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Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912): March 19, 1915 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1915 int1915031901_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): March 19, 1915 Interior journal (Stanford, Ky. : 1912) Shelton M. Saufley Stanford, KY 1915 $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. r i). .!; .ti' " it Seal y "' re Farmers Tata Otter Cenatry Paper ia tie The L J PriaU Mm Taxm News Established 1860. 56th Year. FINDS METCALF HAD GOOD REPUTATION The Interior Journal No. 23. This Paper Step Waea Year 1 is p Watca tie Data Oa LaWI Seaew Year SaeicripHea Pxeai M 1 it if. I 1 Stanford, Lincoln County, Kentucky, Friday, March COLLIS WEDDING WHO WILL GRAB THE PLUM? Keen Contest On for Rural Route Carrier No. 5 Out of Stanford. 19, 1915. Tuesdays and Fridays HERE Indianapolis Reporter Comes to Lincoln County in Connection With Failure of Cicero, Ind., Bank. porter for the Indianapolis News, was here Thursday, .having come to Lincoln for the purpose of looking up the antecedents of R. H. Metcalf, formerly cashier of the McKinney Deposit Bank, who is in trouble in W. H. Blodgett, a special staff re- connection with the failure of a bank at Cicero, Indiana. Mr. Blodgett learned both in Stanford and McKinney that Mr. Metcalf stood very high in this community, and that he was regarded by the great majority of people as strictly honest and upright in every way. Great sympathy has been expressed that he should have gotten into this trouble. Mr. Blodgett stated that from what he had learned since investigating the case, he was of the opinion that Metcalf was the victim of a gang of bank sharpers who had "unloaded ' the Cicero bank on him. Blodgett stated that his paper, the Indianapolis News was endeavoring to "get" the State Banking Department of Indiana for the p iper believed that the banking department was guilty of gross negligence in permitting this gang of bank sharpers to carry on the work that they had done in several instances. In a story written about the failure of Mr. Metcalf's bank, the News gae the following of interest here, as a number of Kentuckians of this part of the state, are on the list of those having notes with Metcalf's bank: From Indianapolis Paper. The receivers or Jhe tvo institutions have not yet been able to give any encouragement to the dej ositors nor can they give much information to the public because of the tangled condition of the books. From the best information obtainable it seems as if the Cicero bank has failed for about $125,000, and will pay out from 10 to 25 cents on the dollar. The Hamilton County Trust Conipa-n- v has failed for more than ?20U,-00- 0, and if it pays 33 3 cents on the dollar it will be doing well, ing laws. In March, 1905, the Farmers and Merchants Bank was reincorporated as a state bank. About two years ago, R. H. Metcalf, who gave his home as McKinney bought an interest in the bank and later took over the interests of E. M. Hinshaw and his brother Luther Hinshaw. At least that is the statement made at this time. But the last report made to the county auditor by the officials of the Farmers and Merchants Bank, which was on March 1, 1914, snows the following officers and stockholders: R. H. Metcalf, president, 206 shares; E. M. Hinshaw, 17 shares, J. L. Hinshaw, 15 shares, M. C. Beals, 5 shares, L. E. Tescher, cashier, 12 shares, T. P. Davis estate, 1 share. - capita- l- stock Onthat-date-thwas ,25,000; the surplus, $1,500; accounts, money, claims and credits belongng to the bank, $191,258.08; deposits, $153,210.45; real estate situated within the state. 11,089.12. The question that every one here is asking is "what became of the money the depositors put in the bank?" It is known that the Hin-shaspeculated in many enterprises real estate, gas companies, glass factories and other things, i John C. Craig was appointed receiver of the Farmers and Merchants Bank, and has filed his first report. This report does not give the details of the bank managers' speculations, but it tells where a great deal of the monev went. This report shows that wh.en the receiver took charge there were $126,982.10 in notes in the bank, and that the total assets, including real estate, were $166,167.57. Of course the great question now is how much of the $126,000 in notes is good. Attorneys who have examined the report say that only a small portion of the notes are of any value. But here are some of them and they tell where some of the bank's money went: O. R. Russell, director oi $ 2,000.00 the bank Vincent Case, director of 500.00 the bank Vincent Case and his so-call- ed somehow. Just how, is their business, as the coin is paid on this side before the contracts are signed. The eastern war zone shows a gradual retreat of the German army; whether the coming of spring or a strategic move to entrap another Russian army is behind the move is a question. The Russian and Aus- LATEST WAR NEWS. Italy, Greece and Roumania are ready to enter the fight with the Allies against Germany, Austria and Turkey, according 'to Tbelief in Washington diplomatic circles. Greece is eyeing the Dardanelles to see what success the Allied fleets have in forcing the straits and holding them open. Such an event will ring the death knell of Turkey, and Greece to get a slice of the spoils must come in. Bulgaria is the fly in the ointment, however, the $30,000,000 loan from Germany to Bulgaria and the general friendliness of the two countries is keeping Bulgaria on the fence and thereby holding Italy and Greece back from participating in the war. The Allies are especially keen to throw these eastern countries into the war to reduce to the least possible pmount the stream of supplies that continues to trickle into the heart of Europe in spite of blockades and Manufacturers in this country still have no trouble in soiling goods to any of the European nations, neutral or v.arring. As long as there is money to be spent for supplies, either war or food, those supplies will get through anti-blockades. CARPENTER i A Beautiful Social Event At Danville Wednesday Evening e. "official" claims to victories at all points. The Allied forces against Germany, Austria and Turkey would be greatly increased, according to figures given out, if Italy, Greece, Bulgaria and Roumania join the Allies, as seems probable now. The war strength of the four armies aggregates 2,480,000 men, with a reserve available for duty of 1,575,000. Eight modern battleships, 13 old battleships, 28 cruisers, 120 destroyers and torpedo boitts, and 20 submarines would also be added to the Allied forces. The allied powers have loaned $270,000,000 to Servia, Belgium, Greece and Montenegro, Paris dispatches state. Britain is taking still more drastic steps against Germany and for its own preservation. The government is taking over the engineering trade of the country and placing it under a combined management to increase the output of munitions of war. Cotton contracted for from this country before March 2 may sail to enemies' ports, according to the latest note to Secretary Bryan. Securities are liable to seizure, however, bonds and stocks shipped by Germans being refused insurance by marine underwriters. A delicate situation s brought up between the United States and Great Britain by this move according to New York brokers. Fifteen hundred vessels have been taken over by the British government to carry the immense army to France, the vessels to be returned to the owners at expiration of time charters. Early in three morevBrit-is- h ships were sent to the bottom in English waters by German submarines. These raids were at widely different points in the blockade zone, and 37 lives were lost on one ship, no warning being given, according to London cable. The British airmen repeated their raids on the German naval base at Ostend, six of the air fleet making the trip. A Zeppelin and 17 of its crew of 41 is reported as wrecked by descending among trees. Fighting" in the Dardanells continues as the Allied fleets pound the forts of the Turks. Turkish dispatches claim that the forts are more than holding their own. The Queen Elizabeth is throwing shells 12 miles into the land forts, remaining out of .the-week trian armies are making their usual son-in-la- w Metcalf (unknown at the auditor's office J. L. Beck (unknown at the auditor's office Elmer L. Sturdevant, president of the Hamilton J. .. - 1,500.00 M. 9,000.00 2,500.00 281.77 W. F. Modes estate (supposed to be invested in de- Trust Company ...... ' 250.00 auditor's office) Home Gas and Water Co., a Hinshaw concern) . . 2,000.00 E. M. and J. L. Hinshaw 35,3322.52' Long Prairie Plantation 1,362.50 Co., (unknown) G. M. Metcalf (unknown 1,500.00 at auditor's office) R. H. Metcalf, president 1,911.79 F. and M. Bank J. M. Metcalf (unknown at 1,700.00 auditor's office) Sumner Gas and Oil Comon- pany (a Hinshav 1,552.50 cern) L. E. Tescher,' cashier F. "" 1,000.00 and M. Bank 300.00 E. M. Hinshaw "Reserve Realty Company 12,250.00 of Indianapolis Beside the notes there are some bonds held by the bank as collateral. The failure of this bank has not only about crushed the business life out of Cicero, but it has swept away the savings of hundreds of poor people, working men and women, who were lured into depositing by the interest rate of 6 per cent, which the bank paid. .. Company . . J. B. Beck (unknown the glass factory stroyed by fire) Sowen, former George president Hamlton Trust reports state, though admitting that three minor hits on the Queen iMiza-bet- h as well as on the other ships were registered. Four more Turkish forts have been silenced. The Russians are bombarding the Turks on the Black Sea from behind, it is stated. French troops are being rushed to the Dardenelles to operate on land, twenty transports carrying them, reports say. Louvain municipal authorities are paying the United States a compliment by naming streets for this country Washington, Wilson and America because of the work done in behalf of Belgium and the fact that Louvain is the cradle of a university more than five centuries old. Switzerland is floating a $15,000,-00- 0 loan in this country, bonds being sold by a Boston firm. 'he postal deficit amounts to $1,800,000 since the beginning of the war. Canada has recently landed 4,000 more troops in Englanc? for use of the war. This brings Canada's contribution in men up to 40,000. ington, Wednesday evening at half past eight o'clock. The decorations, in keeping with the simplicity of the interior of this handsome church, consisted of palms, ferns and bay trees, which were effectively grouped around the pulpit and choir loft. During the assembling of the guests an enjoyable program of music was given on the organ by Miss Gladys Shailer. At 8:30 o'clock the strains of the bridal chorus from Lohengrin announced the arrival of the wedding party. Rev. Mark Collis and Dr. H. C. Garrison, followed by ushers, Mr. Hunter Wilson, of Louisville; Mr. Coleman Collis, of Lexington, brother of the groom; Mr. T. B. Hume, Jr., of Lexington and Mr. Hubert Carpenter, of Stanford, entered from the front of the church, while from the rear came the bridesmaids, Miss Elizabeth Salter, gowned in Wash Chiffon and lace and carrying a bunch of pink sweet peas. She was .followed by Miss Elizabteh Carpenter, maid of honor, whose dress was White and lace, and who carried pink sweet peas. Next came the matron of honor, Mrs. Robert Salter, dressed in a gown of Orchid made with a long court train and full length sleeves. Her powers were lavender sweet peas. Immediately preceding the bride was the flower girl, little Josephine Carpenter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan B. Carpenter, of Dayton, Ohio, in a lingerie frock with pink sash, carrying a basket of pink and white sweet peas, which she scattered on the path of the bridal party as they left the church. The bride entered on the arm of her father, Mr. Adam Carpenter, and was met at the altar by the groom and his best man, Mr. John Collis. Her gown was white Crepe Meteor, trimmed in Duchess lace and pearls, with the long sleeves and high collar made of tulle. Her veil, held in place by a bandeau of orange blossoms, fell the full length oi the court train. She parried a shower of valley lilies and white sweet peas. The marriage ceremony was said by the groom's father, Rev. Mark Collis, of Lexington, Dr. Garrison making the final prayer and pronouncing the benediction. As the bridal party left the church the wedding march of Mendelsshon was played by the organist. Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter entertained for the bride and groom at a reception, after the ceremony, at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Salter, on Broadway, to which the invitations were limited to the two families and out"of town guests. Here the decorations .were of pink and white sweet peas, the table having on it a basket! of these blossoms and lace work. A' buffet supper of two courses was served, the colors, pink and white, being carried out in th ices and cakes. The numerous gifts of silver, cut glass, china and linens were attractively arranged on tables at one end of the dining room. After a short trip Mr. and Mrs. Collis wll go to housekeeping in Tampa, Florida. Those who attended the wedding from a distance were: Rev. and Mrs. Collis, Mrs. George Collis and Miss Mary Truce, of Lexington : Mrs. C. E. Gregory, sister of the groom, from Central City; Mr. F. Collis, from Florida; Mrs. W. L. Kennett, Mrs. E. W. Curtice and Miss Julia Curtice, from Louisville; Mis. Henry, from Winchester; Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Carpenter, from Dayton, Ohio. Mrs. S. H. Payne, Mr. Hamilton Payne and Mr. Robert Hiatt, from PPayne's Depot; Mrs. Homer Carpenter and daughter, Eleanor Tevis. from Shelbyville, and Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Carpenter, from Stanford. Crepe-de-Chene The first wedding to be solemnized in the new Christian church at Danville, and one of the most "beautiful nuptial events seen in that city in a long while was the wedding of Miss Laura Carpenter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Carpenter, of More-lanto Mr. Mark Collis, Jr., of Lex- d, Considerable interest has been aroused over the selection of a Rural Route carrier for Route No. 5, out of Stanford to Hustonville, More-lan- d and return, which will soon be made by the Postoffice Department. About a score of applicants took the civil service examination to get on the eligible list, and an unofficial report from Washington gives as the three highest, Wallace Singleton, Francis Weatherford and James Cooper, in the order named, from which the selection will have to be made. . Supt. Garland Singleton, father of the first named claims to have the promise of Congressman Helm for the place, and says he resigned from the railway mail clerk to take it. It is understood, however, that Frank Weatherford, who is now a deputy sheriff in the office of his father, Sheriff J. G. Weatherford, has