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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): February 17, 1911 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1911 cen1911021701_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): February 17, 1911 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1911 $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. e ' "1 A CEJNTJEfc AJL PD72E RELIGION, UNTARNISHED DEMOCRACY TWENTY FIRST YEAR. AND GOOD GOVERNMENT. RECORD NUMBER v LANCASTER, KY., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1911. If you want a nice fitting suit of Mr. C. A. Robinson has just returned If press comment goes for anything, cloths, go to H. T. Logans and have from Frankfort where he settled with Stephen Marion Reynolds in his "trageyour measure taken by a man of ex the Auditor. Mr. Robinson is ona of dy and comepy of the law" will furnish the best sheriffs in the state. one of the most" interesting evenings of perience: Somethihg new and unique, some- entertainment ever seen in Lancaster. The Central Record for one year and Hear him at the Court House Thursday the daily Courier Journal for eight thing out of the ordinary. Stephen evening Feb, 23. months for only 2.50. This offer is Marion Reynolds will take you into the inner circle in his lecture on the tracre- only good during the month of Feb, The next number among Beasley & dy and comedy of the law at the Court Haseldens course of entertainment will You can get the Central Record one House Thursday night Feb, 23. be Stephen Marion Reynolds, the celeyear and the daily Courier Journal, brated lecturer, in his famous lecture. Mr. John Dollins an aged and respeceight months both fof $2.50. This offer "The tragedy and comedy of the law." is only good during the month of Feb. ted citizen of the Point Leavel neighHe will appear at the Court House on zO borhood was adjudged of unsound mind Presbyterian Mite Society ask their in the county court on Wednesday and Thursday night Feb. 23. Press notices friends to save old books, magazines, committed to the asylum at Lexington. from all over the country proclaim him one of the most interesting lectures on news papers, letters, pasteboard boxes He was sent to Lexington in charge of the stage today. postals and scrap paper for them. Mr. J. A. Jones. 3t Call up any member of society. Mr. G. M. Thompson & Sons sold $5.25 For $2.00. At the January meeting of the City their crop of tobacco to the PeoThe Central Record one year. Council James W. Smith tendered his ples' Tobacco Warehouse Co., of DanHome and farm one year. resignation as a member of that august ville, at the following prices: 220 lbs Uncle Remus Magazine one year. body. His resignation was accepted at 12c; 185 lbs at 17c; 260 lbs at lCJc; Good Housekeeping Magazine one and Horace K. Hemdon was elected 225 lbs at 12c; 265 lbs at 17c; 55 lbs at year. to fill the vacancy. 18ic; 170 lbs at 12c; 350 lbs at 12c; 110 Louisville Post three months. A man in Pendleton county sold lbs 12Jc 455 lbs 14c; 60 lbs 8c; 360 lbs All five for $2. 00. Regular subscrip 120 lbs l9Jc; 70 lbs 7c; 555 lbs 13c twelve young gobblers at sixteen cents tion price $5.25. 70 lbs 18c 165 lbs 20c. j per pound. Their average weight was twenty-si- x pounds and and Judge Durham Dead. Attention Tobacco Growers. they brought $4.24 each. It pays to Judge Milton J. Durham died at his Dont fail to attend the tobacco meetraise them at that price. home in Lexington Sunday afternoon ing at Paint Lick on Saturday after after a short illness of pneumonia. Methodist Church Sunday 11 a m the noon Feb. 18th at 1:30 o'clock. It is sermon by Rev. G. W. Crutchfield of very important that all tobacco grow- His remains were taken to Danville, RichiC,.? who will also preach at night ers be present at this meeting. A meet- his old home, Tuesday for burial. Judge Durham was in his 87th year. He for Official Board and quarterly conference ing will also be held in Stanford at the three terms on next Saturday 2.30 p m at the same time., served the Eight Bradley Wilson. It in Congress, and was Controllerdistrict church stewards and trustees are exof the Treasury under Grover Cleveland's ad pected to be present. $ts. Jfemiim Insame. ministration. He was Past Grand Sire All those indebted to us for the pajvr Mrs. Amanda Gilmore Harrison, dne of trie Odd Fellows of the United will please arrange to settle at once us woman who attempted to disinter the States. we are in need of money to meet our remains of George B. Saufley from the bill3. This means each and every per- Stanford cemetary, was adjudged of Government Building. son indebted to us. Look at the label unsound mind in the Lincoln county Notwithstanding the fact the Omnion your poper and it will show you the court on last Friday. She will be taken bus bill, which carries, among many date you are paid np to. to Lakeland asylum. 45. mmm'0mmmeM t&&.&m&L& m$gmi ft nllor 11 funnup u m VULCAN ALL PLOWS SIZES. m$ MMli ilior HP iii; arj Collars, Collar Pads, Breeching, Check Lines & Plow tgagaaaaiggsgnar.asgaa'.A llc; Now is a good time to get i one-ha- lf u .& xhat: f28 . Tt . J Kf a . ' Gear. m 5138 "H3H- - gssp "W m while they are cheap. j WATCH THIS SPACE. uUtiH S833eS33eS338 m g& lEw Vi i H w ij p n H DK m wfm Lancaster, Ky. Crl3CSr841i5SS3e83XS33C 1 Ipllll ssmfi sr Mrs. Bell Jackson of Winchester Ky. has accepted the position of head nurse at the Lancaster hospital. Miss Myrtle Cormney will remain as assistant. This arrangement will enable the hospital when it becomes necessary to send a Mr. Leonard Miller, the foreman in nurse out into the city or county. the Record office, is about the most energetic man in town. Last year aside Jittle Iuterest. from putting in ten hours a day in the The Richmond Climax says if there in the office, he cultivated a part of his is any interest being taken in the apgarden in tobacco. He sold his cron proaching local option election, it is Saturday for a good price and realized not manifest. The drys, who always qune a neat sum for it. get to work early in the game, are do ing nothing, while the wets are concealIt is said that the Louisville & Nash- ing their plans. The election will be ville will remove their water tank from held March 3rd. Rowland to Hemp, and will do away with Rowland as a station. In the Keep to the Right. event this is done the track will be In a collision with a log wagon, a doubled from Stanford to the K. C. cutoff, thus giving the K. C. an independ- - Tennessee girl was thrown from a buor- ant track from Rowland into Stanford, gj' ane severely injured. She sued the owner of the wagon for $5,000 and got a verdict for $2,100. The Court of Appeals has just affirmed the verdict and laid especial stress on the fact that the wagon failed to turn to the right, which it says must always be observed. Judge Walker is in Hardinsburg thio week presiding at the Breckinridge Circuit Court because of the sickness of the Judge of that district. The regular term of the Lincoln Circuit Court begins on the 21 st inst, and he will return in time to preside there. New Nurse at Hospital. other things, the appropriations for public buildings, has failed to pass the lower house, Senator Bradley has succeeded in having the Senate pass a bill appropriating $45,000. for the erection of a Public building in Lancaster. Among the several options held by the Government for a site, is an option on the Park. No one can as vet sav for sure, but Postmaster West is of the opinion that the Park will finally be decided upon as the spot upon which the building will be erected. The appropriated will erect quite a handsome building and it looks very much now that in due course the un sightly Park will be replaced by a building that will be a credit to the town. Mrs. W. A. I HASELDfN BIOS. I 000000000000000000000X Mr. and Yantis" Golden Wedding. IIIQE11 1 J!g Says People For Him. I yyp I pro 1 mky& m Senator Took Hubble, of Stanford, who is a candidate for the Democratic nominatioo for Railroad Commissioner in the district, was in Frankfort Thurs day afternoon. Senator Hubble says he is meeting with much encouragement in his race and is out to win. He is going over the district meeting the leading Democrats. Frankfort News. Per Capita Wealth. A special from Washington Copies of the Daily Soliphone of Paragould Ark. give extended notices of the Golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. William A. Yantis in Paragould on February 5th. The complimentary nature of the accounts show that this estimable couple are held in high esteem in their adopted home. Mr. and Mrs. Yantis have heen absent from Lancaster for many years and those who remember the worthy couple will testify to the fact that too much cannot be said in their praise. Especially is the memory of Mrs. Yantis dear to the great number of people who were her pupils, and whe look upon her as one of the best educators, as well as one of the noblest christian woman Lancaster ever knew. Attacted hy Highwaymen in Lincoln Connty. gs In order to make room for my large Spring Stock of Goods, for Thirty Days You can get the greatest bargains in Buggies, Wagons, Harness, Buggy Robes, Horse Blankets, Storm Fronts, Car- riage Heaters ever placed on the market in Lancaster. M """ HA,", f """"a" y says:-Th- e lov.micrtco. BJ5 - -A r. -- p M rwtA ;r - fctmmMA I JvSnfX M MvMIS tC t'J "OEFORE buying spring - clothes you 11 find it ay worth, while to examine the nohby blue-grmixtures, new shades of hrown and tan, and hlue, m the beautiful Spring wlens just sent to us hy Ed. K Price MERCHANT 'Co. CHICAGO TAILORS per capita wealth of the United States as based upon the new census of figures is $34.43. Under the census of 1900 it was computed by the Treasury Department as $35,10. According to the latest estimate the total amount of money now in circula tion is $3,211,550,465 as against 2,125. farmers. Deatherage was shot three 580,720 a year ago. The increase is times and is in a dangerous condition, represented by the coinage of gpld. Guaranteed 41 per cent protein. Write for prices. the other men were beaten into insensibility with the butt of the negro's reFreak Ear of Corn. WILLIAM A. volvers. From a description given by The only ear of corn ever known to the men assaulted, Marshal B. D. Car- Established 1901. Represented in Lancaster by Hudson contain an odd numhpr of w of ter and Deputy Sheriff Embry went to grain has been found by the Depart- Danville and with the assistance of ment of Agriculture, and is on exhibit- officers there, arrested Lewis Gregory ion at the corn show at Terre Haut, Tom Johnson, the negro suspected of Indiana. According to C. P. Hartley, being the third man in the hold up m . the corn expert of the bureau of plant made his escape. The other two were industry, agriculture does not reveal brought to Stanford and locked up. another specimen of a perfect ear with