddenly.
"But when the bonds are offered for
sale, Halsey, won't the thief be de
tected at once?"
Halsey turned with a superior
"It wouldn't be done that way," be
said. "They would bo taken out of
the vault by soino one who bad access
to It, and used as collateral for a loan
in another bank. It would be possible
to realize SO per cent, of their face
"But the man who did It he would
"Yes, I tell you both, as sure as I
stand here, I bellcvo that Paul Arm
strong looted his own bank. I bellovo
he has a million at least, as the re
sult, and that he will never come
back. I'm worso than a pauper
now, I can't ask Louise to share
nothing a year with me, and when I
think of this disgrace fer -her, I'm
The most ordinary event el life
(Continued Next Week.)
It is true that we must not judge
a man by the Clothes He
wears, and yet it is equally true
that a man's personal ap
pearance makes a great im
pression for or against him.
We cannot vouch for your con
duct or character, but if vou come
to usfor the clothes you wear
we will vouch for your PERSONAL
While we have plenty of odds
and ends in good suits from which
we make our low price clothes, and
are glad to sell them at a low price,
still our main business in done on
suits for men at $15.00 to $35.00.
They are, of course, the very cream
of the Tailor shops-material good,
style and workmanship the very
best. We are here all the time and
want you to see them.
H. J. McROBERTS
We have the Oliver and
Brown Riding and Walk
ing Cultivators, ready for
this Season. Try One
Feel at Home
It is the pleasant duty of every officer and employe of this
bank to make peoplo feci nt home when they conw here to
To that end every convenience is provided; officers and
employes are so situated that patrons may receive their at
tention without unnecessary delay.
With unlimited facilities "for handling a Inrse volume of
business, and at the baine time Riving patrons the best of at
tention, we invito the no counts of those who rcquiro bank
Tht Lincoln County National Bank
Capital $100,000,00, Surplus $100,100.00, Resources $500,000
Corner Next to Court House
you will open an account with a strong, progressive
Bank that will protect your interests. Why not com
mence that account with us today? Organized 1882
Capital $50,000; Surplus $25,00
First National Bank
- " '" 'W.