secured a number of signers among residents on the route, to a petition asking that he be appointed. The friends of James Cooper, son of County Clerk George B. Cooper, are also understood to be working hard forhin. J. K. Helm, Jr., of Moreland, is now carrying the route temporarily until an appointment is made. TRAIN HITS RURAL CARRIER John J. Durham Badly ,Hurt by Q. and C. Engine Early Tuesday. John J. Durham, carrier on Rural Route No. 1 out of Moreland, was run into by a fast passenger train on the Cincinnati Southern railroad, coming from the south, early Tuesday morning. Mr. Durham sustained a broken rib, and internal injuries in his chest, it is feared. His horse was killed aria the rig smashed to kindling wood. It is claimed that the train was behind time, and that Mr. Durham was nSt expecting it to come at the time Tie reached the crossing. The engineer immediately stopped the train, ? backed up and picked up the injured man and carried him on to the jhospital at Danville, where he was. given every attention, and where? it was learned that he is not fataljy injured. The Milledgeville crossing, has been the scene of many accidents on this rail' road. NEWS OF THE CHURCHES. Rev. D. M. Walker will preach at the McKinney Christian church next Crepe-de-Che- ne Or-mon- d, Sunday night. On account of the revival in progress at the Baptist Church there will the Christian be no preaching a church Sunday night. Other ser'I). M. Walker. vices as usual: a congregational meeting of the At United Presbyterian? church at it was vnfyimously voted to spend U.5r000 -- itcamodelingthe church building. A4 chapel and Sunday-school rooms will be added. Next Sunday at the Methodist church the Sunday school will meet at 9:30 a. m. Preaching at 10:45 a. m. The Epworth League will meet at 6:30 p. m. At 7:30 we will attend the revival at the Baptist church. At the Presbyterian church services on Sunday, March 21: Sunday School at 9:30; Morning Worship at 11 o'clock: Brotherhood and Mission Class at 3' o'clock; C. E. Society at 6:45, Favorite Books of the Bible and Why. John 1 5 and 21: 20-2No evening service. Har-rodsbu- rg 1-- 5. HERE'S WHAT YOU WANT. The People's Use What Market Place Adver-Yo- u Have to Sell FROM REMOTEST PARTS OF WORLD Famous Medicine, Tanlac Ingredients From Distant Points Draws Louisville, March 18, 1915 L. T. Cooper, the man who electrified the larger cities with his philanthropy", health theories and medicine, is now meeting hundreds daily in Louisville and explaining the nature of his cele- 3,288.61 2,665.00 PUBLIC SALE at Saturday, March 27, 19 IS at ten o'clock A. M. at my' place two and a half miles from Stanford on the Gosehn pike, will sell one roan filly, three years old; one Jersey cow; one years old; one Jersey heifer; one brood sow; eight shoats,.will weigh about 60 pounds each; one buggy, one spring wagon; one mowing machine, good as new; one corn planter; one section harrow, one cider mill, good as new: one lard press; one sausage grinder: one churn; one cooking stove; 75 gallons of pure apple vinegar; one organ and. household and kitchen furniture. TERMS Made known on day of sale. MRS. J. L. JONES, Stanford, Ky. R. F. D. No. 4. our many friends and relatives for the love and sympathy shown us in our recent bereavement and also to Brother Walker and donors of the beautiful foral designs. Mrs. Chloe Murphy and family, Man Takes His Own Medicin a We wish to express our thanks to Card of Thanks. He has absolute faith in his mediThe Governor of Utah yesterday cine he knows when he takes it for Prohibition Bill. certain ailments he gets relief. Peovetoed a State-wid- e New Disple who take Dr. of covery for an irritating Cold are OpW. T. Axbell, Edwardsport, Ind., writes: "I suffer-- - timists they know this cough rem ed from severe trouble with my Tdd-ne- edy will Benetrate thelinines of the. and back First bottle ,of Foley throat, Icill the germs, .and open the Kidney Pills gave me relief." Thous- way ivm. usuuic vj avu iwn vatn . ands testify that backache, rheuma- deetrey a cold by superficial treat- tism, sere muscles, acting joints and ment ye must go to JJWvji bladder weaknesses vanished when ute trove 1! Mr lHMAVarv Feley .Kidney Pills were taken. SeW bofle af "' by all dealers. t s i::.i -- Is brated preparation, Tanlac. To a group of friends at The Seel- bach, where he is stopping, Mr. Cooper stated that the .medicinal elements or properties, which go to make up his medicine, Tanlac, came from many remote sections of the globe. The Alps, Apenines, Pyrenees, Russian, Asia, Jamaica, Brazil, West Indies, Mountain States near the Rocky Mountains, Asia Minor, Persia, India, Russia, England, France, Germany, Mexico, Columbia and Peru were among the points he mentioned as furnishing the ingredients forthe premier preparation. In his principal laboratory, the roots, barks and flowers or the medicine in its rough, is assembled under the personal direction of a German chemist of note and skillfully made to obtain the high state of efficiency that is shown by the uniform preparation, Tanlac. In sterilized bottles, made expressly for the purpose, Tanlac is placed labeled, inspected and then shipped out over the world where the demand . requires. Mr. Cooper, having made an extensive study of catarrhal affections, was asked to express himself upon that subject. He said: stomach, "Most of the liver' and kidney troubles are ,due almost entirely to a catarrhal inflam mation' of those organs. The constant coughing-u- p of mucus, dull, throbbing headaches, pains in the pit of stomach, and the persistent susceptibility to coughs and colds, are common symptoms' from which so many so-call- ed A NEW line of garden tools at W. the shamrock and tied with green Government funds nw held by naH. Higgins. It ribbon, as were also the table cards. tional banks to reserve banks has Mrs. Prather, of Chicago, was the been begun. guest of her sister-in-laMrs. W. E. Wedding Presents at Mueller's Perkins last Saturday. LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES Jewelry Store, Stanford. Dr. James Guest of Cincinnati, was with his father, Col. James Guest, hand this week. The Col. :s not much bet- They Are Closely Observing Public WANTED Good second hemp brakes. Chas. W. Caldwell; ter at this writing; Health Conditions 22-- 1 Danville, Ky. Mrs. Charles Garner, who has been sick for so long with a nervous affecAn ovnmininp nhvslcian for one of tion was taken to Lexington Monday. the prominent Life Insurance ComA RED boar came to my place last This is a sad affair as she is the mopanies, in an interview on the subject week, weight about 120. Owner can ther of several small children. made the astonishing statement that get him by paying for his keep and Miss Maud Gooch is very weak and one reason why so many applicants 23-2- p this notice. W. M. Bright. not much improved. for insurance are rejected is because Mrs. Will Pettus and Mrs. Sam Ta-te- kidney trouble is so common to the our milliners, will both visit the American people, and the large maFOR SALE Fiftjr bushels of picked silage corn for seed at $1.50 per cities for their spring goods this jority of those whose applications are bushel. A. T. Traylor, R. F. D. No. week and will have the very latest in declined do not even suspect that 20tf style and fabric for the ladies. 4, Stanford, Ky. they have the disease. The San Antonio, Texas Express According to this it would seem account of kidneys, posof j COMB Brown Leghorn published an T. Wilson, the death the that a medicine for the and curative SINGLE Rev. Homer onevof sessing real healing eggs from healthy, farm range, win- most noted orators and ministers of ter layers. Fifteen for 60 cents, one the Christian churc. For the last properties, would be a blessing to hundred for $3.00 cash. Erie C. Far-r- a, forty five years he had been identifi- thousands. Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Lancaster, Ky. Box 272. 18-- 8 ed with the philantropic, religious and Y., who prepare Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, educational work of the great west. the well known kidney, liver RHODE Island Red eggs $1 per He was the author of several remark- and bladder remedy, claim that judgsetting of 15, $5 per hundred. Mrs. able works and was the founder of ing from evidence received from Wm. Logan, R. F. D. 4, Stanford, the largest Christian church in the druggists everywhere, who are conF phone 13F40. south at Fort Worth. He was a first stantly in touch with their customers, cousin of Mrs. Mollie Burgin, of this and also indisputable proof in the w, WANT STREETS OF TOWN OILED ALLEGED BOOTLEGGERS ARRESTED IN WEST END Bought By Walter Owsley Who Will Woman's Club Sets Movement On Improve and Push Business Foot to Secure Benefit for City Uncle Sam's Officers Grab Charley Reid and Half a Dozen From At the regular meeting of the Walter Owsley has bought the Hustonville Electric Light plant from the Womiv'' Club Wednesday afternoon Junction City Lipps heirs and will soon take charge one c'' the chief topics of discussion was tne proposal to inaugurate a and continue its operation on a sysOne biggest hauls of boottem planned to give the people of the campaign to have the business and leggers of themade ever in this section of residence streets of Stanford oiled hustling West End metropolis the very best service possible. It is under- this spring so as to be ready for the the state was made by Deputy Inter- y, stood that the plant complete cost dust of summer. Practically all of the nal Revenue Collector Rowan Sauf-leof Mr. Owsley $3,000. He has arranged ladies present were heartily in favor Marshal Stanford, and Deputy U. S. Charles of the plan, and it was agreed that a set, Wednesday, Winfrey, of Somerto move the electric light and power when thev arrptptl plant from the Hustonville Roller committee should be named to inter- Charley Reid, of Milledgeville, this view the merchants and citizens reMills where the juice has been hitherto manufactured, and will install a garding the matter and see what county, and half a dozen at Junction City City, alleglarge, pover gasoline en amount can be raised by private sub- ed to and Shelby sellingwho areunlawhave liquor gine, in an especially constructed'! scription, to be supplemented by an fully. Manybeen people building for his lighting and power appropriation by the City Council for of the county have, of the West End for several vean; So far as expressions have plant. He has bought an International the work. been heard, a big majority of the been endeavoring to catch Reid", but engine, and an expert electrician will he has been come to Hustonville to superintend Main street merchants, business men them, and not entirely too clever for until Uncle Sam took a and profesional men are strongly in the moving of the electric plant and having the streets oiled and hand in the game was evidence sestorage batteries, and installation of favor of upon which to the new engine and accessories. The thus allaying the dust nuisance which curedthat there are hold him. It is three seperate on a windy day in midsum- said capital of the West End is unusually is fearful mer. The ladies of the Woman's Club and distinct cases against him. The favored in its light and power faciliplan to make a house to house can- men arrested at Junction City were ties, having been furnished a Hamner. current ever since the plant was in- vass to ascertain just what sum they John West, Oscar Charles Buford Scott and can count on from private contribu- Wrenn, white, and stalled. Electric fans, washing maHarry chines, and other household devices tors and will then go before the City whisky Chinn,a colored. A pint of big and requiring a small amount of power Fathers with the matter and ask for on Hamner when pistol were found he was arrested, are very popular over the town it is active which means more trouble for him. said in view of the convenience and All of the men were taken before cheapness of the power obtained. Mr. FARM AND STOCK NEWS U. S. Commissioner W. S. Lawwill, Owsley plans to devote all of his at Danville, who set their cases for time to the business, and will push it W. H. Porter, out on the Stanford hearing Monday. Reid's bond was energetically, educating the people and Lancaster pike, bought a nice fixed at $2,000 which he furnished to what great variety of Mses they with W. O. Speed, of near Hustoncan put the juice for both power and driving horse from the Scott Bros. D. B. Morris, of the Hubble sec- ville, as surety. West and Wrenn lighting purpose. hogs were released on $250 bond each. tion, sold 14 head of Two more fearless or faithful ofto T. W. Jones, of this city, at six Wedding Bells Ring for Eight. ficers in the discharge of their duty and a half cents a pound. Four couples were given through Col. George, F. Anderson of Boyle have never been in the service of the by County sold to Tuggle & Son, of Garrard state or nation than Messrs. Saufley tickets to happiness Clerk George B. Cooper this week, county, twenty-fou- r and Winfrey. They have set out to d and the weddings have been or will pound cattle at $50 per head. clean up this section, under their be solemnized at once. C. J. SimpT. E. Baldwin & Son, of Richmond jurisdiction and are making progress. son, an aged farmer of the Crab Or- have sold their stal- They are being congratulated on all chard section, was licensed to wed lion, Sir Richard, to G. W. Cook, of sides upon the splendid work that Mrs. Sarah Hoskins. The groom gave Belle Mills, Ala., for $800. This horse they are doing. his age as 73 and the bride 39. They is a full brother to Victor Peavine, The Danville Advocate says that were married on the 16th. Frank bought by the U. S. Government for while the government officals were Miller, 20, a Garrard farmer secured $400. busyi Chief of Police George Thurlicense to wed Miss Talitha Bell, the C. E. Tate sold 76 head of regis- mond and Officer Jack Keefe, of old daughter of Henry Bell, tered Duroc Jersey hogs, to T. W. Danville made a raid of their own. and they were married bv Rev. M. Jones local buyer, Wednesday morn- They arrested Percy Foster, John D. Early here on the 19th. Mike Gad-di- s, ing. He got $6.75 a nundred pounds Harlan, Charles Dailey and Tom 29, of the Frog Branch section, for them and they were extra fine, Gray. They are charged with violatwas given permission to marry Miss and attracted considerable attention ing the county local option law and Minnie Francis Montgomery, as they were being driven through were placed in the workhouse there. they will be made one at the home of town. They averaged 170 pounds. Charles Montgomery on the 25th. A number of sheep breeders PREACHES POWERFUL SERMONS Arthur Smith, 21, a young farmer, around Turnersville have recently enand Miss Sudie Rose, 22, were grant- gaged their crop of spring lambs to ed license and were married at Sid Judge W. M. Myers, of Hustonville, Large Congregations Hear Dr. Win-bur- n Each Day at Baptist Church. Lake's on the 1,8th. for June and Julv delivery, at eight Nunnel-le- v and seven cents. Anderson