Gregory is said to have admitted to an odd number of rows. This ear was having done the shooting. grown in Illinois in 1909. On Monday night while en route to Danville with several wagonloads of tobacco for the market, D O Ballard, Clarence Deatherage and E B Hatfield, three Lincoln county fanners, were at tacted by three colored highwaymen. beaten and robbed after which the as sailants fled toward Danville. They secured close to $100. from one of the W. J. Homans 0 BURNETT, Louisville, Ky. &. TheFeeedThaFatn Hughes. IMIMIJIIIDE Blue Grass Creamery of m Ye 11 take your measure and have your selection made up as you want it, at a price within your ability to And the clothes will satisfy you in pay. ca. v. ntiCf Veterinary Surgeon. R. L. Pontius an experienced Veterinary of Springfield O. has opened an office at Sweeney's livery stable and will remain in Lancaster to practice his profession. Lancaster has long needed a Veterinary and it is hard to say how much valuable stock has been lost that might have been saved had one been readily accessible. Dr, Pontius comes highly recommended and we predict for him a liberal patronage. A "Money-Make- r." Mr. W. A. Burton Dead Lancaster, Ky. Dr. corritMT a ca tr : every particular or you needn't take them. H. T. LOGAN, Lancaster, Ky. 4 -- ; r .1 ""? FOR SALE- :- A farm of 208.27 acres, on th6 pike, 1J miles from Lancaster. Very' fertile soil, small dwelling and .2 large, tobacco barns, everlasting water. This farm is a part of the famous Beasley farm. It is offered for sale on account of the ill health of one of the, owners and to close up a partnership, and at a price which makes it a bargain, Will divide the farm and sell any number of acces. Possession at once, For further par- ticulars and price apply to Hughes & 4 Swinebroad. Real Estate Agents Lan 2- -t caster, Ky., Mr. William A. Burton died at his residence near Buckeye at 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, after a long illness of a complication of diseases inci dent to old age. His remains were in terred in the family burying ground near his home at three o'clock Thurs day afternoon. Mr. Burton was 85 years old and is survived by his wife who is critically ill of pneumonia, and by three sons Robert, Richard, and William B. Burton, and three daughters, Mrs. B. Ray, Mrs. Forest Stapp, and Mrs. Hugh Kurtz, all of this coun- Mr Alex West milked three cows during the year of these cows was a registered Jersey, one a high grade Jersey and one a Shorthorn. Orie 1910. Mr West used about one gallon of milk per day home; the rest he sent to the Creamery, for which he at re- ceived $190.31. The value of the milk used at home being $36.50 or M 4 i ty. No more highly respected man ever lived in the Buckeye section or in Gar rard county than William A.. Burton. Livingashe had in the immediate com munity .all his life he had bv strict ad herence to his farm, and by honesty and fair dealing' amassed a fortune. and had lived to see each of his children comfortable provided for the future. He is one of. the old landmarks in that part of the country and will be sadly missed. W B. Burton, who lives in Lan- Lancaster has the especial sympathy of the community in his bereavement. a total of $226.81; or $75.60 per cow; per year. DOES IT PAY? J 91 5g Blue Grass Creamery of m xy. m no ! ? )S1 v ., Jl jrsS ?. i ' 5. " (v i- -i 111 1- - ; The Central Record incorporated. Issued Weekly. $1.00 a year. GREEN CIAY WALKER, Editor. Entered at the Post as Second-Clas- s Office in Lancaster, Ky., Mall Matter. Member Kentucky Press Association and Eighth District Publishers League. Lancaster, Ky., February 17, 1911. Rates For Political Announcements For Precinct and City Offices . . . .$ 5.00 10.00 .For County Offices For State and District Offices.... 15.00 10 For Calls, per line 10 For Cards, per line For all publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individual views, per line Obituaries, per line 10 05 the exalted position in 1796 but for his firm determination and refusal to accept a third term, Under his wisi but Jhcm guidance the. freedomof the colonies had been won from British rule; "tincler that my guiding hand the new colonies had been pointed but a stable form of government, a constitution had been framed, and approved, principally by his suggestions, which has held to this good day. He after leaving the presidency retired to a well earned rest in private life at Mt Vernon, which he had inherited from his father. There he dwelt .in comparative peace until the 14th day of December 1799, when with out warningTie was stricken as the result of exposure in inclement weather and died of hemorrhage of the lungs, after only a few days illness. Washington died childless, the only heritage he left to posterior being an honored name, the only direct decend-anta country freed, principally by his endeavors, by the great effort of his brain and brawn. Should he not justly be called "The father of his country. s, taxeB that the law'tuTaws them to pay. and it can't cp.t thempne ceh more to, fix pur old 'temple.of justice. The Indiana-SenatpaaselhGrube. " bill, which provides the referendum for all public utility franchises. Party lines were dropped, and the final vote e I. fli. l. A. resulted 33 to 14 for the measure. Get to thinking about a, Democratic State ticket for this fall, Of course -- Sen. McCreary will be nominated and elected Governor, but then we want the whole ticket to be gootl men. The Vermillion county .grand juryre-turne- d 216 true bills in its investigation at Danville, 111. Among those accused are the City Attorney and a former treasurer of the county. Business failures injthe United States for the week ending" February 9 were 291, against 290 last week, 249 in the like week of 1910, 211 in 1909, 326 in 1908 and 204 in 1907. Versailles has just brought tQ. a suc cessful finish a; whirlwind parnpaijjn to. pais. $10, 000 for the pprppse'of: erec' ting a '?'.' 'k.1 'C A, building.' They raised the desired amount, and more. Lancaster is as large a town as Ver sailles, and yet it cannot boast even a Y. M. C. A. organization, much less a building or the wherewithal to erect one. Why is this? Is this not as a community as the average place of its size, we have churches and as zealous church workers as any other town of which we know. There is absolutely no place where the young men of the town and county can go to while away profitably a few idle hours, no library, reading room, or any place where they may have access to the current literature of the day, such as Cut Short. The late Sir Charles Hammond, who won a parliament seat at Newcastle In 1892, scored neatly off a heckler who ventured to Interrupt his discourse. "Get yer 'air cut, Charlie," cried the interrupter. Sir Charles, who happened to be a magistrate, adjusted his glasses and, calmly scrutinizing his Interrupter, remarked: "My friend. If I am not mistaken, I have been the means of having your hair cut before today." London Globe. To Go With 'Em. When In Need Of Groceries, Fruits, Fresh Vegetables, Candies, Cigars, Tobacco, Glass, China, Tin or Enamelware, Fresh or cured Meats, Lard, Etc., Call on or Phone 181. Homer Batson For Goreroon. At a meeting of the National Inde-penda- nt Telephone Association in Chi ANNOUNCEMENTS "Argus" who is conceded to be For Circuit Judge We are authorized to announce Hon. Charles A. Hardin a candidate for Judge of the Thirteenth Judicial District, at the November election, 1911, subject to the action of the Democratic party. George Washington. Some men are born great some achieve greatness and others have greatness thrust upon them." In this bustling, thriving free country of ours our great men become so by dint of the second clause of the quotations,' by what has become to be known in countries as "American pluck", they"Qsthings, Surely none are great by virtuf the latter clause; are made so by the 'virtue of some crowned head, who mayhap, himself ;"as an accident, a weakling, wearing his Potential powers by virtue of being a direct dacendant of some other person, perhaps as weak as himself. We are not a nation of hero worshipers, and yet are we ever ready to "render unto Caesar the things which are Caesar's", and to accord to every man his just dues, to give him credit for his achievements. Prominent among the "great men"whose memory we cherish and revere is the "Father of our Country", and by all. from the lisping child who listens to the story of the hatchet and the cherry tree, to the gray haired patriarch who points with pride to the picture of Washington, which adorns nearly every lodge room, and proudly says, "He was a Mason", he is given the unstinted honor of being "First in peace, first in war and first in the hearts of his counfor--ejgn of the best judges of ical situations, among the political writers, in summing up the Gubernatorial situation and the probable candidates for the Republican nomination, has the following to say about Judge Batson: "Judge Batson is in no sense a candidate, but he has been put forward by his friends, not only in Lauisville, but in the state. His conduct of the campaign in Louisville last fall won Judge Batson scores of admirers out in the state. He made a reputation for himself as an organizer and campaign manager, while his service on the bench, brief though it was, served to give the people of Louisville and Kentucky an opportunity to judge him as a man and Jne cago the delegates voted to maintain politics and polit- the principles of independent telephony, Candidates for representative in Boyle County are thick. Wonder why some good man dont announce in this County. Mrs. Zerelda Samuel, mother of Frank and Jesse James, died on a train near Oklahoma Ciiy, Okla. Seventeen lives were lost in the mine explosion near Trinidad, Colo. Hear a lawyer on the "tragedy and comedy of the law." Stephen Marion Reynolds at the Court House Thursday night Feb. 23d. public official. " Lee Perkins Hurt. Mr. David W. Fairleigh, prompted by urgent business which demanded his On last Saturday night while return ing from Lexington, where he han been full time has tendered his resignation to sell his tobacco, Mr. Lee Perkins as chairman of the Louisville city and county executive committee, and it s horse became frightened at o.ne of the strongly indicated that Judge Batson braces in the bridge over the Ky. river Hickman and ran away, the buggy will succeed him Straws indicate at was overturned and Mr. Perkins was which way 'the wind blows, and it thrown out onto a rock pile. He susseenYs that the wind for Homer has tained some very painful bruises but blown the Gubernatorial bee into his luckily no bones were broken, and with bonnet, whether he desired it or not. exception of the temporary marNow the Record is a Democratic the ring of his beauty, he will be all right newspaper, is for McCreary for Govweek. ernor, first, last and all the time, and within a does not believe there is a republican Two Lexington deputy sheriffs went to or any other man in the state that can New York with requisition papers for beat the Madison county man. But "King" McNamara who killed Jacob next to being a democrat, we are for Kcllar in Lexington twelve years ago. Garrard county people, and if such an- ine Lexington authorities were other unforseen calamity as another from New York, that Mcrepublican Governor was to be visited Namara had surrendered himself 'to the on Kentucky, why we had a long ways officers there. The deputys brought rather Homer Batson would be that him back, but when they reached Lex-- "Have you got all the nuts and cakes and candles for Willie's birth- day?" "I think so." "Then let's go home." "There is something else I ought to get him that I would like to ask your advice about?" "Well?" can always be found in Y. M. C. A. "Which do you think he would like reading rooms. It would take but a best, castorla or castor oil?" very small donation from the citizens of the town and connty to raise an Helped Some. amount with which to erect a building "Yes, I remember her perfectly. Th which would be a sourca of pleasuae homeand pride to the town and county. year I left here she married the liest man In the county." Why not try it. Who will take the "That's so, 60 she did. He is not near initiative? so homely now, however." "Made him patronize a beauty docAnswers Johnson. tor, did she?" "No, but he got kicked in the face by Editor Shelton Saufley, the newspapa mule shortly after they were marer man whom Congressman Ben John- ried." son charged with having been "sent" from Fraukfort and a "newspaper Great Weakness, placed at his command" to lead the to see his name in upon mm anu aur up reiigiuua j "Does he like iigiit print?" prejudice against him in the Eighth "I'll tell you something in the strictCongressional district, has the follow est confidence." ing editorial reply to Mr. Johnson. "Well?" "We do not think that a denial is "He sent a marked copy of the city necessary to the statement of Hon. Ben directory to a friend of his in the counJohnson that we were sent from Frank- try." fort and a newspaper placed at our command to make a fight on him in the HER REVENGE. Eighth Congressional district and stir up religious prejudice against him. We suppose that practically everyone in b.i". Siolion is familiar with the circum stances under which we returned to our old home and purchased the paper upon which we. had learned to set type as a Davidson & Walker. A Car Load of John Deere Implements. Plows, Corn Planters, Drills and Harrows, Mowers and Sweep Rakes. Oliver and Vulcan Plows and Repairs. American Fence, Heavier make, 28c. Majestic Ranges, Monitor Cook MM Stoves. boy. The fact that when we left J. B. Frankfort we had been for more than a year employed by a paper whose owners and editors were ardent champions of Ben Johnson for Governor seems of itself to completely refue the statement that we were sent here by any one to oppose his candidacy along the lines he suggests. As for starting the religious prejudices again, we repeat now, as we did in our first editorial in which we mentioned the subject, that we do not believe it fair or just that the religious belief of any man should be even remotely considered when his candidacy for political office is suggested. The Church and the State should be kept inviolably Madge At the Euchre club la seperate. Had Mr. Johnson succeeded in winning the Democratic nomination night she trumped my ace, but I g for Governor, we would have loyally my revenge on the next deal. Morton How? supported him, as "we so informed his Madge She led an ace and some time trumped secretary, Mr. Rogers Gore, it. before Mr. Johnson's withdrawal. "We again confess ourselves greatly For a Getaway. surprised and disappointed at his course, If I were King Alpfconso for while we did not believe him the Whose subjects loudly roar, logical man for the Democrats to nomI'd keep a trusty biplane Beside the palace door. inate for Governor, we did believe that as a game, true Democrat, if defeated he would come up smiling and take his medicine, the medicine which he had administered to othsrs who have opposed him so often before, instead of endeavoring to handicap the man who will nominee when he comes to make the final race. Mr. Johnson is a dead cock in the pit We heard many men who had been his warm supporters say so in Louisville last Saturday after they had read his card of withdrawal." be-th- e fan!. &M Son & Co. tes$wm ftjwiMwr Your Account is Still Due. wwiww m ?&wwwmu Take A . Tumble to the fact that our Flour leads all others in fine baking qualities, in bone sinew-makin- g eff- ington it was discovered that their pris oner was not McNamara, nor - has he been positively identified, but is thought Wortk Considering. to be an fighter and paper trymen." hanger named Liall. He is still in jail George Washington was born in WestThere are no laws in effect in this moreland county Virginia, February 22, state giving to a candidate for office the and will be detained until county at1732. His ancestors settled in Virginia right to a primary election to ascertain torney John R. Allen decides what disin or about 1657, and his ancestry can the direct wishes of a majority of the position is to be made of him. be traced no further back than that voters. Our present primary laws only New Court House in Harrodsbnrg. period. His father died when he was cover the holding of the election when about twelve years of age, he inherit- the governing authority of the parties Judge Walker has condemned the ing a goodly estate in Stafford county see fit to call a primary. A convention Harrodsburg court house as unsanitary near Frediericksburg Va., upon which may be named if the committee wishes. and unfit for use, and the fiscal court he lived, leading the life of the average Believing that every intelligent elec- has rented him another room in which young men of means in those days. He tor in Kentucky affiliated with any pol- to hold his court, as he refused to hold did not receive much educations, even itical party wishes a voice in selecting another term in the old court house. for those days, his principal accomplish- the nominees for whom he is expected While the Judge is operating along ment being in mathematics, he being a to help elect to office, and believing this line it would be well for him to practical surveyor of no small repute in that everv elector ought to have and make a few recommendations in regard his locality. Though having served his ought to exercise that privilege, we to our court house. On the whole it is district several times in the legislature, favor the enactment of a law in this a good structure, but the vaults are he was not brought into national repu- state compelling all political parties to old styled and wholly inadequate for tation until 1774 when the Virginia con- select their nominees, including all off- the keeping of the records, and are so vention appointed him as one of its icers from Justice of the peace to U. S. badly lighted that it is almost imposWife Got Tip Top Advice. seven delegates to the Continental Con- Senators, by a direct primary. sible to see to examine the records "My wife wanted me to take our boy gress. His executive ability was quickWe have heard but few objections to they contain. The expenditure of a to the doctor to cure an ugly boil," ly perceived by his colleagues and pre- the direct primary. One is, that it is comparitively small amount of money writes D. Frankel, of Stroud, Okla. parations were even then being made too expensive upon the candidate. If would remedy this evil and place our said put for armed resistance and he was looked tnat De true tne state or county can court housa, to say the least of it, in a "I She did Bucklen's Arnica Salve inon so, and it cured the boil a it, to as the prospective commander of the well afford to pay the cost of the prim- much better than its preseut condition. short time." Quickest healer of Burns, Virginia troops. However, his ability ary, and get a return of the cost of the Scalds, Cuts, Corns, Bruises, Sprains, and judgement had reached beyond the election with a large An Appreciation. percent profit by Swellings. Best Pile cure on earth.) confines of his native state, troops had having always competent, efficient and Try it. Only 25c at R. E. McRoberts commenced to mobilize in Massasschu-sett- s, honest officials. The primary is Owen Shugars .passed into the life the & Son. lm and, after the battles of Lexing- surest way of getting beyond Tuesday 9:30 p. m. Feb. 7th at that kind or getton and Concord, the determination ting rid'of the incompetent and dishon- his home on. North, Meridian street was reached to put the colonies in a est ones. We have heard it urged that Indianapolis Indiana. state of defense, the first practical step it brings discord and disaffection in the His death was sudden, his physicians was taken in this direction when upon party. We can not accept this as Having sold my farm and bought J. true. at tributing it to apoplexy, brought on the. motion of John Adams of Massass-chusett- No fair and honest man can object to by acute indigestion. He was ill only T. Hicks' store at Judson, Ky., I will Washington, then a Virginia the rule of the majority. an hour and a half, his suffering intense. on Colonel, was made Commander-in-chie- f Saturday, Feb 18th, 1911 The candidate selected in a direct His life long friend Homer Batson of of the United Colonies armed forces. primary by the votes of a majority of Louisville, reached his bedside shortly at my place six miles north of LancasIn support of the contention yet made the members of a political party, free after he expired and faithfully served ter pn the Kemper lane on the Bob Colof his unselfishness and his tendency to of fraud or bribery will always be ac- all arrangements for the transfer of lier farm, sell the following property:-- . belittle his own qualifications, he accpt-e- d cepted to the rank and file of the party. the remains from Indianapolis to Lan1 pair of mare mules, 42 head of the call, refusing to accept any sal- If corruption should be caster; the funeral service being con- sheep, 1 three year old horse, 1 good elminated ary for his services and declaring his primary election there would be from ducted at home of R. H. .Batson in brood mare in foal by Jack, 1 good sadlittle unfitness for the position. These un-- - bolting of the party nominees. Lancaster, Rev. C. C. Brown and Dr. dle and harness horse, 1 cow and calf, assuming qualities marked his entire Pearce affiliating in the service. 