Hubert Next on Docket. engaged to deliver about 40: Vir pleas to the At the beautiful reception to the gil Campbell will deliver about the to Powerful heed concerningunsaved take their Carpenter-Colli- s bridal party of the same number and Koy bpears expects soul's salvation are being made each wedding given by Mr. and Mrs. to have about 100. afternoon and night at the Baptist James H. Baughman at Hill Top, folMonday was mule dav at Mt. church by Dr. H. L. Winburn, who lowing the rehearsal last Tuesday Sterling and over 700 head were on is leading the revival services. The night, H. C. Carpenter, of this city, the market. The demand was light congregations grow larger each evecut the ring out of the bridal cake. and not a great many mules were ning. Dr. Winburn is a powerful By all rules and regulations this sig- sold. Horses were strong and sales pleader for his master's cause. Quiet nifies that he will be the next one of were made from $100 to $225 per and unassuming ,of demeanor, .he "iff the bridal party to marry. When head, with most of sales around $145 yet ;a pleader of, powerful ?srt-"aafc' questioned regarding his intentions, to $160 esu'lu No ytle was offered sivelitss: in "the nulplt and preaches1 Hubsrtadmittctbthat he is" now"io"ok-in- g for sale on account oi quarantine (with power. Services are held each for a lady demonstrator for the closing all stock yards. About 1,500 world-famoMaxwell auto, which cattle were outside the city and year- half past seven. he sells. lings sold at eight cents the pound. It Dr. Winburn preached Thursday was the second time within twenty night from the text, "As many as D. V. Kennedy Hurt at McKinney. years that the Mt. Sterling stock touched Him were healed," and was D. V. Kennedy has been laid up yards have been closed. listened to with closest attention by with a badly sprained side and conJohn S. Baughman, of Danville, has a large congregation. tusions of the face due to an acci- just purchased from Henry Caywood, On Tuesday night, Dr. Winburn dent sustained last week at McKin- of Lexington, one of the handsomest delivered a powerful discourse on the ney where he was delivering some Shetland pony stallions ever seen in Wise Scribe, who took an unqualiflour from his mill here. His horse this part of Kentucky. The little fel- fied stand on his Master's side. Wedscared, and threw him out of the low is named Cock Robin, and is one nesday afternoon the speaker made wagon, causing the injuries stated. of the shapeliest and .finest gaited an especially strong plea for personal His friends are glad to know that Ke fellows of his size the writer ever work by the Christian people of the is improving nicely now, however, saw. Mr. Baughman's son Branham congregation and the city to bring and will soon be out again. Baughman, the crack little rider, sinners to the Lord. He urged that created a sensation with him on the the evangelist could not do it, but CRAB ORCHARD streets of Danville court day, putting that the greatest results in any reviv The Dixie Rook Club was enter him through his gaits. He cost air. al were obtained by personal work tained Monday afternoon by Mrs. L. Baughman $200, and he plans to among the unsaved. He said that the L. Sanders. All had a splendid time. make a season with him before send- wonderful results in Billy Sunday's A delightful luncheon was served. ing him out on the fair circuit this revivals are obtained, not so much The tally cards were hand painted fall. through the power of his sermons but and it being so near St. Patrick's by the personal work of his splendid Day, each card was decorated with The transfer of $56,000,000 in organization of assistants, who take 25-hor- se HUSTONVILLE LIGHT PLANT 24-ho- ui 200-pou- nd seven-hundre- three-year-o- id 17-ye- ar 18nd -6- us charge wherever the great evangelist is holding a meeting. The largest congregation of the meeting so far was present Wednesday night and heard another splendid sermon, the theme of the evangelist being that "Whatsoever a Man Soweth That Shall He Also Reap." George Willis Here George L. Willis, of Shelbyville. clerk of the Census Committee of congress, of which Congressman Harvey Helm, is chairman, came over Friday morning to join the office staff of his chief here for a short He was accompanied from while. Danville by Col. Henry Bright, who will be reappointed to a nice position in the agricultural census department, in all probability. Monument Over Cicero Gooch H. Mitchell, the well known monument man of Junction City, passed through Stanford Friday en route home from Waynesourv where he had just erected a handsome monument over the grave of the late 12-fo- ot Ccero Gooch. 19-4- ys the-cause-- of "Tanlac, the preparation I am introducing t6 combat this condition, preserves your health, gives you-re-- 1 newed energy, brightens your spirits lengthens your life and is anunmis-- . takabie, unfailing cbmfert to ' the thousands whe suffer f rem catarrh and i.its diHreingci8qlenee.H suffer. , ?." ' JTaUa.eac(W'b.'b6gfct in1 Stgii city. and Abstracting Titles form of grateful testimonial letters Mr. Kenner Farris is quite ill at from thousands of reliable citizens, ready to survey and abtitles for those', wishing his home here. this preparation ic remarkably sucRev. Manifold preached splendidly cessful in sickness caused by kidney or phone E. D. PEN22-2Sunday morning on Missionary Work, and bladder troubles. Every interestNINGTON, Stanford. to a large audience A duet was sweet- ing statement they receive regarding is investigated and no DR. J. G. CARPENTER Office ly an touchingly Tendered by Mrs. Swamp-Roin Lincoin County National Bank Caltha Newland and Miss Tanner testimonial is published unless the Building Eye, nose, throat, ear, Gen-et- o. Thompson entitledto"He Tells Me "He party who sends it is reported of the End," which good character. They have on file urinary, rectal, pelvic diseases, Will Be With Me was appropriate to the occasion. At many sworn statements of recoveries surgery, consultations. Eyes skillfully Thompson in the most distressing cases. They tested, glasses scientifically present- the evening service Miss also sang "If We Only Had Time." state that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Ro16-3ed. Rev. Manifold is one of the ablest is mild and gentle in its action and its ministers this church has had in healing influence is soon noticed in Middlesboro Man Kills Self years. most cases. Clifford Williams, of Middlesboro, Attorney J. Brown and wife of Swamp-Rois purely an herbal committed suicide In front of a Mt. Vernon, came Wednesday to vis- compound and Dr. Kilmer & Co., adhardware store at Barbourville Tues- it JVIr. and Mrs- - J. Thomas Cherry. vise all readers who feel in need of shooting himself day morning, Mrs. Gil Boyle, of Chicago, arriv- such a remedy to give it a trial. It is through the head with a rifle. ,The ed Thursday to be the guest of her on sale at all drug stores in bottles of man entered a store and on pretext father, Col. James Guest. two sizes 50c. and $1.00. However, of examining the irun, took it'to the The ladies or tne .Baptist cnurcu if you wish first to test this great front. Stepping outside, ' he put the will serve a fish supper here Friday Dr. muzzle to his head and fired before, night, March 26th. Everybody come preparation send ten cents toY., Kilfor a mer & Co., Binghamton, N. passersby could intefere. A note was and help a good cause. sample bottle. When writing be sure found on his person stating that the and- mention the Stanford Interior deed was done' purposely and 'reWkoU Family Depeadent. 22-- 4 Journal. questing that friends at Middlesboro Mr. E. Williams. Hamilton, Ohio, be notified. writes: "Our whole family depend They Knew It's Safe Maybe someon ,FineTar-Honey;- " .This aad Five Cents cold Parents who know from experience one "in1 your family has su severe ' -DON'T MISS,. THIS. Cat .thisslip. jwrhaps it-i- s the baby. The orig- insist upon Toley's Heney and Tar n Compound when buying a medicine enclose 'five ,cents and address' cleur-Iv- . inal. Dr. Sell' remedy it for ceWgae, ceMs, croup and ia grippe. You will receive ia retura a trial aver ready .heuseheld 0: T..Luneeford, Washington, Ga., $acVffe ebnUinwr,. lfoley.'g Hepc- - .Tives immediate - relief .' Piie-T- ar 'Tenty-pnnthe lifting WtW write r "I have used it feriix years failed., tkmk Tkit. uwl laMi. Aaarrain TBT. and ft Mver-h- made feeI cawgta k '! V(J"Pii'." ami rpc aavtt, Sold Vy alt ;em aini Jfatera: teTaef. At ft H remedy ,urTlrttgmfcfr'lip. S3d by all rfuew. . Surveying I am now stract land same. Write p. ot m ot ot Pine-Tar-Hone- application, as tbey cannot reach th iortiun of the par There fc only one to cure deafnt--.. and that I by constltutLm-- al N caused by an inflamed remedies. condition .f the mucous lining of the Eustachian, Tnbe. When this tube to inflamed jon haT( a and rurabllnc souud or Imperfect hearing, result, when and is the It is entirely closed can be taken out and unless tho Inflammation to its normal condition, hearthis tube restored ing will te destroyed forerer: nine cases out of ten are camed br Catarrh, which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will sire One Iluudreil Dollar for any ca that of Deafues (caused by catarrh) Send cannot btfor circucured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. ars, ree. fHBXEY & CO.. Toledo, O. Jo'd by PrnssUts. 7rc. Take llaU's Family Pills for constipation. ljj- lot-a-l Deafness Cannot Be Curedw diseased jt ' Joseph M. Skain, .ne of the proprietors of the Phoenix Hotel, at Lexington, was shot and instantly killed, by E. A. Walden, chief engineer of the establishment, who then shot himself perhaps fatally. The United States sent a protest tc the assessment against Americans or foreigners of any part of the 1,000,000 peso special tax levied upon Monterey. Gen. Villa against y- is-a- -- m SPA ' 4 V ' -- " i, '. Not Feeliar "Just KlgM When you get tired early in thi day, have bad breath or suffer from indigestion or constipation yea will find Foley Cathartic Tablets quick and comfortable ia action. They are'.' whslooome and keeHh giviag. Jfav L- -t L. Levy, Green Bay, Wie sajwc "Tkey de aet friae ad effects m qaiek aad are. The ftaeet cathartic" I ever weee." Seld by aM dealers. '" jy The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. The Interior Journal CONDENSED REPORT LINCOLN COUNTY NATIONAL BANK fA Friday, March 9, T91 5. 1 -- WALTON & SAUPLEY Editors and Managers. s Stanford, Kentucky to Comptroller of the Currency March 4, 1915 MEN'S $ fl -- A TEAtt STKICTLY IN ADVANCE ( Stanford if 5 Entered at the pottoffie tcond clan mail matter. ..l&w t... Banking House Cash and Due from Banks RESOURCES Loans $334,618.76 U. S. and Other Stocks and Bonds 135,657.50 $470,276.26 10,750.00 61,651.47 $542,677.73 Total LIABILITIES Capital, Surplus and Profits..... Circulation Deposits Bills Payable appointment here Saturday and Sunday. He preached at the Pond school house Sunday at two o'clock and performed a baptismal service at four. Mrs. D. O. Lewis, of Moreland, visited her sister, Mrs. Mace Reynolds the latter part of the week. Miss Jennie Robinson took the train here Saturday for Frankfort to visit relatives. The church here made a nice contribution of three barrels of canned fruits, perserves, jellies, potatoes, etc at the Baptist Orphans' Home at Louisville this week. Dr. A. K. Caldwell took Mr. Cornelius Floyd to Danville last week to be operated on for appendicitis. Mrs. Mace Reynolds, Mrs. D. O. Lewis and Mrs. Bradley McMullin spent Saturday with Mrs. Seymour McMullin. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Wilson, of visited Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Dumas last week. The people of this end of the counWil-mor- e, WAYNESBURG Rev. J. B. Jones filled his regular FINE SHOES w uar&t&SKiiT (PLsfflicmJ When you say "Men's Dress Shoes" your mind naturally and at once turns to LA SCErCLQXZi ClCaC fn7 WALK-OVER- S and S. NETTLETONS $204,646.29 . . . 116,300.00 you want If you want a medium price shoe, 3.50, 4.00, 4.50 and 5.00, in all the leathers, vici, calf, or patent in tan and black, lace or button, then WALK-OVER- 211,731.44 10,000.00 Total $542,677.73 "Corner Next to Court House" You Can Buy Cheaper At Lyons' Busy Cash Store. We sell strictly for cash, and as we do not carry accounts, are enabled to undersell our competitors. WITH EACH PURCHASE WE GIVE TICKETS, and will pay Four Per Cent, in trade when they are returned. If you want to SAVE MONEY, come to our store. Ladies' and Gent's Fuanishings, Shoes, Hats, Clothing and Dress Goo.ds at Bargain Prices. the pike to the Pulaski county line. There has been a considerable amount subscribed for the bunding of the pike and most all the metal donated. There are three quarries of limestone on the road. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Johnson and daughter, Miss Laura, attended church here Sunday. Dr. B. F. Walter, of Lancaster, is here doing dental work. He has his office over the bank. Mr. Mont Padgett has been sick the last few days. Mr. M. F. Padgett went to Somerset last week and bought a horse. Mrs. Eastern, of Somerset, is here this week in the interest of the L. 0. T. M. Mrs. A. J. Johnson continues very ill. 10 CENT ty are very grateful to the Fiscal Court for allowing them extension of If you want the very cream of shoe making; if you want a little nicer looking and a much better wearing shoe than you ever bought, then you want I and Cost CALUMET BAKING POWDER Economical Both in Use Nettletons 1 at 6.00 in any leather, lace or button, black or tan. And it does Simply follow your customary method of preparation add a little less of Calumet than when using ordinary baking powder. Then better work. McRoberts & Bailey u NEAR DEATH BY SMOTHERING t 'CASCARETS" IS YOUR LAXATIVE IT IS A DANGEROUS PRACTICE to bandage up a sore throat with a heavy bandage, for the reason that as soon as the throat feels better, the bandage is removed, which exposes you to more serious ailments, use Best Liver and Bowel Cleanser and Stomach Regulator in the World Work While You Sleep the Salts, Put aside Pills, pastor Oil or Purgative Waters whicli" merely force a passageway through the bowels, but do not thor. watch the result. Get a 10-ce- nt box. just once Light, fluffy, and even--y raised the baking comes from the oven moretempting, tastier, more wholesome. Calumet insures baking of an expert. your grocer today, But Husband, With Aid of Cardni, Effects Her Deliverance. Draper, N C Mrs. Helen Dalton, of .his place, says: "I suffered for years. with pains in my left side, and would oiten almost smotner to aeatn. Medicines patched me up for awhile aut ihen 1 would get worse again. Final-- y, my husband decided he wanted me to .ry Cardui, the woman's tonic, so he bought me a bottle and I began using it. It did me more good than all the medi-:inI had taken. I have induced many of my friends to ry Cardui, and they all say they have jeen benefited by its use. There never ;as been, and never will be, a medicine o compare with Cardui. 