1 sow and shoats, 1 good boar, about career. His career from the time he As a rising business man, Owen 300 Barrels of corn, 1 two horse wagon, The Hopkinsville Kentuckian is auwas commissioned Commander-in-chie- f, Shugars among the young men of Ken- and other farming implements. Sale through the Revolutionary War and up thority for the statement that a suit tucky birth, stood in front rank. Very begin at 10 a. m. to the time he surrendered his commis- will be brought shortly in Federal court recently he" had promoted and organizTERMS. All sales under, $10,00 cash Owensboro in behalf of Mrs. Elsie G sion to Congress and retired to private at ed the Home Tire Insurance Company in hand, sums $10,00 and over a good life at Mt Vernon, is a matter of Unit- Latham, widow of the late J. C. La- of Indiana. With him were associated note for six months with interest from ed States history. Overcoming obsta- tham for $25,000. against the City of the most influential men of Indianap- date. H. D. Lee, Judsoe, Ky. Hopkinsville and 85 citizens of Trigg, cles seemingly unsurmountable, comolis; the Ex. Auditor of the State as lt-p- d Am Bourne, Auct manding an army of patriotic regimen- Caldwell and Lyon counties. The suit President and the Ex. Mayor of Inditals, half clothed, often fed, often is for damages said to have accured anapolis as secretary, an enterprise bemeeting with discord, dissatisfaction from the burning of the Latham tobac- ing attended with marked success. To and even treason within his own ranks, co warehouse in Hopkinsville by alleged his associates in business and many he needs must have been a man of night riders on Dec. 7th,1907. The friends in Indianapolis his death came Having, decided to go West, I will on much more than ordinary ability to city of Hopkinsville is made a party to as a great shock. The grief and ' sorSATURDAY FEB 25 th, 1911 have successfelly coped with and fina- the suit because it is alleged that they row tokened evidence the profound' es- at jny residence, 2 miles south of Manse lly overcome all barriers and lead his could have protected the property from teem in which he was held, by a circle on the Lancaster and Copper Creek troops to ultimate and glorious victory. fire which they failed to do. The. suit of the best people of Indianapolis.. To pike, at 10 o'clock a. m. sell to the His military achievements however, is brought by Senator W. O. Braaley of his friends in Kentucky and Lancaster highest and best, bidder .the dfollowing were but the beginning of his brilliant Louisville and John Stites of Hopkins- the bereavement was equally realized property to wit:- career. When the Federal Convention ville. 1 work mule. 5 .years old; 1 horse J in the departure of a splendid man and' convened in 1787 at. Philadelphia, Some of the Democratic papers and citizen. 'But supremely in thevast de- - coming 3 year old; l.mare coming 2-Washington "was present as a delegate politicians profess to be scared since votibn'of his' home circle, as a son and Jyears old; 2 mare mules coming,2 years .a. : . nit. ,jix from Virginia and was unanimously Johnson quit. There is no need to be brother- his worth and character reach u oiu, jusi ioroKe wworK; one inucii cuw.j chosen as the presiding officer. Then alarmed. Your Uncle Jeems McCreary edlthe noblestexpressibnrtraly one of "and calf; Eight 125 lb shoats; 1 brood and there the present constitution of is still in the race and after his victory princely record. Giving his' heart in sow; 20 bbl of corn; 1 stack, of hay; 1 the United States was framed. Short- in May will lead the party on to a great early life to faith in a "Divine Saviour, buggy and harness; household and ly thereafter when the time came un- victory in November. There is noth- the graces of kindness, courtesy gener- kitchen furniture. der that edristitution to elect, a presi- ing to fear. The air is full of Mc- osity and faithfulness to trust marked TERMS: All sums of $10,00 and: dent, WwSfiigton's was the only name Creary and victory.-Bl- ue Grass Clipper. his journey later jri high degree' was a under cash in hand? all, over that. . .! ..1 tnougntt oi or suggested, aua ane jyts practical witness that his faith was amount credit of 6 months with interest "t I at six per cent, with a. good, note well elected by the unanimous vote of the .l What do yon say about taking; the not in Tain. - .indorsed made payable. in bank. college, and rejected in 1792".vote again this Fall to fix up our Court lectors! Peace to his sleephonor to his mem and would have again been placed in House? The people are. paying all the ory. Emered Clark, "' 2t lican within our ken. ex-pri- ze calamity's leader than any other repub- ectiveness. It has all the nutritious properties contained in the choic with all the useless particles left out. In addition it est wheat leads all others in the palatable properties of iis products. Try a sack of WHITE SWAN FLOUR with your next grocery order. Don't be put off by other brands. i Lancaster Elevator and Flour Mills. ALEX WALKER, Prop. C u rrey s j The Place To Get B. F. HUDSON, President. J. S. JOHNSON, Vice Prest, ORGANIZED 1SS3. 4 GROCERY Satisfaction, If your grocer pleases you in every particular, you have no cause for changing Even WE can do no more c$e Citizens National Bank OF LANCASTER, KY. CAPITAL $50,000. W. O. Rigney, SURPLUS $30,000. J. J. Walker, Jr., Book-Keepe- r. W. F. CHAMP, Cashier. Ass't Cash'r. Business Solicited. j. Prompt Attention. Public Sale s. Johnson, B. F. Hudson. J. J. Walker, T. M. Arnold, Alex Gibbs Lewis L Walker, C. A. Arnold, Directors. s, Snet You'll Have To WHISTLE than that. But if you think some of making a shift, we would be glad to give you the best service of which we are capable. Often and often we have turned rons. And we lose a surprising few of the really particular grocery buyers, who once become our customers. now-and-aga- I a long time for even as good lumber as ours. You can whistle forever and z'lsi r- if I in cus tomers into steady pat- get no better. There isn't any. "We stay on top in the lumber business just because of the superiority of our beams, boards, timbers, v Vtt.v. 4T.A naef luiuuci. etc. Ask any builder if it pay s IU uujr tub uv.1 lt.v.VA. VI Kl M Public Sale! -- His answer should make you our customer. Try us on anything you like We sell the best bread Lancaster Lumber & M'fg Co. that comes to town. Try Stones Cake and Pies. Bring us your Produce. Hu-bi- g - SELL YOUR TOBACCO We will pay highe3t market price at all times. liver either at Paint Lick or Stanford. De- e-- I ,..-"- inco lurrcv '-" - i j.-- W.P.EINCAID, DEALER IN LEAF TOBACCO. Residence Phone 199. "'-- " " " - -- - . Stanford, Kentucky, -- Vrf- - . , ,? - .i Jnic i '?jr-- ) a--t y -- VAS-- ' --,. J- - n FEBRUARY A BAH Os fS A FALLING OUT 1 Here 'Is A Remedy That Will Cure Eczema '3k MT. 1IEBK0N ffi l&iSDzszasxF rJr.graatxirTassf ) The Treasure and the Pearl By REV. E. SINCLAIR SMITH LETTERS TO HIS WIFE 1 I had a little chicken Twas very hard to match, And all that chicken ever did Was scratch, scratch, scratch. loved to visit. It dearly a iP"f5k s&g cyn "K'wKrBL Ei r13 mS k&s m T&g . tHKar DAILY COURIER JOURNAL AT 1 ONE-HAL- F PRICE Feb- If you will bring or send us your subscription during the month of ruary we will send you The Central Record ONE YEAR AND THE Daily Courier - Journal u Four Months for only $1.75 Or this paper one year and Daily Courier-Journ- al Eighf Months for $2.50 Subscriptions received at this price only during the month of February. The State and National Campaigns are opening and, you want to editorials. keep posted on political events. Read the Courier-Journ- al And Mr Watterson's letters from Europe will be interesting. Subscription orders under this offer must NOT be sent to the Cour: ier Journal, but to US. V B j A- - VH ALL YOUR G Job Work TO THIS OFFICE. We have all the latest Ma- I chinery and are prepared to do neat work at reasonable prices. Let us figure with you on any printing job you may have. All our type is new and Keep your money in your county. up-to-da- te. The Central :a Record. YOURo DOLLAR Will come back to you if you spend it at home. you HotMe. It is gone forever if Order oufvfad- send it to the Mail A glance through vortising column will givj ymi'fln idea where it will buy the most. x - T FLORIDA AND ALL SOUTHERN RESORTS OXS SALE DAIL.V; VIA WINTER TOURIST TICKETS ' TO Lampower was a great believer In came my neighbor Individual rights and so far as read- And shortly upon my door; To pound ing his wife's correspondence was con He used so many ugly words, cerned he would have been as likely to "We don't, speak any more. .listen at keyholes or steal candy from THE TREASURE AND THE PEARL..., Text: What is the summum bonum babies. By Way of Contrast. the chief good. Matt. 13:44-Still, his wife being away from Again tho kingdom of Heaven Is like "Here's a story In this newspaper me, ae wanted a list of books they whlch says that former Senator Clark unto a treasure hid In a field, the ..rum of ".Montana pays" taxes of $200 a day found he had .made out;toQtfcsr, go which when a man hath When he on "his 1 7,000,000 mansion in New hideth'and.for joy thereof goeth and maged in her.gesx to .find selleth all that he hath and buyeth unfolded the" paper he took to be the York, which contains a pipe organ list he' found It closely written over that cost $300,000, $2,000,000 worth of that field. queer, jerky 'style, and It began: pictures, $500,000 worth of rugs and Again the kingdom of Heaven Ib in-seeking goodly "My Darling!" Now, In the first place. gold dishes galore." like a merchant man pearls, who when he hath found one It was not Lampower's writing. In the "Well, does such magnificence make pearl of great price went and sold all second place, what right had any oth- you envious?" er man to call Louise his dar"Yes, to a certain extent, but it that he had and bought it. Prof. A. B. Bruce characterizes ling? Or she to let him? Lam- wouldn't if I could only find somebody these two parables as the "Treasure power, with frowning brows and who would stake me to a dish of bean3 and the Pearl" (or the kingdom of compressed lips, unbelievingly and for lunch." God as the summum bonum or chief grimly read through the amazing epistle. For it was amazing! Lampower good). He Got It. These two parables constitute but had written a few love letters himself "Don't you care for me any longer?" one text and teach the same general in the course of a tempestuous youthasked the Trifler tenderly. lesson, the incomparable worth of the ful existence, but he never remem"Yes," replied the loveliest of her kingdom of viod. They show how the bered bursting into anything like this, sex slowly, "I assure you that I care kingdom of God ought to be esteemed it took his breath away. "The idiot!" he said out loud as he for you quite as much as I did four in whatever esteem It may in fact be years ago." finished. held. "But consider, darling," sighed our Something that it Is worth while He found he was clutching the paup everything else In order to per In both hands as though to tear poet, "you hadn't heard of me then." giving "Can't help it," she snapped; "I care attain it. What is this supreme good It, so he smoothed It out carefully and of human life? We are all looking for refolded It Then he found it had for you just as much as I did then!" hidden treasure. We are all seeking been merely the top letter on a pile of goodly pearls. The only question is similar ones. They had lain in the His Quick Recovery, what treasure Is worth the most? 'far recess of the pigeonhole. Feeling "So you have asked me to marry What pearl has the greatest value? that he might as Well know the worst you?" What Is best worth living for? What he drew out all the letters and went "Yes." 1b the summum bonum? What, accordthrough them. They were all In the "Read the answer in my eyes." ing to Jesus Christ, is the chief good? same writing, but the form of address "Ah, you make me perfectly hapThe treasure it Is worth while to bar- Taxied. Sometimes they began "Sweet py!" ter everything else for? The price- heart," or "My Own," and 'once it was "My answer is NO!" less pearl whose value is greater than tmi "SMr One!" "That's the way I read It" kingdom of all else? Is it not the God set up In a man's heart? To have God's kingdom set up in a man's The Lesser of Two Evils. Lampower gave vent to a groan that own heart, to be in touch and sympa- was mostly a growl. "He keeps'hls phonograph going all It made him slok thy with the great Interests of Christ's to think of Louise losing her head the time when he's at home." while, over some eternal kingdom; this is worth "I should think he'd get tired of d chap with poworth living for, worth dying for. etic tendencies. He knew the fellow that" This is the only Interest deep who could write such rubbish must "He says it's the only way ha can enough, -- high enough, comprehensive be the sort drown his wife's voice." that a normal man would enough to absorb a man's affection; like to kick. And Louise "One Is as bad as the other." had liked arouse his energies, develop the best that sort of thing! That was evident "Not quite. The phonograph doejsn't " -nd bTn,V,4 life. There Is only one from the pile of letters, which, by the call him hard nameB." .1 thing worth iling7ur the. Kington, way, were abu.aFor a pileenvelopes. d of God. Christ teaches and experi- Clever of "her! of"fold-eIN THE STUDIO. ence proves the truth of his teaching sheets of paper would not look susthat only the kingdom of God set up picious. Then, naturally, she did not In a man's heart can satisfy him. He expect Lampower to prowl through may have everything else under the her desk. sun, but unless he has entered into They were rhapsodic bursts, almost living, loving fellowship with God his impersonal in their ravings. Only ocsoul will thirst for the living God and casionally was the beauty of Louise's will never be satisfied until satisfied eyes or hair mentioned. Mostly the in God. letters were dizzy soarings In a sea Man's chief good is God. The liv- of flubdub that made a man feel as ing, loving God as recalled in Christ though he had been eating too many enthroned in the heart, the source of marshmallows and had powdered suglife eternal! this is man's chief good. ar scattered over his face clear up to "This Is life eternal that they might his ears. And these unspeakably nauknow this the only true God and Jesus seating effusions had been sent to Christ whom thou hast sent." his Louise? Another term our Savior uses in deWhat got Lampower the hardest was scribing the chief good is "eternal the discovery that she cared for such life." If men only knew the signifi- stuff. He had always been proud of cance of those two words eternal her common sense. "When he had life they would give up everything written to her before they were marthey had on earth rather than not pos- ried he had always been careful" t sess it. prune his effusions and to be chary of Like the man who found the hidden unloading too' much adoration 'on patreasure, they would sell all that they per for fear of her disliking it And hnd to nossess that field. Like the now she was cherishing these! merchantman seeking goodly pearls, That was the most of his dismay. when they found this pearl of great Lampower had a fair amount of price they would give up everything so not for a minute did he worry they had rather than to give up this about Louise's being in love with the priceless pearl. jellyfish who had written these letters'. Do Auber Adore art, do you; I supLet us study these parables a little Of course, it hurt him "to find 'that more closely. They represent two dif- he did not fill her life as completely as pose you paint yourself a little? Miss Gushen (indignantly) Sir! ferent classes of men. The parable he had thought, and she had forgotten of the man who found the treasure hid her dignity sufficiently to be fascinIn the field represents a man going ated by these maunderings of an ImOpen Season for Kings. about his dally business, living a sur- becile. The days are lovely, and the nlghti life, unaware that just below the face As cool as anything; His illusions went crashing all about surface, it he would dig a little deepsleep just ought mechanically piling You you aretonot a king. like a babe he er, he would find a rich treasure, not his ears as up sat If and then spreading them the letters knowing that there is a richer, better out at random. Each time his eyes life In store for him, untIL accidentalHis Mews. phraBe or sentence he almost ly, as It .were, he stumbles upon "the caught a Inquisitive Person You write an snorted. And yet, as he told himself, Christian secret of a happy life" and with a broken awful amount of verse for a busy man. goes on through life rejoicing In his one does not snort heart, and assuredly his heart was How do you do it? What is your newfound happiness. method? The parable of the merchantman not broken! Popular Poet I have no method. I needles of goodly pearls represents a difThen, just as white-ho- t seeking simply sit down, light my pipe, and ferent type of a man, one of high anguish began to sear him and the wait' for the ah instigation to come. Ideais and expectations, always reach- blood began to rush to his face, he ing out after something better than heard Louise come in. He got to his ' he possessed, until at last, in his seek- feet with the letters in, his band and Her Limit. ing, he comes across the pearl of great stood before her. That she looked "Dear, what shall I get you for a price revealed in the peerless one, and particularly carefree and pink 'and birthday present?" he gladly parts with all that he has blooming was an added insult "Darling,. I .want a gained that he may possess It. Such "But, precious,'1. 1 can' give you only a choice soul was Paul, who said: one present" " "What things were gain to me these "Then make it a building lot" Lampower simply held the letters have I counted loss for Christ. Yea. out to her. "What are these?"' he' Inverily, and I count all things to be loss quired in a repressed voice. It "was Their Thoughts. for the excellency of the knowledge of quite like a scene from a play and "A penny for your thoughts?" Christ JesuB my Lord, for whom I he felt It" "I was pondering on the destiny of suffered the loss of all things and do Louise behaved as he had expected count them but refuse that I may gain she would when confronted by expos- man, and you?" '"Oh," 'replied she, who had given him." ure. She made a dash toward the let- him a 'thousand hints, "I was ponderAnother choice soul was Justin, ters. ing: on the density of man." martyr, one of the early Christians, "Oh!" Bhe cried, in a tremulous who tells us In his writings how he had traveled through the whole circle voice. "I woldn't have you see those They you see that The, Prevalent idea. of Greek philosophy, seeking every- for the world! Aviator I am afraid we are in for which would satisfy class I belong to for the Btudy of Engwhere for that trip. I think I will revise our the deepest needs of his heart's soul, lish makes us compose things, and a hard . Mrs. Sponson had to write a series of program. and ever seeking in,, vain, till he found Passenger Then let us make it a love letters In the romantic style and length In the gospel of Christ it at This parable represents an earnest, then I had to compose the answers revision downward seeking soul finding at the end of Its It's to make us fluent you know! And weary quest Christ, God's answer to you'd simply roar if you read 'em, beA Sandwloh Sound. cause they're awful stuff, Jim!" as the heart's need. "I see where Mr. Cuttingham Fri- We show our appreciation of the with a woman's clairvoyance she guess dayed' in Pekin, III." treasure, this pearl, by ed a little of what had happened, '"did value "Yes?" earnestness with which vp seek you have you read them? And you the "Do you suppose he is in the lunch my goodness, you never to possess It The man that found this thought oh, room- - business?" hidden treasure sold all that he had thought that they were real " Lampower looked at his wife, who that ho might possess this treasure. The Real Thing, If the kingdom of God set up in the had sunk Into a chair, choking with I bill the temper- "That heart is the chief good then our only giggles. He felt himself shrinking. rational course is to give up every "Certainly not!" he said, hastily. "I ance people were so set on, is a total allure." thing that hinders our possessing it never thought any such thing!" "I should call it a teetotal failure." Lampower was kind It is Irrational to go through life with-'- ' And Mrs. out possessing ourselves of it enough to let it go, at that Tertwed Fer 15 Years Pastor of Wettmimter Presbyterian Church, Houston, Taxai J 6. In other yards to roam; In fact, that little chick of mla Would seldom stay at home. it a long-haire- a!