1 believe it is i good medicine for all womanly troubles." For over 50 years, Cardui has been woman's sufferings and building women up to health and strength. If you are a woman, give it a fair trial, it should surely help you, as it has a nillion others. Get a bottle of Cardui es re-iev- ing REXAIX THROAT GARGLE. A prompt, pleasant, efficient remedy for Sore Throat, which does not discolor the teeth. We guarantee it to be satisfactory to you, or we will refund your money without question. 25 and 50 cents Sold only by us. Lyons' Busy Cash Store. Next to Postoffice, Stanford, Ky. SPRING oughly cleanse, freshen and purify these drainage organs, and have no effect whatever upon the liver and stomach. Keep your "insides" pure and fresh with Cascarets, which thoroughly cleanse the stomach, remove the undigested, sour food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and carry out of the system all the constipated waste matter and poisons in the bowels. A Cascaret tonight will make you feel great by morning. They work while you sleep never gripe, sicken and cost only 10 cents a box from your .druggist. Millions of men and women take a Cascaret now and then and never have Headache, Biliousness, Severe Colds, Indigestion, Sour Stomach or Constipated Bowels. Cascarets belong in every household. Children just love to take them. 23-- 1 Welcome Information Most middle aged men and women the Ask LT?; 1 Received Highest Awards World's Pore Food Expedition, Chicago, Penny's Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Illinois. Paris Exposi tion. Fruce, .March, 1912 Wall Paper-Hous- e r iss Saw WBUKHfflC Paint Bkinufi' chcaoJ LAa Just what you want for Spring and at the Lowest Prices. See our stock before you buy. L. L. SANDERS, Crab Orchard, Ky. I YkB HUI aFihak'ft bakus powder. Don't be muled. I C H.... MvlkA.. Ll a I CVBVIBIMI lainmet u DCl TCXM. tar superior lo soar milk and soda. B1UTC gITCS Br Calumet. It's I to-d- ay. MILLINERY Saturday, March 20, we will have our Display of Spring Millinery. We will show a complete line, including Pattern Hats from the Eastern markets, also Gage & Hart, and all the latest novelties in Flowers, Trimmings, Etc., showing a profusion of colors. We extend you a cordial invitation Semi-Annu- al Noel Sisters Danville, Kentucky Spring Footwear. MASON'S GAP are glad to learn that Foley Kidney Pills give relief from languidness, Mrs. Barney Davis is very sick at stiff and sore mucles and joints, puff-ne- this writing. under eyes, backache, bladder E. L. Miracle is on the sick list. weakness and rheumatism. They get Moving is the order of the day. results. Contain no harmful drugs. John Skidmore has sold his farm Sold by all dealers. here and has moved near McKinney. We hate to give him and his famiOTTENHEIM ly up. Miss Pearl Hooker was the pleasant The farmers had to stop their farm work on account of the recent snow. caller of Miss Cordia Miracle Sunday. Born to the wife of Barney Davis a Purchasing and selling farms are fine son. He has not been named. Mr. the order of the day. Mr. E. B. Hatfield, of Highland. Davis is the proudest man in Mason's purchased Mr. .James Meredith's Gap. Mr. Walter Harris? was at Mason's farm for which he paid $1,100. W. T. White sold his farm of 68 Gap Sunday. Mr. Lee Xirk has gone away to acres to J. Benke, ot the Knig's work much to rhc regret of his many Mountain section at a fancy price. B. G. Russell sold his shingle mill friends. Miss Elizabeth Davis spent Sunday to Thomas Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Goetz are re- with Miss Florence Burke. Mr. Charles Morris was in this joicing over the arrival of a gril bapart last week. by. The wedding bells are expected to Oscar Bless sold a nice buch of catring soon. tle to' Christopher McClure. Mr. John Hooker took a load of Mr. Gene Petrey is improving slowly, after a severe case of blood pois- tobacco to Danville last week. Mrs. John Breedlovewas the guest on. Miss Barbara Russell was in Stan- of her mother, Mrs. Steward Sunday. ford last week having f new dental BUCK CREEK work done. Sheriff J. G. Weatherford and Mr. and Mrs. Brack Payne visited W. S. Burch passed through here last Marion Jones Sunday. week. The little three year old son of Mr. Mrs. K Ostermann bought a horse and Mrs. Granville Jones, was very from Fred Nickula for $85. badly burned a few days ago by fallMr. Frank Wifintjts purchased a ing into a kettle of boiling water. corn checker and disc harrow from Mr and Mrs. Eugene Gooch were James Meredith. ss , Write to: Chattanooga Mediclna Co., Ladles' Ghattanooca. Tenn., lor Sttcial book, "Home 'nstructinni onyourcase and 3 Treatment for Women." in plain wrapper. N.C 126 Advisory Dept.. the guests of home folks Sunday. Curt 'Padgett, Granville Jones and ' Ed Jones called on Monroe Thomp- - i son Sunday. Joel Ratliff has shipped a car load of cattle, which he bought in the Cumberland Mountains, to his farm t he bought from Gumn & Thompson. Mrs. Ashford Johnson is very ill at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Jones have just moved back from Casey county, where they have been hvng for the past three years. We are glad to have them, with us again. Mr. and Mrs. Curt Padgett were calling on Ed Jones and wife Saturday night. i T.D.NEWLAND Opposite the Court-Hous- e, Wants to Sell You a W. J. Oliver Plow. A Plow that is O. K. Also Your Good Fresh Garden Seed. THAT COLD YOU HAVE may bring sickness, doctors bills and loss of work; you know that serious sickness usually starts with a cold, and a cold only exists where weakness exists. Remember that. Overcome the weakness and nature cures the cold that is the law of reason. Carefully avoid drugged pills, syrups or stimulants; they are only and-whip- Go To Farris' For Your ' We have many styles in Men's and Ladies' Oxfords for you to select from. Come in and look them over. Easter time is near. W. E. PERKINS Crab Orchard ---- props and braces It is the pure medicinal nourishment French Remedy Aids in Scott's Emulsion that quickly en"GETS-IT- " Sure-Sh- ot strengthens the lungs riches the Stomach Sufferers and helps blood,the air passages. heal fforAII And mark this well Scott's Emulas protection sion generates body-hea- t France has been called the nation Use Two Drops and They Vanish. without stomach troubles. The French against winter sickness. Get Scott's "When corns make you almost die with have for generations used a simple mixIt always your boots on, when you try to walk on ture of vegetable oils that relieve stom- at your drug store edge of your shoes to try to get away ach and intestinal ailments and keep the strengthens and builds up. the from your corns, you're way behind tlmo bowels Scott & Bowne. Bloomfield. N. J. free from foul, if you have not used "GETS-IT.- " It's the ter. The stomach is leftpoisonous matto perform its a Garden Tools and Seeds.... Great Variety And Prices Right. See the I. J. for lowest price on horse and jack cards Corns to-da- y. 14-- 51 --- Kentucky Roots & Herbs GOD'S MEDICINES Compounded according to the Original & Exclusive Formulas & Becipes of Charlie "White-Moo- n, The Cow-bo- y Herbalist, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Thousands of Testimonials. COK-CEXAS, the Great Body-Ton- ic SCIENCE SOFE, for the Human Skin Only. Ask your druggist, or rrite -S toe-eating ia3&J. Alhi, MB "Marfrr! Everybody Trie to Step ea My Com!" Use "GETS-IT- " ead Yow'U gM CSAMJE WHITE MOON neCnrkfEertalM MTE-M- CVGINAfOR OP CmOWE MMM Mrs. 3731 CHARLIE WHITE-MOO- N ! j THEMES CMMQ.-SSCtOCE MTE Wist Broadway Louisville, Kentucky ' Let the'l. J. print your horse and jack cafds. Sold in Stanford and recommended as the world'i best corn cure bv Shugar's Drug Store, -- Hare Ne Ceraa to Be Stepped Oa. corn cure of the century, the now way, the sure, painless, simple way. It makes a fellow really feel foolish after .he's used salves, ointments. , toe -- bundling bandages, bloods bringing razors, knives, flies, scissors'; Jabbers when be uses Just 2 drops of "GETS-IT- " and sees bis corn vanish. The difference Is divine. Just try it.. You won't wince when yon pat on your shoes Is sure, "gets" in the morning. "GETS-IT- " any corn, callus; wart or bunion. "GETS-IT- " Is sold by druggieta every, where, 86c a bottle, or' sent direct by B. Lawrence 4 Co., Chicago. corn-biting; s, Indigestion and functions normally. gastritis vanish. Mr. Geo. H. Mayr, a leading druggist of Chicago, cured himself with this remedy in a short time. The demand is so great that he imports these oils from France and compounds thereunder the name of Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. People everywhere write and testify to the marvelous relief they have received using this remedy one dose will rid the body of poisonous accretions that have accumulated for years and convince the most chronic sufferer from stomach, liver or. intestinal troubles. Mayr's Wonderful Remedy is sold by leading druggists everywhere with the positive understanding that your money will be refunded without question or quibble if ONE bottle fails to give you absolute satisfaction. Ship to the Hogshead Market Now If you are not going to hang your tobacco, prize it in hogsheads and ship it during the month of March to one of the following WAREHOUSES: u it Kentucky & Feoples "Warehouse u Planters-Centra- l Warehouse u Farmers "Warehouse a. Home Warehouse It will have the special attention of experienced warehousemen , and you will get prompt returns. (C Ninth Street "Warehouse Louisville "Warehouse Louisville, Ky. (4 rBuy Gold MedoJ- The Sure Growing Kind riea SEEDS .... ni 2nd ami Main i ieddakr. If beeaa'trepplyyea.writeiiecUreet. LOWIWIH MED DO. Laumvm'a. Ky. m Bay them rem yevr.keal LOUISVILLE H TOBACCO INCORPORATED WAREHOUSE CO., Louisvillt, Kntufy v . 4.-- .- 5' The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday,. March 19, 1915. Moonlight School Contests Close The contests between teachers and trustees for the prizes offered by Kentucky's statesman for the best moonlight schoo1 were very warm ones, many beingln close competition for the prize. The sworn reports of teachers and letters from adults who had been taught to write showed excellent results for the sessions of 1914. Adair countv canturi-- frif rrmrwl prize, $50.00 offered by Senator Ollie M. James for the best moonlight school n Kentucky. Mrs. W. L. Russell was the winner. McCreary and Hardin counties won the $50.00 prize of Senator J. N. Camden to the trustee who best promoted the moonlight school work. W P. Johnson, trustee at Barren Fork, McCreary county, and Rev. J. A. Fryrear, of Hardin county, tied for the prize and the Kentucky II. literacy Commission divided the prize between them. Mr. Johnson is an old soldier and fought in the battle of Gettysburg. He climbed a cliff each evening to be in the moonlight school and taught one of the classes. He is 70 years of age. Rev. has served1 28 years as school trustee, having the longest term of service of any trustee in the State. He is 70 yeai-of age and a Baptist minister. He put forth a heroic effort to make the moonlight school in his district Fr-yres BranchingOut. Our business has been sufficiently good for us to branch out a little. In fact we have rented the store next door and made both into one big store with two large archways. We now have more room and a better opportunity to display our goods. We have laid in a big stock for the Spring season, which is now upon us. We have the goods and make the prices. Look at these prices: House Dresses from 69c to $1.25. Ladies' Skirts, worth $3.50 to $5, at $1.98. Men's and Boys' Overalls worth $2; now at $1.69. McCHESNEY ENTERS RACE FOR GOVERNORSHIP Stands for Constitutional Amendment Submitting Prohito the People Vote on State-Wid- e bition of Sale of Liquor. Says it Must Be Determined Whether They or the Whiskey Interests Shall Rule. Kentucky. sale of intoxicating- liquors k the chief purpose in view. plank in his platform, the Hon. H. V. I congratulate the State on the great de-- J McChesney, of Frankfort, has announced velopment in our public school system in himself as a candidate for the Demoyears, and elected I shall cratic nomination for Governor in the recent endeavor to Iffurther advance use everthe State primary of next August. cause of public education. Having de-- ! .Mr. McChesney declares that if nomia large part of my life to the cause voted nated and elected, he will urge upon the of the public schools, am deeply interGeneral Assembly to submit to the people ested in their continued growth. for their ratification an amendment to The iiicreased Interest manifested over the Kentucky Constitution providing for j the State in Improved methods of agrlcul- Statewide prohibition. In the formal anture and nouncement of his candidacy. Mr. Mc- Is very in the construction of good toads gratifying. If elected I shall aid Chesney, who several years ago filled the In every wa possible in the furtherance offices of State Superintendent of Public of both of these great interests, so vital Instruction and Secretary of State, prom- to the ises an abridgement of public expendiutres people. progress and welfare of the whole where it can be properly done, and the t further advancement of the present progI am In hearty sympathy proress in educational and agricultural de- gressive spirit which has with the the marked velopment. State'sjidvance along many lines In recent years, and It shall be my ambition if elec-- I His announcement is as follows: ted to see this spirit yield a still greater "To the Democratic vntprs nf WontnoL-..-. fruitage inthe agricultural. Industrial and After mature deliberation I hav decided commeicial development of the Commonto enter the race for the Democratic nom- wealth. ination for the oiflce of Governor, in the My record as Superintendent of Public primary to be held August 7, 1913. In Instruction and as Sectetsny of State is making this announcement It is due thobf before the people for their judgment, and whose support 1 seek that I briefly outline I shall euter into no detailed account of the policies I advocate. my services In these positions. The people I am in favor of state wide prohibition of the State are inoie or less familiar with pf the manufacture and sale of intoxicat- the record made, and I am willing to risk my fitness for the oilice ing liquors, if nominated and I their judgment of shall urge upon the Legislatureelected of lfllG of Governor on that lecord. the passage of an Act submitting a proDuring my term as Superintendent of hibition amendment to the Constitution to Public Instruction the State per capita the people for their ratification, in view was increased laigelv, 'he fotce of the large amount of capital invested in of the State put on a nioi e teaching basis, efficient the liquor business, however, I shall favor and other educational progress made.-- At I Children Cry for Fletcher's With the declaration in favor of State- careful and rigid inspection of all depnr-- i wide prohibition of the manufacture and ments of the State government with this t The Kind Ycu Have Always Bought, and ivhich lias been in use for over 30 years,' has borne the si"-- . f w v. e ana nas ween matte xinuer his per- SIX -- VfTT uvrutt.!. ijium usiuu aim.