-ii;- v con-cel- t, I -- Mr. Luther Ray continues quite sick. Why waste time and money experiMr. Ruben Stinnet and wife are very menting with greasy salves and lotions, sick. trying to drive the eczema germ from Mrs. Lucy Montgomery is numbered underneath the skin when R. E. with the sick. & Son Drug Store guarantees Miss Sallie Barker visited friends in ZEMO, a clean liquid preparation for this section last week. external use to rid the skin of the germ Bradley Hamm who has been quite life that causes-thtrouble? One application will relieve the itching and sick is able to be up again. often times one bottle is sufficient to Mr. J. B. Dean spent last week with cure a minor case of eczema. Mr. Sam Duncan near Burgin. In over 2,000 towns andcities in AmMr. R. E. Montgomery sold to - Jun-ic- e erica, the Jeading druggist ha3 the Sanders a harness horse price $160. agency for ZEMO and he will tell you Misses J. E. Sherrow, Lowry Speak3 of the marvelous cures made by this H. R. Montgomery and Tom Hicks atclean, simple treatment ZEMO is rectended court at Stanford Monday. ognized as the cleanest and most popuMr. Harrison Dean bonght a bunch lar treatment for eczema, pimples, of shoats from Mr. Malcom Carter of dandruff and all other forms of skin or scaly affections whether on infant or Jessamine for. 9 cents per pound. It will pay you to examine the qualgrown person. Will you try a bottle on ity and prices of our Clover, Timothy, our recommendation? R. E. McRoberts & Son Drug Store. Orchard Grass, Blue Grass and seed Oats before you buy. Hudson & Hughes, Lancaster, Ky. MARKSBUK1'. Once again our hearts have been sadMrs. Fannie Pollard has been sick dened by deaths cold icy hand when it for several weeks. came into our midst and took from us Mr. Jim Sutton is erecting a dwell- Emma Naylor wife of John Lane. She ing on his premises. was born Aagust died February Tom O'Hearn sold to Frank Bourne a was 33 years 6 months 5 days bunch of shoats at 8J cents. old. She was married to John Lane Miss Mary Chestnut is the guest of February 5ih. 1902. To them one child was born who passed to its reward at Mrs. J. B. Woods of Lexington. Dogs made a raid on Mason Pollard's the age of one year. Emma united sheep and injured several of the flock. with .the baptist church at this place September and has been a de Mr. J. W. Woods of Lexington was voted member since. She has been a here the first of the week on business. patient sufferer of consumption for 3 Mr. Jacob Trumbo and wife of Paris years although every thing possible are visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. W. was done for her recovery God knew best may the loved ones be able to say, Miss Francis Tomlinson is making an God giveth and God taketh away Blessindefinite stay with friands at ed be the name of the Lord. After appropriate services at the church the reMrs. W. O. Rigney of Lancaster was mains were laid to rest in Mt Hebron the guest of Mrs. William Broadas a cemetary. Much sympathy i3 extended the bereaved ones. few days ago. Miss Bettie Brunerwent to Little WRETCHED STOMACH Hickman last week to attend the burial of her aunt Mrs. Bruner. Rid , it of Gas, Sourness asd FersestatioB Dave Rankin of Wayne county has moved to the farm purchased, of Yates Five Minutes, with StomHudson some time ago. r miss Mattie Turner and brother of ach Tablets Buckeye were guests of Miss Mamie R. E .McRoberts & Son Sell and GuarMarcee first of the week. antees Them. Joe Skinner of Marcelius sold his stock of goods to Mr. Cable who has You eat food to keep yourself alive. When you put food into a healthy stomtaken possession of the stand. ach it is the duty of that stomach to exMiss Mary Dunn of Danville and Mr. tract from the food all of its nutritious Frank Robinson of Richmond have been matter. visiting Mr. and Mrs. Mote Robinson. This nutritious matter is passed along Mr. Calvin Bruner and Mrs. Eliza- to the blood, and in turn is carried to beth Burgess have been recent visitors and supplies life to every part of the at the home of Mrs. Mary Spillman body. Harrodsburg. If your stomach is upset it does not It will pay you to examine the qual- extract enough nourishment to supply ity and prices of our CloveJ, Timothy, the wants of the body, and naturally Orchard Grass, Blue Grass and seed disease devolops wherever the body 13 Oats before you buy. weakest Hudson & Hughes, Lancaster, Ky. Stomach trouble or indigestion causes dizziness, billiousness. nervousness, GOOD NEWS. weak eyes, sick headaches, sleepless ness, nightmare, waterbrash, belching Many Lancaster Readers Have Heard It of sour food, foul breath, despondency, constipation and even loss of energy and Profited Thereby. and memory. "Good news travels fast," and the For any stomach trouble, no matter thousands of bad back sufferers in Lan how bad R. E. McRoberts & Son sell caster are glad to learn that prompt and guarantee stomach tablets relief is within their reach. Many a to give quick relief and permanent cure lame, weak and aching back is bad no or money back. more, thanks to Doan's Kidney Pills, A large box costs but 50 cents at R. Thousands upon thousands of people E. McRoberts & Son and druggists eveare telling the good news of their ex- rywhere. They are small and easily perience with the Old' Quaker Remedy. swallowed, and used regularly they will Here is an example worth reading: surely cure indigestion. Mrs. Nancy A. Logan, E. Main St, Stanford, Ky., says: "I scarcely know BRYANTSYILLE. how to express my gratitude to Doan's Kidney Pills in return for the benefit they have brought me. My back seemMr. Taylor Noe has accepted a posied to have given out entirely and at tion with Becker, Ballard & Co. times pained me terribly. I often beMr. W. C. Rose bought a pair of came so weak and lame that I was al- mules at Richmond last week for $450. most prostrated. I was also annoyed Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Williams spent by a kidney weakness. Learning of the week end with relatives at Danville Doan's Kidney Pills, I began their use Mrs. G. C. Rose, of Richmond visitand they not only relieved my backache ed her mother. Mrs. Bell Perkins last bnt restored my kidneys to a normal condition." For sale by all dealers. week. Mc-Robe- rts "WeProvelf 1 e 11-19- 00 Mac-Afe- e. Middles-boroug- h. a Mi-o-- na Mi-o-- na lot" ' of-th- is anti-treatin- g Cultivate Philosophy. This would be a lovely world if everyone were kind hearted and unselfish. Never mind what .buffets fortune, gives you. The sunshine remains and if some folks are rude others are kind. Good Aim. FRi GOOD RETURNING UftTIL MAY 31, 1911. FAITICUURS, CALL Mi AnaCOIT QUEEN & CRESCENT M. C. KTNO. uu nun PsMeacer s4 Ticket Aafet, 101 E. Msla SL, LEXINGTON KY. ROUTE, Hoax "So young Golrox has taken a wife. "What was her maiden name?" Joax "Her maiden aim seems-tbaye been to marry Golrox and she proved an unusually good shot for a womo an." Stray Stories", -' g by a Sermons at All Prices. stomach trouble that "Bretheren," said , the visiting baffled 'doctors, and resisted all reme- nHfln.tiA. ijio J2? i"wwki, (IT.... gut h 1.1 r 1, sars - dies, be tried, John W. Modders, of mpn an' I'se got an- Moddersville, Nich., seemed doomed. a one, an' den I'se got one .He had to sell his farm and give up I kin let you have fur Jes' one dollar. said, "he can't Now, I want you fur to take up the work. His neighbors live much longer." Whatever I ate kerlectlon right now, an' see which one uvlhese sarmons you,wants." .'distressed me, "he wrote, till I tried ' Electric Bitters,which worked such won- ' '. ders for me l can now eat tmn8! l EacV Requires Sustenance. "not take for years. not A house is no home unless it coa- - "K ?uWe- food and fire for the mind as well 7 iK181 1l?ed?ufoT-",tolSagaret Os-as for the Fuller SOIL r t r n irvDitV. M. a 1.. wo. cure-defyin- "! ! eigm-aou&.. ajslx-dollar'one- three-SoHa- r 5 body-Mar- ' T fZZ'tf&Z ? H..WCWCTM Prof Milton Elliott was the week n Price 50 cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the end guest of his brother Dr. W. M. United States. Elliott Remember the name Doan's and Miss Bessie Patton entertained a take no other. number of friends at an elegant dining Friday. BUCKEYE. There will be preaching at the MethRobert Long sold to William Cruz a odist church next Sunday both morning and night horse, price $100. Mr. Earl Grinstead, of Somerset was Ed Dickerson spent Monday night the guest last week of Mr. and Mrs. J. with his friend Colman Locker. Miss Mable Crutchfield, of Nicholas- - C, Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Tomlinson atville, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Hiram Ray. tended the funeral of Mrs Tom Bruner It will pay you to examine the qual- in Jessamine Friday. ity and prices of our Clover, Timothy, The farmers of this community are Orchard Grass, Blue Grass and seed still quite busy stripping and getting Oats before you buy. their tobacco on the market Hudson & Hughes, Lancaster, Ky. Miss Katie Patton is expected home Mr. and Mrs. Walker Bradshaw and in a few days from a delightful visit to children were with her parents Mr. and relatives at Fort Worth, Texas. Mrs. F. O. Hill recently. Miss Inez Hunter and Mr. Logan Mrs. William Burton is numbered Kelly were quietly married Thursday with the sick. afternoon at the home of the brides Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Bogie of Tea' father Mr. Joe Hunter. tersville, were with W. T. Noel and Mr. M. A. Pettus of Somerset, who family the latter part of the week. formerly lived here but is now travellWe are glad to report that Mrs. Jes ing for the Belknap Hardware Co spent sie Hill, who has been quite ill is now Saturday and Sunday here. able to be out again. Mrs. W. T. Woolfolk, and daughter, Miss Marguerite, and Mr. Bryan Ballife Saved At Death's Deer. lard of Lexington spent last Sunday . " I never felt so near my grave," with Mrs Eliza H. Ballard. writes W. R. Patterson, of Wellington, There have been quite a number on Tex., as when a frightful cough and the sick list, Mr. N. B. Cheatham who lungs trouble pulled me down to 100 has peumonia is improving and Mrs. pounds, in spite of doctor's treatment Fannie Bryant is able to be out after a for two years. My father, mother and several days illness. sisters died of consumption, and that I It will pay you to examine the qualam alive to day is due solely to Dr. King's New Discovery, which comple- ity and prices of our Clover, Timothy, tely cured me. How I weigh 187 pound Orchard Grass, Blue Grass and seed and have been well and strong for years Oats before you buy. Hudson &Hughes, Lancaster, Ky. Quick, safe, sure Us the best remedy on earth for coughs, cold, lagrippe, asMiss Lillie Leavellhas returned home thma, croup and all throat and lung after a three months visit to relatives troubles. 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle in Missouri Arkansas ana twcianoma free. .Guaranteed by R. tE. McRoberts She was also a guest at the famous l&X SoB. la. 