-- xut xiiiuncy. J-vCs'Cv'vS Allow Tirt nno tn ilnnotvn vaii i .. 41.:,-- . . f All tJOIIlltOTfoif.S- - Tllllfo innc mi1 t( Experiments that trifle with and endanger tlie health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. w --- -, ? " -- T......l T 1 . i J Men's 50c work Shirts, now 42c. Men's Soft Hats, worth $1 to $2.50, now 98c. Other Hats, worth $3 to $4, now $2.98. Spring Suits for men and boys, in great variety and at very low prices. Shoes of all kinds going lower than ever. All kinds of Ladies' Muslin Underwear at the lowest prices. Don't forget the place. We give our customers a $1.50 Mirror with each $15 Cash purchase. Call and see us.' a success. ; $25.00 for the best moonlight school in the Ninth District was won by Bath county. This was the most heated of all the contests, there being some excellent schools in Mason, Montgomery, Rowan and other counties, which ran the prize school in Bath a close race. Virgil Jones, a young teacher, won the honors for Congressman W. J. Field's prize of for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. Ifc contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It dotrovs Worms and allays Fcverishness. Por more than thirty yrars it lias been in constant use for the relief of Coustlpsition, Flatulency, "Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles a:! Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Howcls. assimilates the Food, giving healthy ana natural bice'. The Children's Panacea The 3Iothcrs Iiioiid. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless snbstitnte GENUINE wr 1 CASTORIA Bears the Signati7.ro cf ALWAYS rj-- I ' The BARGAIN STORE Salem & Salem, Stanford. SEED OATS! Car Northern White Seed Just Arrived J. H- - J. Campbell 's prize of $25.00 for the best moonlight school in the Seventh District was won by Dudley Caudill, of Powell county. Congressman John W. Langley's prize of $25,000 for the best moonlight school in the Tenth District was won by W. R. Thomas of Floyd county. Attorney General James A. 's prize of $10.00 for the best moonlight school in Adair county was awarded to Mrs. W. L. Russell. State 'Senator J. R. Zimmerman's prize of $10.00 for the best moonlight school in Bullitt county was awarded to Miss Mary Dawson. The Bank of Clarkson's prize of $10.00 for the best moonlight school in Grayson county was won by A. K. Witten. The Kentucky Illiteracy Commission's prizes for the best moonlight school stories were won by the following: first prize, Miss Laura Smith, Adair county; second prize, Miss Maud Bishon. McCrinrv rmintv third prize, Miss Lottie L. Richards, nowan county. Can-trillGar-nett- Bath. Congressman if irrnir - ,W jfjf jp ,s v & Jy j W W m Jk jv7 ,y y its ZajPS jMrvrJ,. itriif r e-- 3- J kfrXeY-fyi- tf Xt The Kind You Have Always Boaght In Use Fop Over 30 Years THE CENTAUR COM"MV M CW VOR C ITY When You Have a Policy Written by Bromley & Bromley Insurance Agents You Know That It Is Worth Face Value When Called For Payment. Fire, Life, Health and Accident, Live Stock, Bonds, Plate Glass, etc. "Hot Here for a Day, But For All Time Baughman & Co. Stanford, Ky. Dakota Jack's Indian Remedies 2 .have made his name famous all over the United States and Canada. Composed of Roots, Herbs, Barks and Berries. For treatment of Human Diseases. Pursley's Indian Herbs 45 Days' Treatment. $1.00 " Dakota Jack's Cowboy Liniment 25c Dakota Jack's Creme Soap, Price 10c, 3 bars 25c All on sale at DAKOTA JACK The Northwestern Cowboy ORIGINATOR Shugars' Drug Store, Stanford, Ky. Dakota Jack's Home Address: Atlanta, .Gav OF PURSLEV5 INDIAN HERBS IIRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSR w 73 73 70 73 13 73 73 Ui 73 73 FAST WINTER SERVICE TO i m 73 FLORIDA Via in 73 to 73 in ca 73 ? 73 to in to SOUTHERN RAILWAY ) 73 73 Premier Carrier of the South in t3 73 CJ 73 73 CJ in 73 in 73 73 73 in to "ST. LOUIS SPECIAL" 73 to High-classteel equipped train; through Drawing-roo73 Pullman Sleeping Cars to Asheville and Jacksonville. in 73 STEEL COACHES-NE- W DINING CAR SERVICE to 73 to All Electric Lighted to 73 Other Famous Southern Resorts s, m w Aiken Augusta 73 to to Very Low Homeseekers Fares Winter Tourist 73 Excursion Fares Stopover and other special features. to 73 Summerville 73 Charleston Columbia Savannah 3 in For information as to schedules, fares and through sleeping car service communicate with your local agent, or B. H. TODD, District Passesrfer Arfeat Starks BaildiBg, Louisville, Ky. 73f lation of the State. The present law of great prosperity in the governmental seems inadequate to give relief to the peo- affaiis of the State a bis? state lfbt was ple of most of these counties. And again, paid off, the rural school term increased the liquor interests. Instead of showimj to six months, two Stale Normal School respect for the Oiunt I'nlt Law, and for established the State lTnivcisit put on a the will of the people as expiessed at the mote comprehensive basis, a new Capitol polls, have been contesting every election built, niar. oilier pi ogresaive movements where the result was diy, and going Into fostered, all without increasing ihe ta rate, and a the courts with every possible technical- the succeedingfull treasury turned over to administration. 1 am proud ity, in an effort to defeat the will of the people. Xot only has this been their atti- to have had a pait in making that lecutrt. During the seven years since I retlied tude toward the law and its enforcement, but tliev have made it their business to fiom public office I have responded to every Durbitterly oppose everj man who aspires to ing call of the Democratic this time, to the serious neglect of public office who does not take his oiders from them. A temperance man can not my personal affairs, I have stumped the run for any ollice in Kentucky, however State for ni patty in every campaign, humble, without feeling the weight of giving my time and services to the suctheir wrath, expressed in the usual way. cess of the party's nominees. My Their efforts to dominate the politics of umuc, eight years experience in public the State have increased as county after icieireu 10 aoove, guve me an incounty has been added to the dry column, sight info the affairs of the State govern-- i until their Influence has become a menace meiit that ought to piove valuable to the Chief Executive. My service to mv party to popular government. since In view of all this it seems that there me to retiring from office perhaps entitles some consideration. On this tecord Is but one solution to the problem, and private citizen. tnat is to sunmit it to the whole people j as a public officer and asI amav possess, I that we may know once and for all time with whatever ability to the Democracy my 'whether the people or the liquor interests submit State,candidacy if are to rule in Kentuck. Xot only is this , of the devote my nominated and elected I and entire the logic of thp situation, but it Is abso- shall discharge of the time of theeneigy to the office duties lutely fair. Who can be heard to say that in an to promote the motal. educa-- 1 the people as a whole haven't a right to tional effortbusiness interests of the Com- and pass on a question so vitally affecting j monwealth, to the end that It may become their moral and financial welfare? We piuce submit good roads amendments and taxa- ix uener live. e en man it is now in which to tion amendments to the whole people Respectfully submitted, why not submit this question. Infinitely more vital to them? H. V. McCHKSXEy. Forty-si- x As stated above, I am not unmindful years old, virile, enthusiastic, of the property interests involved. It is and of a ready wit. Mr. McChesney has to be regretted that moral reforms often' made himself one of bring financial loss to some; but the pub- ocrats in Keijtucky the best known Demthiough lic conscience justifies the loss to the few in the interests of the party in his activity every camwhen It means an infinitely greater sav- paign since boyhood. He entered public ing to the many. The onward march of ; .n mc use ui a, wiiKii jie whs elected Christian civilization must not be retarded i County Superintendent of Livingston. He because a few men have invested their "' 10 to onice. money in the business constituting the that he had taughtmm Caldwell, his native in obstruction. county; Crittenden, where he was reaied; My familiarity with the financial affairs Webster and Livingston. of the State, as a tesult of eight years1 From County Superintendent of experience (from 19tf0 to 1!J07) as Super- ton ho was pi emoted to the office Livingsof Stute intendent of Public Instruction and Secin 1S99. running on the retary of State, and as a member of the Superintendent Four years later he was Ooebel ticket. Sinking Fund Board, leads me to the be- elected Secretary of State on the ticket lief that such a revision of our system can be made as will readilytaxation with J. C. W. Beckham. been continuous reduce Their friendship has the State debt, and make good any de- and close since that time. Mr. McChesnev crease in revenues that might arise from was chairman of the speakers' bureau of the loss of the tax on liquors. And State headquarters 1911 and, excepting can be done without any increase of this Governor McCreary inhimself, made more the t?x rate. Saving State revenues Is Just speeches in the campaign than any other as important as producing them. With Democrat He stumped the State with the elimination of the liquor business from Mr. Beckham when the latter was elected Kentucky the saving to the State in crim- United States Senator. inal prosecutions alone would be an Probably no public man In the State is item, and go far toward a solution In more demand of the financial problem. If the money pf occasions thanas a speaker on all sorts Mr. McChesney, and his spent for liquor in Kentucky, and for Interests in affairs touching community criminal prosecutions growing out of Its life, as well as the welfare of the State, use can be saved, in half a dozen years known we can relieve the financial situation of are well and hasin Frankfort, where he has been law since the State and build a macadam road to resided State office. practicing: present a leaving He every church and school house In the member of the Cltv Board is at of Education, a Commonwealth. Director of the T. Ml C A.. Another large saylmr can accomplished by the --elimination of be useless iarnl s. leacan In the Santkr ru,,-.- , ull offices, and If elected I shall Institute' k .hoo'" f .ts Sundaj . the County Superintendents, the State Superintendent and the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission to take a census of the pupil children, of who cannot read and write. Their names will be reported to the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission, at Frankfort. This is a move in the right direction. No. doubt, the trustees will count it a high privilege to serve the State in this way. It will require very little extra exertion, and will help to show Kentucky's real standing. Also, it will enable the Kentucky Illiteracy Commission to know where illiteracy is most prevaH. V. McCHESNEY. lent, and it may be sending out the life-lin- e to many a deprived man or a provision in the Act giving a reasonable the cloe of my teim wrote the bill in-- I woman,. School authorities are lendbetime, after its ratification, before it ci easing the rural school term from five ing hearty comes operative. In order that those en- months to six, and the companion bill proand the pubgaged in the business may adjusr their viding the funds for the extra month, lic will await the results with interwithout increasing the tax rate, and affairs without too gredt a sacrifice. their passage by the Legislature. est. Above all things, this census I have no fault to find with the County lTnit Law. have favored every advanced As Secretary of State I was a member of should be accurate. There is nothing step taken In its various amendments. It the Hoard which built the "new Capitol. to be gained by either concealing or is a step In the right direction, and has ' and was also a member of the Boa id overestimating the illiteracy of a been a great blessing to the Common- which assessed all franchise tuxes, which wealth. Under it 106 counties have voted taxes weie veiy largely increased duiing county. that dry; but the remaining counties contain a ered teim. The two administrations co b thoe eight e;us maiked an era very cdn.siderable part of the total popu"Old Kaintucky" I Illiteracy Census The school trustees of Kentucky will be given an opportunity to play an important part in the illiteracy campaign. They are being asked by Stanford,Kentucky. Now Is The Time To Have Youi Rubber Tires Put On. I am Splendidly Prepared to do it. 1 se-cur- ed 1 Prices From $12 To $16. -- eTt.PENCE, Stanford, Ky. Rex Coal Black Star Black Crescent All hot, free Burners No I . , pat. The Doet of the following linps. Thomas H. Arnold, of Chicago, is evidently a "Kaintuckian." and much in love with his native state: You're from old Kentucky, Well, I'll be gol durned say I'd rather live in that old State The balance of my days Than be the Czar of Russia, With his riches and his truck Say, I wouldn't take his kingdom For one corner of old "Kaintuck." I d rather be a hopper Jes lazin' in the corn On an old Kamtucky hillside I Than any King that's born. I'd rather watch the Bluegrass Nod its dainty head, and bow I nan see the slickest picture In old Italy, I swow. It seems to me old nature, When she cut Kaintucky out Came pretty near The thing she was a bout So she made another Eden And christened in Kaintucky I soot, few ashes ewrtgV , With the sweetest flowers that grew REX COAL YARDS H. L. PERKINS, Prop., Successor to E. B. Denham eu With a jug of "mountain dew." There ain't no other corner Of this hemisphere of ours Whar old Mother Earth is kivered With such dainty perfumed flowers, Whar old teeter-bird- s and thrushes Can ejaculate such notes. As they can in old Kaintucky From their little feathered throats. An' the wimen, jumping' jay-birin the good old Blue Grass btate, The Lord has made em' perfect, and lost the fashion plate. I wouldn't be without 'em and I'll state here, bv and by. You can plant me in Kaintucky when it comes my time to me. ds WINTER TOURIST TICKETS SPECIAL ROUND TRIP FARES TO FLORIDA-CUBA-NEW ORLEANS AND TO ALL OTHER RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. TICKETS ON SALE DAILY. LIBERAL RETURN LIMIT. FAVORABLE STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES. EQUIPMENT, SERVICE AND SCENERY UNSURPASSED enor-'mo- us WHY , take chcnccs with your fowls? l Vice-Preside- nt ., 73 I iSJRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSRSR Let tKe I. J. print your horse and jack cards; 4 K' IiW tree. Is absolute and Qick .death to the germs o roup, colds and other infect.ons diseases. A few drops is the drinkta? water kills the disease terms and prs-Y- at skkaess. One 50c bottle makes 12 gallons el sscdieiee. At drsawlsts, or by maH, Mrt- - Bourbon Poultry Cur For Particulars Apply to Any Ticket Agent or Address B. C. KING, Pass'r awl Ticket Ageat 1C1 East Main St., Lexington, Ky. vhhbw petutry beok I MBHM Bsr See the I. J. for lowest price on horse and jack cards "V .! .