'Kasefc. Foster-Milbur-- 4.V .JL- - '.Vvfc 5S I n ' ,fc,,p i splendor and interest for future .seasons is their and the citing of the subjects been illustrated in the that have . gorgeous pageants of the past: By Arabian Knights; Realms Interesting Facts Concerning Rex of Flowers; Visions, Dreams and the National Carnival and Legends; Chronicles from Fairyland. By Proteus A Dream of the Picturesque Way. Egypt; Tales of the. Genii; Tales of Childhood; The Rubayiat. By Comus Lalla Rookh .Scenes from Wonderful High Bridge On Biblical History Songfe- of. Long the Queen & Crescent Ago; Babylon "the "Magnificent. Route and Other By Momus A Dream of Fair MARDI GRAS occurs the tableaux ball -- of the later dirt roads and finally tura past-reputatio- n, Krewe of Proteus, at"the; French, ppexa Hope. pxKfedeby .the grand pageant on tjie4 street. GENERAL REVELRY. -- The next day, Mardi Gras, brings the masking on the streets and a general spirit of revelry, also the daylight pageant of Rex and the evening pageant of the Mystic Krewe of Comus, the lat- ter followed by ": a' grandCpmus ball at the 'French Opera' House, and the Rex ball or, as announced, Scenes. Mardi Gras, the national carni val, which is held annually in New Orleans, will begin this year on February 23, and continue for an entire week. Mardi Gras is the French expression for Shrove Tuesday, which, being the day preceding Ash Wednesday, or the beginning of Lent, makes it easy to' follow the analogy of its literal translation Mardi, Tuesday, and Gras, fat when the further fact is considered that, in its application, it also stands for the last day of the Carnival; the latter signifying in this same connection, "farewell to flesh meat," and. finding expression in gala days of revelry. Common usage in the case of the Mardi Gras at New Orleans has somewhat broadened its original application, so that, to at least Women; The Passions; Paradise "Grand reception at the imperial Lost, and Scenes from Popular palace by the King and Queen of form or another the Mardi Gras festivities have been observed in New Orleans, although at broken intervals, for nearly of a century; and continuously each year since the close of the Civil War. It had its origin in the custom in olden times of Louisiana's planters and merchants looking to France, their mother country, for their fashions, amusements and literature; one of the results of which was the introduction, in 1827, of the first grand street procession of in New Orleans by a number of young Creole gentlemen, some of them just returned from finishing a Parisian education. This was followed ten years later by one on a much larger scale or the Mardi Gras of 1837; and from these the carnival method of three-quarters mas-queraders Poems. In one the Carnival and the Royal Party, and ball in the palace adjoining the throne room of the imperial palace." Then, of course, there are numerous other . balls and entertainments throughout the city. Rex and his Queen, for at the social functions he is accompanied by his Queen, whose crown and jewels have been on public exhibition for days before Rex and his Queen, after their reception is over and the Rex ball is fairly launched, go to the French Opera House, as a matter of courtesy, it is presumed, to King Comus, for Comus, too, is King. This ball, the. Comus ball, at the French Opera House, is the elite affair of the carnival. "The essence and pinnacle of interest in all the ceremonies of Mardi Gras." At it the extremest of full dress is exacted, and the ladies are only allowed to be seated during the period preceding the dancing, the gentlemen standing in the background. First come spectacular groupings, of tableaux, of the costumed maskers from off the floats of the street parade, after which the musicians oViil'; u Lue first notes of the lancers. Then the leave the stage, each semaskers lecting from the dress circle the lady of his choice ; they return with them to the stage, where, led by the King and Queen, they dance e Souththe figures of the ern lancers. At its conclusion masks and costumes disappear and the general dancing begins. old-tim- DIVERSIFIED BEAUTY. MARDI GRAS SCENE IN NEW ORLEANS. Probably the most diversified section of the United States in nat- the laymen, it is synonymous with carnival, except that there is always the Mardi Gras day, which is not only the last day of the carnival week, but the great day of them all. In it are culminated the grandest efforts, and the entire day is given up to a continuous round of gay pageants, masking" and merry-making, so-call- ed feast- ing and terpsichorean assemblies. WOXDERFUL ORGANIZATION'. The mainsprings of activity of the carnival festivities are the secret societies organized for the sole purpose of celebrating the Lenten period. The names of the principal of these societies are numerous, and of them, Rex, Proteus, Comus and Momus are the four great organizations. The other mystic organizations are: Twelfth Night Revelers, Amphictyons, Krewe of Nereus, Olympians, Fal- staffians, High Priests of Mithras, Elves of Oberon, and Atlanteans. Throughout these societies there runs a wonderful system of an organization, as complete as that of a army. Although to a single end, so secret are their proceedings that even the personnel of their membership is unknown outside the council chambers. But they work the whole year through it is said that as a pageant parades the streets, the work on that for the next year is actually in progress and they spend for such purposes fabulous sums of money. The result is a brilliant succession of costumed tableaux, masked and unmasked balls and street pageants. The feature of the latter are floats, or cars, on which is illustrated in spectacular gorgeousness some well-disciplin- ed subject The subjects of these pageants are changed every year, and are well-chosen kept a profound secret until their actual appearance on the streets: IA. sufficient guarantee of their ural beauty and variety of vegetafestivity may be said to have been tion lies between Cincinnati, Ohio, fully launched in the Crescent and New Orleans, Louisiana, along the way of the Queen and CresCity. cent route. At the very outset, the HEIGHT REACHED. Varying slightly from year to name of this modern artery of inyear, as to the societies participat- commerce and pleasure has an This railway ing during the carnival season, the teresting history. system is named in honor of Cinentire session is, nevertheless, one cinnati, the Queen City, and New of activity and general festivity, Orleans, the Crescent City. In the culminating in the carnival early eighties, a Cincinnati admirweek and reaching its height on er of Henry Wadsworth LongfelMardi Gras day. On the day be- low, the famous poet, sent him a fore Mardi Gras, Monday, comes jug of Catawba wine made from Rex, King of the Carnival, accom- grapes grown on the banks of the panied by his nobles and atten- Ohio river. At that time Cincind dants in waiting, to "his nati was regarded as a Western incapital." His proclamation, stead of a Central metropolis, the long before posted throughout the center of population at that time country, and familiar to many, being far east of that point. Exshows excellently the mock as- pressing his appreciation of the sumption of regal power, and the wine, Longfellow replied in poetry, spirit in which festivities of Mardi denominating Cincinnati the Queen Gras are carried out and heartily of the West by the Beautiful received by the populace of New River. The title thus acquired has Orleans. Rex usually, though not lived with slight variations the necessarily, makes his journey to great metropolis being called the the city by way of the river on his. Queen City instead of the" Queen "Royal Yacht," escorted by the of the West. In this connection "Royal Flotilla," which royal it will be interesting to reproduce yacht and royal flotilla vary, ac- the poem that gave Cincinnati her cording to his whims, from pri- nom de plume: vate yachts to visiting war vessels THE PICTURESQUE WAY. of the United States and foreign Starting at Cincinnati,, after nations, with accompanying tugs leaving the rugged country that and merchant steamers. The arrival of the gala decorated flotilla, follows the Ohio River on either amid the booming of cannon and side, the famous Blue Grass land the loud strains of music, is to the is reached. The Queen & Crescent stranger an interesting feature of enters upon a stretching vista, the Mardi Gras and should not be broken into millions of miniature missed. On landing Rex and his views with points to please every retinue, in brilliant military and taste, relieved here and there by civic procession, escorted by his the shapely proportions of some especially selected bodyguard, us- country farm house or the bolder ually some crack military, organiza- outlines of an old Colonial home. tion, visiting or local, proceeds to A thousand beautiful pictures are the City Hall, where he receives unrolled before the eye. The landthe keys of the city. From then scapes are lovely and no one with on his rule is absolute and his a soul could but be pleased with royal standard of purple, green Kentucky on a bright day. The and gold, waves-ove- r the city in train frequently crosses the noted token of his sovereignty. In the fyrnpjkes of the State. Many of evening of the same day, Monday, these were originally buffalo trails, so-call- ed much-belove- -- the highest bridge which spans a there is spread before the eye a pikes, m,ade famQusn xnpdejn .navigable river on the American wonderful panorama of rocks, From the railway crags and forests, which once time by the '.(raiders, who took continent. the "law" in. their own jianda7 freeil tracks to the water line the dis- seen will not soon be forgotten. them, from private corporations tance is 320 feet. At the point CUMBERLAND RIVER. and turned them over to the pub where the bridge crosses, Dix Twelve miles east are the Falls lie to be governed bv the resoec- -' River empties its waters into the With a tive counties. Before the building. Kentucky, forming three triangu- -' of Cumberland River. of the railroad lines manv of these lar sections, each representing a majestic fall of water, down a road's were traversed by a regular different county. On these banks perpendicular of eighty feet, the line of stage coaches to and from the receding highlands, and the Sparj.ijng water js embosomed in a the principal towns, the trips being lowlands that lie at the foot of the gfand settJng of evergreens and made by day..omEranger the cliffs, is found a flora fall of bean- - toweri crags. About this section which in sum- -, train today passes southward ty and variety-o- ne q a fine farming country mer time bids you make a bouquet which! though hilly at first, is ex- - of wild roses, morning glories, Kentucky which are in process of being worked. From Flat Rock to ceedingly fertile. Nine miles to! mountain daisies, rhododendron, double the west are "Big Bone Springs," . daffodils, dandelions and a wilder- - Helenwood the line is for a distance of thirty-sulphu- r. strongly impregnated with salt and ness of feathery ferns. Among the tracked fifty-nam- e The springs take their trees and shrubbery are ever- - two miles, making a total of from the many bones of greens, red buds, ash, oak, willow eight miles of double track with mastodons found there, some of sycamore, maple and various other which the road is equipped in this which have been placed in the Cin- - varieties. Looking down upon the section. Good results of this work cinnati Museum of Natural His- - stream from the bridge above the are seen at various points en ' river seems less than half its nat route, attention having been given tory. ural size, and the small farms bor- - to taking out the curvatures and everything well kept. garden plots: reducing grades, thus adding to the