-- The Interior Journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, March 19, 1915. The Weatherford Company Extends to You a Cordial Invitation to Attend Their Millinery Opening, Saturday, Mar. 20. HUSTONVILLE, KENTUCKY. i Donnelley, of Cincinnati, is in Charge Miss Beecher Newbern, with the Assistance of This Department. of-Miss SHERIFF'S SETTLEMENT A settlement made by G. B. Cooper, Commissioner appointed by the Lincoln County Fiscal Court at its regular October term, 1914, with J. G. Weatherford, Sheriff of Lincoln County, as to the collection of the county levy for the year 1914: By order of the Lincoln County Fiscal Court, made at its regular April term, 1914, fifty (50) cents was levied on each $100 worth of taxable property in said county as equalized and certified by the Auditor of Public Accounts. Also a levy of $ .50 on each male person over the age of 2 years, as returned by the Assessor, and listed by the Board of Supervisors, and the County Court Clerk. 1 1 REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE A Father At Ninety-Nin- e e, National Bank of Hustonville at Hustonville, in the State of Kentucky, at close of business, March 4, 1915 RESOURCES To 50 cents on $7,026,871 taxable property certified by Auditor $35,134.36 To 50c on $34,164 taxable property listed by County Clerk 170.82 Overdrafts, secured, $83.05; unsecured, $32.54 U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation (par .':;. value) $50,000.00 Subscription to stock of Federal Reserve bank $4,400.00 Less amount unpaid 1,466.67 2,933.33 Banking house, $2,000; furniture and fixtures, $900 Due from Federal Reserve bank Due from approved reserve agents in central re236.55 serve cities Due from approved reserve agents in other re16,805.60 serve cities Due from banks and bankers (other than included inl2 or 13) Outside checks and other cash items, none; fractional currency, nickels and cents, $206.28 Notes of other national banks Lawful money reserve in bank: -. Loans and Discounts $132,95162 115.59 50,000.00 1,466.67 2,900.00 2,840.52 1 17,042.15 668.34 206.28 730.00 7,945.00 2,500.00 $219,366.17 $ 50,000.00 Robert Bates, aged ninety-ninj'ist over the Virginia bolder in Leteliei county, Kentucky, is the proud father of a son born a few diys ago. Bates's first wife died several years ago, leaving fifteen children. Last year he took unto nimse'f another better half. Despite his advanced years, he is remarkably well preserved. Recently he made a trip over the Cumberland Mountains to Free-linriding horseback and driving thix-thead of cattle. He is reputed to be worth fully $100,000, his having kept apace with his years. Martin Van Buren Bates, known as the Kentucky Giant, who made a tour of England and Continental Europe in the early 70s, wide attention was his brother. g; v - fir "Wooly" Boy Clothes For the boy that wears good clothes, this is the Suit none better made. In fact, the only PURE WOOL suit. See the "Sheep "Label in back of coat. Our Spring stock now complete. All the new shades and models. accum-mulatio- ns at-traci- ng TO THE PUBLIC. To 50 cents on $649,010 C. N. 0. & T. P. R. R. Co To 50 cents on $428,954 L.& N. R.R. Co. (Lebanon, branch) To 50 cents on $22,700 L.& N. R.R. Co (Richmond branch) To 50 cents on $669,963 C. N. 0. & T. P. R. R. Co To 50 cents on $314,636 L.& N. R.R. Co. (Lebanon branch) To 50 cents on $62,871 L.&N. R.R. Co. (Richmond branch To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To To 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c 50c on $10,061, Southern Express Company ....' on $9,006 Cumberland Tel. & Tel Co on $869 American Tel. & Tel. Co on $20,000 Stanford Water, Light & Ice Co on $5,230 Hustonville Telephone Co on $16,756 Western Union Telegraph Co on $8,422 Pullman Co . Railroad Tangible Tax Railroad Franchise Tax Other Franchise Taxes .V. :: 1,385.00 notes Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer (not more than 5 per cent on circulation) 3,245.05 2,144.77 Total 113.50 LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in 3,349.81 Surplus fund $ 3,085.56 1,573.18 Undivided profits Less current expenses, interest and taxes 314.35 490.42 paid : 50,000.00 Circulating notes 50.30 Due to banks or bankers (other than j njbjdecj in 5 or 6).i. 45.03 Demand deposits: 92,693.74 4,34 Individual deposits subject to check 30.50 100.00 Certified checks .. Legal-tender -- Specie '. 6,560.00 24,000.00 , 2,595.14 50,000.00 46.79 50c on $57,505, The National Bank of Hustonville, Ky., 50c on $20,560 The Peoples' Bank of Hustonville, Ky., 50c on $11,064, Bank of Moreland, Kv., 50 cents on $11,851 McKinney Deposit Bank 50c on $157,264 Lincoln County National .Bank, Stanford,.. 50c on $60,264 First National Bank, Stanford 50c on $12,620 Crab Orchard Banking Company 50c on $13,520 Waynesburg Deposit Bank 50 cents on $30,551 State Bank & Trust Co., Stanford 4,327 polls returned by Assessor at $1.50 each .. 200 polls listed by the County Clerk at $1.50 each Lincoln County Bank Tax 26.15 83.78 42.11 92,724.24 I represent the largest and best clothing house in this country Ed V. Price & Co., Chicago 111. My experience in measuring and directing the making of your clothes, gives me the advantage over one who is not a practical tailor. If you will j give me your oraer l will promise you a square deal, xou will get the worth of your money, either in the cheapest grades or the higher priced. My SPRING and SUMMER line of samples are now ready for your inspection. Call and let me show you. H. C. RUPLEY, the Practical TailoV made-to-order ROBINSONS 286.28 102.80 55.32 59.25 786.32 281.87 63.10 67.60 152.76 6,490.50 300.00 $55,043.35 $219,366.17 Total Kentucky, County of Lincoln, ss: State of I, J. H. Hocker, Cashier of the above named bank do solemnly swear that the above statement it true to the best of my knowledge and' J. H. HOCKER, Cashier. belief. Correct Attest: Subscribed and sworn to before me this 12th day of March, 1915, EDW. ALCORN, J. W. POWELL, J. W. HOSKINS, J. D. DEPP, Notary Public Directors My commission expires, Feb. 19, 1916. -- iSTOP AND THINK The Sheriff is entitled to the following credits: By 50 cents on $18,444 delinquent property .'. 92.22 $ By 50 cents on $39,872 duplicated property 199.36 By 50 cents on $12,538 property exonerated by county court.... 62.69 By 50 cents on $51,845 sold to state and county 259.22 By amount of dirt road claims 8,735.05 By 1,426 delinquent polls, less $213 1,926.00 By amount paid County Treasurer as receipts herewith filed 35,245.02 By Sheriff's commission for collecting levy and school tax. 2,874.05 By receipt of County Treasurer to balance account 5,649.74 Why He Laughed. The man who had failed for laughed uproariously. "Those fool papers," he chachin-nate"put my failure under troubles.'" For he had managed to fail the slighest trouble to himself. 137-653.- 98 d. All of which is submitted to the court. This, February 27th, 9 5, G. B. Cooper, Commissioner. 1 1 $55,043.35 BARGAINS BARGAINS To My Friends: You see in the papers of Clearance Sales to sell to make room for new goods. That means a small cut on goods. But I mean to sell to PAY MY DEBTS. We will start sales MARCH 1st and continue 30 days. CRAB ORCHARD ROUTE 1 We have a splendid stock of We are having some nice weather SHOES about 400 pair Ladies' and Gents, Boys and Girls; DRY GOODS at present. Rev. J. W. Adkins of this place de- and NOTIONS, UNDERWEAR, HOSTINWARE, livered a fine sermon at Mr. James IERY, HARDWARE, Johnson's. A large crowd was pres- Etc. These goods will be sold UNDER ent. Rev. Adkins is a good speaker. Mr. Elbert Godbey is suffering COST. Groceries will be sold at COST during the 30 days' sales. with grip at this writing. Mr. Will Denny is ill. COME AND GET A BARGAIN. Mrs. Mary Griffin is quite ill and LAFE MORGAN. it is hoped that she will soon be better. Milledgeville, Ky. Mr. Rice Singleton went to Brod-hea- d Saturday on busness. WOOL. We are paying thev Highest Market Price for Wool. We are representing Springfield Woolen Mills, formerly representey by J. D. Eads & Co. See PENCE (SL HILL, Stanford. HARRY JACOBS MAKE WORK EASIER Manufacturers and Dealers in Spring Millinery AT THE EMPORIUM, HUSTONVILLE, KY. SIR RAY. No. 11852 This erreat Imn. Percheron stallion will make the present season of 1915 at my farm, 3 miles from Stanford, Ky., on the Crab Orchard pike, at $15 to insure a living co. ii mare is sold or parted with after being bred the season is then due. The utmost care and attention will hft rnvAn tn the breeding of mares, but will not uc icBjiuuaiuie xut uuumeuus suuuiu any occur. Our buyers have returned from the city and Wednesday, March 17th, we will have our line ready for your inspection. Prices as usual, Lower than elsewhere. Come and be convinced. Our Spring Line now complete with ail of the fabrics. Clearance Sale still on. ' See our Ladies' Suits at $5 and $7.50. Yours for Fair Exchange, Sir Ray is a beautiful chestnut horse, 7 years old, 16 hands high, weignmg i,oou pounus; great style and action. He is a great breeder and sure foal getter. As an individual and a breeder, he is in a class by himself. He has made two seasons in this county, at Crab Orchard and all of his colts are high class. Sir Ray is by Honest Tom 40701, and is bred right all through. B. W. GAINES, R. F. D. 1, Stanford Stanford People Are Pleased To Original Designs and Prompt Service Learn How It tas Been Done Guaranteed Quality Connections at all Granite and Marble Quarries. It's pretty hard to attend to duties Office and Works on Cemetery Hill. With a constantly aching back; Closed on Saturdays 'With annoying urinary disorders. Telephone 164 Doan's Kidney Pills have made STANFORD KENTUCKY : : work easier. So thousands have gratefully testified. They're for mad backs. They're for weak kidneys. Stanford leople gratefully recomYour Property in the mend Doan's. on or several years I had ""Off and attacks of lane back," says John H. Wren, engineer at Electric Plant, of E. Main 5t., Stanford. "OfEire Insurance Co. ten I did work that required stoopof Hartford, Conn., ing and at surh times the backache much worse. 1 also had a too became with frequent desire to Fass kidney secreday and night. Doan's Kidtions both SALIN & SMITH, Agents ney Pills' relieved me and have never faded to benefit me since then, when Stanford, Kentucky I have tai:ea lliem. at all dealers. Don't simPrice 50c, remedy; gat ply ask for a idi.e Doan's Kidney Pills the same that usir-MilbuCo., Mr. Wren had. 23-- 1 Buffalo, N. Y. Props., . High - Class Monuments. Fresh Vegetables Always on Hand. Get Them in Three Times Each Week. ; Best of Fruits of Various Kinds. Call and Get Some. INSURE se-.er- e Old Connecticut E. B. Campbell, Stanford. THIS IS A MONEY MAKER. Come In And Let Mr. Rout Show You. rn Produce Wanted ! I will still continue to J. C. M'Clary j. L Bcazley & Co., buy your CHICKENS, EGGS and HIDES at. CH AS. WHEELER, Hustonville, Ky. UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEfi UNDERTAKER BRING YOUR JOB PRINTINGTQ THE I. J. towol to! ' arij asd jhbr baa aeiorf Office Pftene 117. Hmm PIwm STANFORD. KENTUCKY. Furniture twi Exchange AND EM BALM ER Matting, Rugs. FutrI- - fer all KMs v Market Prices, at The Garage on Cut Off Pike. ESTILL CARTER. the Highest I W. H. Higgins. M Phoae 203. fro no-oOT- ymfS" :4fiMNE42 . milfn,n ,. ' BRING YOUR JOB PRINTING TO THE I, Ji -- jM , The Interior journal, Stanford, Kentucky. Friday, March tf. 19, 1 915. - ..... '.yfi PLEASE REMEMBER ' "v Shop Perfect. (Incorporated) Severe Head Pains Caused By Catarrh Cured By Peruna Bank Act. It does a general banking business and One Dollar will start a savings account and smaller amounts will be received paid on savings accounts compounded semi-annuall- v. ber of the Federal Reserve Bank and that it is fully authorized to exercise all the rights and provisions of that new law as well as under the old National that the First National Bank is a mem- We serve a Splendid Noon - Day Lunch for Shoppers. When you are in Danville call. Cor Third and Main, DANVILLE, KY. j X"RvStKftv5888BB S9&&$A&xiSraDQSflVaiiM I Feel It Rube Bronaugh in Business. Rl H. Bronaugh, Jr., has bought the pool room and soft drink stand of Ed Hiatt at Crab Orchard and has taken charge. Mr. Bronaugh is one of the, best known and popular young men of the East End and should make a success of his venture. Quick Action Wanted When one is coughing and spitting All Blood AstMishiRS Disorders Quickly Driven Away Results With thi Greatest Bleed Purifier Ever Discovered. a Duty to A Convalescent requires & food tonic that will rapidly build up wasted tissue thereafter. Interest at the rate of 3 per cent will be a most reliable prescription which we always recommend for that purpose. Penny's Drug Stor. is J22 Mankind to Let' All Know of. My Cure. Peruna . Did It. with tickling throat, tightness in chest, .soreness in throat and lungs when head is aching and the whole body racked with a cough that won't permit sleep he wants immediate relief. Thousands say Foley's Honey and Tar Compound is the surest and quickest acting medicine for coughs, colds, croup and la .grippe. Sold by all dealers. MT. ZION. JVIr. containing Emulsion Hypophosphites Interest will be paid on Time Deposits. See us before opening an account. Saving,"like spending is a habit, a habit that will bring great wealth. First National Bank, STANFORD, KY., MMfMWM Yes Many People B. aEB W. It. Overstrcc!, wnt to Louisville Th.i'-s.lay- . have told us the same story distress Mrs. Will Brady is able to be out f . after eating, pases, heartburn. A after days' illness. C. E. Tate was in Brodhead today on business. Sam Helm, of Turnersville, is out before and after each meal will relieve Vou. Sqld only by us 25c after a ten days' siege of grip. Penny's Drug Store. Mrs. Sam Hardin, of London, is the guest of Mrs. Jennie Wearen. Harold Dunn, young son of Mr. and Mrs; Owsley Dunn, is ill with pneumonia. Mrs. Patsy Brown is considerably T. S. Reynolds and Acey Morgan, improved, and is now able to sit up. of Waynesburg, were business visiMrs. Bettie Larue, of Louisville, tors in Stanford Thursday. was the guest of Mrs. J. Fox Dudder-a- r Dr. Edward Alcorn, of Hustonville Thursday. was the guest of K. S. Alcorn here Ned Smith, of Norfolk, Va., is here Thursday. the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bailey Mrs. O. P. Huffman is the guest of Hill and other relatives. Mrs. S. K. Dudderar at Gilberts' Mrs. J. W. Acey spent a few days Creek. in Lancaster this week with relatives Mrs. J. B. Paxton spent today in and friends. Lancaster with her mother, Mrs. Mrs. Wray Fowle, of Lebanon Jane Robinson. Miss Belle Denny has returned Junction, spent Wednesday here the guest of Mr. and N. W. Fowle. home after a visit to Mrs. W. P. Miss Minnie Woods spent last Givens at Shelby City. R. E. Thompson and Babe DeBorde week in Cincinnati, the guest of her of Crab Orchard, were down on busibrother, Higgins Woods. Miss Minnie Woods went to Paint ness Thursday. Lick Thursday and spent the day with Miss Jennie Duncan, of Lancaster, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. CharMrs. H. L. Wallace. Miss Delphia Newland, of Burn-sid- lotte Warren. Mrs. Homer Carpenter" and little is the guest of her brother, Ows- ley ICewland and wife. daughter, Eleanor Tevis, of Shelby-vill- e, Miss Lena Bright and Master Gayle are the guests of her parents, Doty, of Lancaster were the guests of Dr. and Mrs J. G. Carpenter. Mrs. W. H. Porter the past week. Jesse Traylor was over from Paris Rev. L. C. Kelly, of Campbellsville, Thursday to se his father, A. T. Trayjoined his wife here at her father, T. lor, who has been quite ill for severD. Newland's this week. al days with grip. Miss Lucile Crow has left for LexMrs. J. C. Eubanks, Mrs. Logan ington, where she will spend several McCall and Miss Mattie Lee Hubble weeks at the Studio club, under the went to Louisville Thursday to spend instruction of Miss Katherine Coch- a few days. ran. Danville Messenger. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Owsley, of Hustonville, spent Thursday in Stanford with friends and relatives. They plan to go to houskeeping soon at spent Saturday and Sunday with Misses Oca and Chloe Farmer. Miss Bessie Green spent Sunday with Miss Etta Luster. Mr. and Mrs. James Davis spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. James Kirk. Mrs. Jene Hutchinson and daughter, Thelma and Miss Effie Farmer " were in Stanford Saturday. Miss Myrtle Daugherty was over to see Miss Oca Farmer. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Daugherty of Danville were over to see his home folks Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Belden have moved to Stanford. We hated to see them leave this section. Mr. and Mrs. James Kirk are rejoicing over the arrival of a little daughter at their home. She has been named Cora. Uncle Dink Farmer has been on the sick list for several days. James Gree and Louis Luster went to Hedgeville on business last week. NEAL'S CREEK Miss Ethel Brackett of Stanford, Sutherlln, writes: "For the past twelve months I have been a sufferer from catarrh of the head. Since taking four bottles of your Peruna I feel like a different person altogether. The severe paln3 in my head have disappeared, and my entire system has been greatly strengthened. "This Is my first testimonial to the curative qualities pf any patent medicine. I feel It a duty to mankind to let them know of Peruna. In my estimation It is the greatest medicine on earth for catarrh." We have thousands of testimonials like Mr. Chaney's. Some of them were cured after years of suffering " and disappointment in finding a remedy. Send for free copy of "Ills of Life." The Peruna Co., Columbus, Ohio. Those who object to liquid medicines can now procure Peruna Tab lets. Mr. W. H. Chaney, R. T. D. 2. Pittsylvania Co., Va., See It! Personal and Social Little Miss Frona Roberts, of Mason's Gap, spent Sunday with little Misses Mary and Cassie Daughtery. Mrs. Edward Bailey is some better. Mrs. Richard Daugherty went to Turnersville last Sunday. Mrs. Sallie Daugherty, of Mason's Gap, was down to see Mr. and Mrs. W. R, Daugherty. What has become of the Ellison correspondent? GIRLS ! plowing. The people in this section are busy Wkat? RUNAWAY JUNO -- Haskins this week. Little Chester Thompson H on the sick list. Mr. Wm. Thompson celebrated his birthday the 15th with a big crowd of his friends arid relatives present. A delicious dinner was served, and all kinds of good things to eat. Everybody present, said they enjoyed tne aay as wen as the dinner. hose present were Mr. Bryant Brown, Mr. ana Mrs. riiram Thompson. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Smith and children, Mr. and Mrs. George White, Mr. and Mrs. George Denney and children, Mr. and Mrs. Granville Murrell, Mrs. Mary Peace. Leslie Noaks and Elmer Dennev. The dav was one nnn- fn hp remembered. Mr. Bryant Brown was the guest of Mr. R. A. Smith last Sunday. Mr. Garfield Elder is mnfinofl tn his room with an attack of pneumo nia. Mr. George White, our stock dealer, bought a nice fat cow .from Mr. Henry Neal at a fancy price. Mr. Granville Murrel bought a good work mule recently. Price private. Mr. Marion Warren has got his mill set and doing nice sawing. Mr. Price and family have taken board at Mr. James Price's. Born, to the wife of Dan Brown, twin girls. Both babies died a few minutes after their birth. Mr. and Mrs. Brown have the sympathy of the entire community. Mrs. James Wilson has moved here and is occupying Mr. J. C. Cummins"' - are visiting her father, Mrs. Daisy Simpson and children James Strength, Power, Accomplishment are all Typified in S. S. S. Some blood disorders become deeply eliminated from their presence, rooted in the glands and tissues, and the Then. too. S. S. S. has such specific mistake is made of resorting to drastic stimulation on these local cells as to s. These only aggravate by causing serve their mutual welfare and a proper other and worse troubles. A host of peo- - relative assistance to each other, pie know this to be true. They know In a very brief time S. S. S. has the irom painful experience. reconstructive process so under control To get right down into where the blood that remarkable changes are obseved. All is vitiated requires S. S. S. the greatest' eruptive places heal, mysterious pains and blood purifier ever discovered. head to aches have disappeared, This remarkable remedy contains one foot there Is a conscious sensation of reingredient, the active- purpose of which is newed health. to stimulate the tissues to the healthy From the fact that S. S. S. is purely selection of its own essential nutriment a, botanical preparation, it Is accepted by and the medicinal elements of this match- the weakest stomach and has great tonic less blood purifier are just as essential to influence. Not one drop of drugs or well balanced-healtas the nutritious minerals Is used In its preparation. Ask. elements of the meats, grains, fats and for S. S. S. and insist upon having it. sugars of our daily food. And if you desire skillful advice upon any Not only this, but if from the presence matter concerning the blood and skin of some disturbing poison there is a local write to Tho Swift Specific Co.. 203 Swift or general interference of nutrition to Bldg. Atlanta. Ga, Do not allow somo cause bolls, carbuncles, abscesses and zealous clerk to larrup the atmosphere in kindred troubles, S. S. S. so directs the eloquence over something "Just as good" local cells that this poison is rejected and as S. S. S. Beware of all counterfeits. I pre-drug- ' and-fro- m - h WESTERN UNION NIGHT LETTER RECEIVED AT STANFORD. H. C. CARPENTER, Stanford, Ky., house. Rev. John Elder failed to fill his appointment here last Sunday, owing to the illness of his son, Garfield. Mr. Bluford Irvin has moved on Mrs. Martha Ann Delaney's place, Detroit, Mich., March 27, 1915 Western AutomoMaxwell wins first and second in 300-mil- e bile Classy Race at Venice, California today, defeating practi- cally same field participating in recent Grand Prize arid Vander-bil- t Cup Races. Master Driver, Barney Oldfield drove winning Maxwell without stopping or changing gears during entire race. h Billy Carlson drove second money Maxwell, only Oldfield averaged 71 stopping once, seven seconds for oil. miles an hour, which was faster than both Grand Prize and Vanderbilt races. Ruckstahl, in Mercer, was third. CSigned) MAXWELL MOTOR CO. Sure-Finis- near Broughtontown. GIRLS ! TRY IT, AT- BEAUTIFY YOUR HAIR Make it Thick, Glossy, Wavy, Luxuriant and Remove Dandruff Real Surprise for You. Mrs. Catherine Hensley has gone to Crab Orchard to stav with Aiv Adams. Mrs. Bell Adams is suffering from TKe same men, the same money and the same materials responsible for run for the third (world's record) non-sto- p Maxwell making a 300-mil- e Maxwell design and time, insure the splendid success of your Maxwell. engineering methods are superior. rheumatism. Opera House, Monday Night, March 29th e, Your hair becomes light, wavy, fluffy, abundant and appears as soft, lustrous and beautiful as a young girl's after a Danderine hair cleanse. Just try this moisten a cloth, with a little Danderine and carefully draw it through your hair, taking one small strand at a time. This will cleanse the hair of dust, dirt and excessive oil and in a few moments you have doubled the beauty of your hair. Besides beautifying the hair at once, Danderine dissolves every particle of dandruff; cleanses, purifies and invigorates the scalp, forever stopping itching and falling hair. But what wil please you most will be after a few weeks' use when you will actually see new hair fine and downy at first yes but really new hair growing all over the scalp. If you care for pretty, soft hair and lots of it surely get a 25 cent bottle of Knowlton's Danderine from any druggist or toilet counter, and just 23-- 1 try it. . . 5c and lOc What Is the Best Remedy For Constipation? This is a question asked us many times each day. The answer is We guarantee them to be satisfactory o you. Sold only by us, 10 cents. Penny's Drug Store. and especially Rheumatic Pain, because it nenetratps n Via ennf the trouble, soothes tne afflicted part unu araws tne pam. "Sloan's Liniment is all mfldiVini. " riot- o oc bottle now. Keen it handv in co of emergency. Some Forms of Rheumatism Curable Rheumatism is a disease characterized by pains in the. joints and in the muscles. The most common forms are: Acute and Chronic Rheumatism, Rheumatic HeaHnnhoc Smat; t?u.. matism and Lumbago. All of these ypes can De neipea absolutely by apnlyinjr some Vio linimentpenetrates. -- An application of bloan s .Liniment is ,jood for pain, - You remember Carlson took a stock Maxwell "25" and established a new record in climbing Mt. Wilson, Cal., bettering the previous record by : : : : : 12 minutes. "Talk With the Maxwell Man Today." ::::.::::: -- H. C. Carpenter,' Stanford, Ky. "EVERY ROAD IS A MAXWELL ROAD" D. D. D. PRESCRIPTION Tke Standard Skin Remedy for IS years- - for all Skin Troubles Instant Relief COMPANY, STANFORD, KENTUCKY. DRUG NEW STANFORD LbIZ HUSTONVILLE LOSING HOPE WOMAN VERY ILL Finally Restored To Health By Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. state before I took Lydia E. Pinkham's :2J2HSHi;:sSH:H::KH:Hi!-i! Hustonville. Mrs. Harry D. Frye, of near Hubble will entertain at her home on next Wednesday in honor of the Lutes-Fishwedding party with an elaborate dinner. Among those who are to be present are Miss Mabel Gum of Lexington; Miss Lucinda Lutes, of Stanford, and Miss Elizabeth Lute's and Messrs. J. B. Fisher and McGuire, of Lexington, and Howard Newland, of Stanford. er Mr. Yates, of Tennessee Ridge has been the guest of Mr. Will Dunn for several days. Mr. Dunn has neen laid up with rheumatism since Mr. Yates' last visit. Skating is all the rage in Hustonville this spring and, is greatly enjoyO, Henerey! ed by old and young. We object to the preachers talking Mr, Luther Reynolds is recovering k about "hell being full of from pneumonia at his home near dresses and silk stockings." Their mis- Moreland. sion should be to try to keep men pike, from going there, in place of encour- is Paul Jesse, on the Stanford on the road to recovery, after a aging them. Cadiz Record. hard spell of pneumonia. Mr. Sam Lusk is going into the potato business in earnest. He hasplant-e- d low-nec- Bankers, Contractors, Doctors, Farmers, Engineers, Business Men- - Bellevue, Ohio. "I was in a terrible Com I HUSTONVILLE pound. My back ached until I thought it would break, I had pains all over me, nervous feelings and periodic troubles. was very weak and run down and was losing hope of ever Vegetable I I and wife, of Stanford strong. After tak- spent Wednesday night in our midst. ing Lydia E. Pink Mr. C. M. Back's son in Kansas ham's Vegetable Compound I improved City, is rapidly improving. rapidly and today am a well woman. I From the reports of tobacco beds cannot tell yoa how happy I feel and I that have been sown in this section, cannot say too much for your Compound. it seems as if that there nothing but Would not be without it in tha house if this weed is going to be raised this it cost three times the amount" Mrs. year. John A. Lancaster buried Chas. Chapman, R. F. D. No. 7, Belle- here Wednesday. He was wasyears 74 of vue, Ohio. age. The aeceased was well known by everyone in this section. Woman's Precious Gift. Mrs. W. R. Wiliams is some better should most zealThe one which she present, but still quite feeble. ously guard, is her health, but it is at The masquerade rink Wednesday the one most often neglected, until night was largely attended and a some ailment peculiar to her sex has good time was had. fastened itself upon her. When so afPap Good was out Wednesday in fected such women may rely upon Lydia celebration of St. Patrick's Day. E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, a White Man With Black Liver. remedy that has been wonderfully successful in restoring health to suffering The liver is a blood purifier. It was thought at one time it was the women. seat of the passions. If you have the slightest doubt with most people is thatThe trouble that Iiydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta- becomes black because oftheir Liver ble Compound will help you, write in the blood due to bad impurities physical to Iiydia E.Pinkham MedicineCp. states, causing Biliousness, Headache (confidential) Iiynn,Mass., for ad- Dizziness and Constipation. Dr. vice. Tour letter will be opened, King's New Life Pills will clean up read and answered by a woman, the Liver, and give you new life. 25c at your Druggist. and held in strict confidence. Milledgeville being well and at McKee Riffe James H. Cloyd shipped a car load of nogs to the city Tuesday that he purchased in Casey at five and a half and six cents. Miss Ella Barnett and Miss Ama Barker joined a party at Danville from Louisville, en route to Jackson-- i ville, Fla., to spend a few weeks. John Russed went to Danville Tuesday evening to see his brother-in-laJ. J. Durham, who was hurt w, FLORSHEIN THE SHOE FOR THE MAN WHO CARES A large crowd attended Sunday school and church Sunday. A good sign of spring. Green feed for sheep is very scarce here on account of the severe freezes this winter. A great deal of the rye and wheat has been killed. several acres for early market. Bay fiuicc Valve-in-Hea- d D Motor Cars MEN WHO DO THEIR OWN WORK WELL WANT A CAR THAT DOES ITS WORK WELL. crossing. w wvj tl mvtLKS' 'bbbbbhFbW THEY BUY THE BUICK BECAUSE IT IS SOLD ON FACTS, FROM THE VALVE-IN-HEAMOTOR ON THROUGH. Rheumatism For Young and Old ABOVE THING IS THEY BUY THE BUICK BECAUSE IT DOES MORE THAN WAS CLAIMED MORE THAN T AND THESE MEN MUCH. EX-PECTE- OF VALVE - IN - HEAD MOTOR RECCARS) ELEVEN YEARS' ORD OF LONG MILEAGE PER CAR ELEVEN YEARS OF SATISFYING THE MOST PARTICULAR USERS OF MOTOR CARS ELEVEN YEARS OF PULLING THRU THE HEAVIEST SAND AND MUD, ELEVEN YEARS OF BUILDING MOTORS (IN FACT, THE PIONEER BUILDERS VALVE-IN-HEAD D. OF THE STEEPEST HILL CLIMBTHE BUICK. ING. NO WONDER MEN EX-PEC- BUY SHOWN, ' NEWEST FOR YOUNG MEN, CARRIED BOTH IN HIGH AND LOW SHOES IN ALL LEATH- - . ERS, TAN GUN METAL AND PATENT. ALSO CARSAME STYLES RIED IN GUN METAL BUTTON WITH GREY THESE CLOTH TOP BOTH STYLISH ARE AND COMFORTABLE. The acute agonizing pain of rheumatism is soothed at once by Sloan's Liniment. Do not rubA--it penetrates to the sore spot, bringing a comfort not dreamed of until tried.. Get a bottle today. ROAD. DEMONSTRATION GIVEN ON REQUEST. :t::::i THE BEST PLACE TO LEARN BUICK QUALITIES IS ON THE RHEUMATISM "I bighly recommend your liniment aa tho best remedy for rheumatism I ever used. Before using it I spent largo sums of money trying to get relief of tho misery and pains in limbs and body, so I tried Here What Others Say t Four and Sixes Price F. O. B. Factory $900 to $1650 I CURES Cholera, Gapes, Limberneck, Roup, CanXetv Diarrhoea and ail Diseases of Poultry Mm KuSe BtfuA. Baxkown, Ky.. wrs:. "I We wed Recipe 4-- 1 for yean d ttaakit the beri pewtrr remedy raaae. Ileum gtpcs aad I imbemeck without faiL 4-- 1 1 44 dropped dawn the lull of Will Coome. Brdrtowa, Ky.. says: "One drop of Recipe Itisttie best preventive I bave ever used." Mfg. GurMteetf ky Mrt. CrwM, Barfctawi, Ky. Price 50c at all -- R Notice! Poultry Raisers 4-11- PRICED AT FROM your Liniment both internal and external and I found quick relief, and now am well and strong again." GeoCCwtit, SSS N. 16th. St., Springfield, IW. Here's Proof "I wish to write and tell 'you about a fall I'had down fourteen steps, and bruised my neck and hip'very.bad." I could pot sleep at' alL I sent my wife for a 25 cent bottle of your Liniment and in two days' tints I wfia on mv' feet aaain." CharUa Louie, Jfa., Hyde, 132514 Prairie Ave.,-St. v'f ''BEfLBBBBBBBBBBBBB -- -44 $3.00 to $5.00' or0o0v h4 i. . PENNY'S DRUG STORE, STANFORD, KY. cm.o pv- tragi:. - PHILLIPS PHILLIPS and Vf SLOANS LINIMENT for neuralgia, sciatica, sprains and All Dranlrtt, 26c Send four cents in tamp for a TRIAL BOTTLE IMhan i 4fc r - - ,r , ' A.' r DANVILLE, & CO KENTUCKY - N . Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Inc. DepCB. ' Si fMHilf . . , Pa-te, tJJ U j f ' 3fr r r" , ; s e f .v - T - -- .) lrAV ' P .""V '-"; .- -' . ' kT 7 ' r W ' -- K "Hi If ''-- The Interior Journal 'Stanford Kentucky. Fridayy March 1-9, 1 9.1.5. 5v - 'Hfc ,. A -- ?Vx5fcr 7" i'v stop at expensive hotels, and travel around on high salaries. Our entire business is conducted by mail we have eliminated every extra and unnecessary expense. We are giving the vehicle buyers of this county the greatest values ever known. We manufacture right here in ouf own large factory as high grade vehicles as it is possible to produce and sell them to you at the wholesale price and save you all the "rake-off- " of the middlemen. . We save you all Agents', Dealers', Wholesalers' and Jobbers' o ro Q . profits .and commissions we don't have traveling salesmen to Ull Here Is How Our Plan Hits the Middleman u - l V N -- O, Read What Customers Say - (5r?y' Waterford, Ky.t fays: "My buggy arrived' In Taylorsville safely and without beinj: damaged in shipment. Now, I want to tell you I am well pleased with it. I am sure 1 could have purchased no such buggy of any other firm or factory for a price so reasonable. It is not only well made and stylish, but is a very comfortable one and there is no doubt in my mind but that it will prove to be what it is guaranteed to be. All of the neighbors and friends to whom I have shown the buggy agree with me that it is the greatest bargain, and I suspect it will onl" be a short time until you will have some orders from this part of the country- I ap going to "do my best to advertise your splendid buggy, for I feel that you have proven a friend to me by sending such a buggy, therefore I shall encourage and make as many axles as possible to show my appreciation." ly.,- We have sold hundreds of thousands of dollars' worth of vehicles and harness direct from factory to. consumer, and every sale has'been a clean - cut straight - from - the - shoulder SMASH between the eyes of some "middleman." ' We 'are .Sony for this we regret that our pathway to success should be .strewn with wrecked hopes and thwarted ambitions of those who have tried in vain to hold us back. ' Personally we have nothing against dealers, agents, jobbers, mail order catalog houses and other middlemen, who seek to gather two or three profits, where we are satisfied with one we are really sorry for them, because they are doing business in the wrong way. A vehicle or set of harness is never worth more than the factory price, and because we save you all the expense and profits of the middlemen, they should not "grow peevish and throw things at Bohon, for neither I nor my customers and friends are to blame it is simply the law of supply and demand at work. Folks will buy where they can get the most for their money. That's the whole matter in a nutshell. Our plan hits the middleman, because the vehicle users of this country have 'made up their mind to do business on the straight line from factory to user, rather than on the zig-za- g line from maker through traveling salesmen, jobbers, dealers, agents or catalog supply houses to user. Is there a reason? You must either buy directly or indirectly you must either pay three profits or one profit on your vehicles and harness. When, a dealer buys a vehicle, he buys indirectly and absolutely must pay two or more profits before he takes the vehicle from the crate. Now, if you buy of a dealer, you must not only pay these two or three profits, but in addition, you must pay the dealer's profit and also his selling expense extra four profits in all. When you buy of us,fyou buy directly you pay one small profit. Our price to you is less than dealers can buyvehicles for .spot' cash in carload lots. Don't .let the middlman get the facts, then decide. If you do this, throw dust in your eyes findut for yourself you will surely buy of Bohon and save agents', dealers', jobbers' and salesmen's commission. price-boosting Some people are pretty hard to convince, especially when they don't want to be. Like the old backwoodsman on his first visit to the He walked cautiously circus for instance. around the giraffe, looked the tall fellow up one side and down the other for about five minutes; then shifted his quid from one side of his mouth to the other, took off his glasses, wiped them carefully, and turning to the at- tendant said: " Huh ! There Ain't No Suf h Animal ! " That old fellow reminds me of the people who say "Bohon has no factory; Bohon's vehicles lack quality; made to sell, not to wear, etc." The only difference is that the old backwoodsman was trying to deceive himself he honestly thought his eyes were playing tricks while the follow who says, "Bohon does not make the highest grade vehicles in his own factory right here in Harrodsburg," is trying for a selfish purpose to deceive you. Don't let the dealer, agent or middleman throw dust in your eyes. Get the FACTS know for yourself, for any agent or dealer that tells you that we do not manufacture our vehicles right here in our own factory does so in order to' sell you a vehicle and pocket a big profit. We have here a factory equal in equipment to any vehicle factory in the United States BAR NONE. Thirty Days Free Road Trial Life Long Guarantee Backed by Our $30,000 Bank Bond Every Bohon vehicle is sold on a thirty days' free road trial. We want you to try it as your own. submit to any test and then decide; whether you want to keep it. Comparexit closely point for point with other vehicles in your neighborhood, either in use or offered for sale, and if you are not fully convinced that we have furnished you the best made, the handsomest finished, the easiest riding and the lightest running buggy you ever saw, and if you do not think that by if in fact, for any dealing direct with our factory you have saved at least $25.00 to $40.00 reason vou are not perfectly satisfied, and if the vehicle is not exactly as represented and in strict accordance wiin our claims we win rase Dacic ana swina u me ioss. ul after the trial you keep it as we know you will you are absolutely protected against any loss or trouble resulting from defective material or workmanship for if ever at any time it matters not when, whether one, two, three, five or ten years any piece or part proves imperfect, we will replace or repair it free of charge. As an absolute protection to you, under this guarantee, we have deposited with the Mercer National Bank of this city, our legal binding bond for $30,000, and if we ever make a claim under the guarantee that we did not carry' out, we can be made to forfeit this" bond. Just stop and think what this means to buy a vehicle under a unlimited guarantee, backed by a bank bond. If we did not make as fine vehicles as it is possible to produce how could we make such an offer? life-lon- g, T. C. Williams, McDonald, Tenn., writes: I received my puggy all O. K. and find it is a dandy one and everyone who has looked at it has passed a compliment on it. It is a well-buivehicle and I am well pleased with it. I hope that I may be the cause of your selling more in this country." lt Fox Chase, Philadelphia, Pa., fays: "I find to every feature you claim for it. It is very comfortable. I have ridden 25 miles at a time with no fatigue. I was somewhat pessimistic and inclined to take some of your strong assertions with precaution, not having purchased many goods from advertisements. From your manly, cory buggy sizes up Edward Thornton, Page Catalog Shows More Vehicle Styles Than You Can Find in 20 Dealers' Stores Our Large 180 respondence, I was persuaded tosend my order. I am fully convinced your method of doing business has been the secret of your success, and when next in the market for a carnage the order is sure to go to you." A. F. Carpenter, Wolftown, Va., writes: 'I received mv bucirr the first of September. Since that time have given it a thorough road test and I find it exactly as you represented it to me. I am perfectly satisfied with it in every respect in fact, I have seen none that equals it for a much higher price, and I feel I hare Talue received for every cent of my investment." Hunt, Sandtrs, Ky., says: "I like my buggy and harness fine. I like it better than any buggy I ever saw. Several people who have seen my buggy talk like they would order a buggy from you in the spring. You can use my name in advertising if you wish to do so. Please send Mr. B. K. Davis a catalog f your buggies, as he asked me to write you for one." M. Edgar Emory M. McCord, Greenwood, S. C, writes: "We are more than pleased with the buggy you shipped us the first of June, and now it is December 6th, and every one who sees it wants to know where we got it. We have had a good many to ask how much we paid for it and they seem to be more than surprised at the price paid for such a prettybuggy. A friend bought a new buggy after we got ours and paid $115.00 for it without harness. When we get ready for another new buggy we will not think of buying from anyone but you. X am sending you names of friends. I do hope you will be able to cell each a new buggy." Marcus A. Whlsler, Jamestown, Ind., aayi: "Buggy and set of driving harness received the 17th. Am well satisfied with both and must say that the harness and buggy are certainly made with great care, both workmanship and selection of material. I would like for your painter to send me some brown paint, just a "very small amount to apply to a few places I notice have been marked by shipping. Any time I can be the cause of an order being sent you by my friends, I will consider I have helped both them and yourself." Lawrence Melugin, R. F. D. No. 1, Reeds, Mo., writes: "I am mailing you a picture of myself, horse and buggy which I bought from you some time ago. It isn't a very good picture, but maybe it will give you an idea. You never mind what the pictures cost for I thinkvou have done me enough favors and gave me such a good bargain on that rig that the pictures shall not cost you anything. I am not in the habit of bragging ori anyone, but I will when it is worth while." - OUR LARGE MODERN FACTORY as any Our large, modern factory is just as in the "United States. We have every facility for manufacturing high-grad- e vehicles at the lowest cost of production. Please don't confuse our factory with some of the small repair shops here in Central Kentucky that possibly assemble one hundred vehicles in the course of a year, for we manufacture them by the thousands and sell them all over the United States, as well as in many maforeign countries. We have every new labor-savin-g every practical arrangement known;r We have chine, here as fine a collection of vehicle builders as was ever gotten together by any firm anywhere. They are men of up-to-d- ate experience and ability, clean, moral and conscientious -they are men who like their work. Visit our office and factory if .you can, and see for yourself how Bohon vehicles are made. Our factory is of personal and vital interest to you and every other vehicle user who wants to know the facts about why and how Bohon makes the best style vehicles, maintains the very highest quality and undersells the world. If every vehicle user in Kentucky really knew the truth and facts about the wonderful values we give in spite of our already tremendous we would have to increase our factory, at business least ten to fifteen times in order to supply the demand. 'i Come to See Us -- Visit Us at "vOur Factory Come to Harrodsburg and see for material over. Examine the high-grad- e look our factdry yourself -- . go' through our model factory from end to end and see our we use skilled mechanics turning out as fine vehicles vast force of high'-clas-s beingmade'in-the- ' world. If. you can't come,laid a postal today as are for ourjarge free' catalog. Without doubt it is the finest ook on issued; and we want you to have a copy. It shows views of it shows in colors how "construction' and our superior equipment our vehicles are painted, and upholstered and has more styles than .M (P" 1915 Monetf-Savin- g rWhy not make us a visit? -- Message tqBtiggq 1 Users M ve-hiclesf- -- JitHIMI Our Large. Factory With Annual Capacity of i '? Jjt pLjibI IUJHHH D.T. BOHON OliPAiNY, Harrodsburg, Ky ,:-' s you wiil'ftnd'in twenty'dealers' stores. Here is a picture of the coyer of this catalog. Tt-itlie-- most elaborate vehicle'and harness catalog eyer pub- lished-Ti- tis .a regular vehicle andHarness encyclopedia. A postal cdwthyour name on-'i- t will bring you this book, by return, man 7-- itiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiJiiiHiiiiflu Tkk Catalor 3 2t,H Finished Vehicles: . - . V ' it! '' .v Free Foe the Askle. I . 4 . . ' - '. x - - ' ; -- -- ' -