It will be noticed that all along derinS no larSer than Hvp while the people who and move material comiort and pleasure ol . . the line the mile posts as well as . ,. upuil lucsc unuidiuic vaiitca attiu wv- other signals are kept in good conpigmies of some dream race. dition. The management of the INTO TENNESSEE. The natural beauty of the river line takes especial pride in the Over this portion of the line the and its surroundings awake deepappearhandsome and well-keer interest when it is known that tourist passes into the mountains ance of the entire here or hereabouts the immortal of Tennessee, the strawberry secpaying premiums every year to the Daniel Boone made his headquar- tions, and on to Chattanooga, one trackmen for the best section of ters in the pioneer TTays. Boone of the most important commercial road. There follows a long vista Settlement of Boonesborough is of neat station buildings and centers of the South. Every adfifty miles above on the south grounds; the roadbeds deeply baldebanks of the river, made in 1775. vantage is offered to those who with crushed stone or slag lasted A cave in the cliffs near the sire to stop over. Hotel accomfrom furnaces and carefully mainbridge, known as "Boone's Cave," modations are excellent and there tained. Georgetown, a little city' are many points of interest worth of four thousand population, is place from Indinn foes. In fact, seeing. Lookout Mountain is . , reached. Just north of the sta- - f. the mils about ree ,.und m tes. . plainly visible with its incline of tation the tram passes the Indian endary tales of the dec .. , , Refining Company s plant, for the 2,500 feet. From the summit on . , , , of Kentucky s michtv warrior. 7. manipulation ot crude petroleum, t His burin pbee -ja clear day one can see seii Frank' one of the largest refineries knwn ' the river Mere, too, at the States. Here the United States o".tVidj lil' tnose uelonging to the toh a glimpse Government has laid out a Park, bridge, one nnv Standard Oil Company. The town, ' Vr ' s Poa 1," or of the "O! known as Point Park. Another in general, is hidden from view by its" Trail, as it va "Iniiing rising ground. It is the seat of point of interest is Chickamauga more generally called in i':c e.I. Georgetown college. Lexington is It v. -- s t.:. Park, which is reached either by centuries ; :ie by. celebrated as the principle market i great h,y ,uy of travel over l'... trolley or automobile. This park for the famous blooded racing mountains of North Carolina, e.er was laid out under the careful sustock of the Blue Grass region, towarcl the setting sun, into tliv. pervision of the United States and is the headquarters of horsemysteries of that wildly beautiful Government. It embraces over men from all parts of the councountry then called Transylvania. fifteen square miles and is a park try. Entering the depot grounds 'Hie road ran through Cumberland of magnificent proportions. Seven the tall column seen to the east is Gap, the Giant Gateway betweei thousand the Henry Clay monument. The hundred and twenty-fiv- e Virginia and Kentucky, to the remains of the great statesman are dollars were appropriated by Conbeautiful meadows, fresh with run in a stone sarcophagus resting at ning streams and brilliant with gress for the erection of National the base of the monument. Norththrough shaded woodlands monuments and improvement of west of the depot is the old home flowers, the grounds. and undulated pasture lands of John C. Breckinridge, Vice Various States have also approtruly God's country and KenPresident of the United States tucky's Blue Grass land. The priated over $500,000 for the erecunder President Buchanan, and Queen & Crescent route today tion of monuments which range in candidate for the Presidency in crosses this historic road one mile cost from $1,000 to $6,000 each. i860. Southeast of the station and a half north of Danville. Just The main drive is thirty miles in may be seen the buildings of State below the bridge is the primitive length and twenty-fofeet wide. University, a most excellent techShaker Ferry. For. two miles on Five steel observation towers, each nical school. Here is also located bank of the river and seventy feet high, have been erectTransylvania College, the oldest the south west of the railroad, lie the lands ed, altogether, with the historic college in the United States west belonging to the Shaker communtablets, restoration of old lines of of the Allegheny mountains; likeity. Their village, Pleasant Hill, work and fortifications, and three wise three colleges for women. can be seen to the northwest. The hundred mounted cannon, the park Here still stands Ashland, the community, once quite prosperous, is now the most comprehensive homo of Henry Clay. Here also is now chiefly composed of old military object lesson in the world was the birthplace of John Mor nj1 vm1 Utner interesting side trips are cartlA vivnsN fMH gan, the celebrated cavalry leader ,wjrc """ iWU1,u " 1U"U lu ' of Civil War fame. Continuimr headway aSainst the Pshing Fort Oglethorpe, Missionary Ridge with nine miles of government south from this point is a rich sec- world about them. boulevard, Orchard Knob, Gention of land, devoted to extensive DANVILLE COMES NEXT. eral U. S. Grant's headquarters; hemp cultivation. In summer the Thirteen miles to the southward ! the National cemetery and the hemn fields anoear to be areas of I1II 111 u 1: :i IW 'J I M MIIH : Confederate cemetery, weeds, and in fall, when cut. the ., Ar vine, icLuguucu iui iiuuy jrcaia xa dry hemp stalks are stacked in ; one of the most Tieaatifal and most ON TO ALABAMA. manner to simulate Indian wig- -' healthful tmvns :n the State. lt Leaving Lookout Valley, - the warns. Alternating with the hemp j fe one of the oKFest educational ' train passes into the great mineral fields one cannot fail to note the centers of the South and a town region of Alabama, a district noted beauty of the woodland pastures of of rare social culture and moral for its iron and steel industries, to this section of. the Blue Grass, tone. In this city is situated Cen- - Birmingham, the City of Magic even though one must clothe them in tral University, the old Centre Col- - Growth, where are found beautiful imagination with the living ver- lege of the South, from which have residences and excellent hotels dure of summer time. Through gone out so many men who have , The route continues on through Nicholasville and on beyond Dan1 made Kentucky famed for its Alabama into Mississippi, carrying ville continue to be located the fastatesmen and orators. the traveler through the very mous Kentucky stock farms, hemp From this point on another sec- - heart of "Dixie Land" into the and tobacco farms, and distiller-ie- s, j tion of the Blue Grass is traversed, ' Cane Brakes of Louisiana and the four products of which then the picturesque Kentucky thence through the famous old have rendered the Blue Grass reare entered, noted at ' gar and cotton plantations. Final-man- y gion famous throughout the world. points for the location of jy it passes over beautiful Lake mountain stills. The line follows Pontchartrain, into New Orleans, FAMOUS HIGH BRIDGE. Dividing the Blue Grass coun- for a time the dividing ridge be- the Crescent City and the Home of the Carnival. The terminal statry in almost the center runs the tween the two forks of the and the train passes ovei tion is on Canal street, its location Kentucky River, one of the most Beaver Gap. One mile west of being convenient to all hotels an ' picturesque streams on the Westhere is one of the great natural places of interest in the city. ?, ern Hemisphere, and rivaling the curiosities, the "Natural Bridge' is the central avenue of ts.e cirv beauty of Hudson River scenery. a sandstone arch sixty foot spar and a few steps brings on to 1. On the Queen & Crescent route, and thirty feet high, with a thick meK wWa flmv,wm '..-.- , which traverses this wonderful ness of twenty feet at the ground. stationed with their sweet ier- section of country, is High Bridge, It is reached by a bridle pat jchandise. Down thisstreet pss which crosses the Kentucky River leading down from the gap. - the crowd and, if it be carnival twenty miles south of Lexington- r- through the forest. From its top time, it will be great. .' " - THE Louisville Times FOR 191 Big-gerTha- 1 Brighter, Belter, Ever. The regular price of The Louisville Times is $5.00 a year. If you will send your order to us, you can get The Central Record And The Louisville Times BOTh O.tE YEAR For Only $4.50 ..., The Louisville Times is the best afternoon paper printed anywhere. Has the best corps of correspondents. Covers the Kentucky field pergeneral ne;vs field completely. Has the best and fullest market reports. Democratic in politics, but fair to everybody. Send your Subscription right away to this paper not to The ouisville Times. fectly. Covers the pt right-of-wa- y, nd & 1 i- - " Tae undersigned hereby give warn-- 7 to ail not to transpass upon our lands for any purpose whatever a3 .ve will prosecute all otTenJers to ful-eex tent of the law. Hunters and Fishermen especially take notiee. Sqnire R Parsons JnoMvarra V S Ferguson Ed & N B Price W A Price S F Herring W S Embry S L Rich Mrs P V Kinnaird T A Elkin !g st o 1 T Dave Thompson J W Sweeney Z T Rice Jas Sutton Airs. Rebecca West Mrs. E E Daniels D B Anderson H C Arnold W G Anderson, H C Hamilton, G Y Conn L H Brown T W Conn J G Conn G Clark Pilgrimage Tobaco Co. J Mrs Maggie Boulden Dr. W Burnett C G Gay W K Leavell E Dunn John Boian E G Hammock Booth Thompson R. E. Thompsan cough Ikbll the LUMGSII CURS : ahp ur Haw Oisosvsryf "euoS VUbUO Trial uotue AND ALL THROAT A!B LUNG TROUBLES. FOR . soPJtoo. t P I MOHE? ESTUinDED. CITISFACTOEY i R E McRoherts DrugStorr I -- . . "-""- -. AA I V I I -- t Ji ! I J A BEAZLEY Funeral Director dn E nbalmer oni i"i ;. 1 1 -- LANCASTER. KY iVlathodist CHURCH DIRECTORY. Cum-berlan- ds Lancaster First and Third SandajfS n.. a.;h II lit. nraiiuiiu tar. at p. m. Tuesday night 7 p. m. Bible. Stndv. iCenaree- - ceconi ana tourtn ounuay at 11a.m. Sunday School at dA5a. nw ' Wednesday 7 p. m Bible Study. Fruit and Shade Let We CENTRAL RjECORD print your Horse and Javk (Sards. in now and have a picture made of your Horse or Jack. Don't wait, until the last minute il-- Everything For Orchard, La,wn i and Garden! ' - ta i Write for free Catalogue. NqAgts - H.EHiUenmeyer & Jons., Lexington, Kentucky,. i" "f . ... . l1? -- ? ,': --' - ; i.--- T4itv2.' j? f . . - C--,?- -- r&Fjrsu .u. nc j'ri- vs.. - "s 13. r 7 We wish to announce to our many friends and patrons that we shall continue the business in the future the same as it has been run in the past Our Motto shall be a fair deal to every one and good Merchandise at low prices. :::::: . I I : : Thanking you for past patronage and soliciting your future business, : : : : I 1 The Joseph Mercantile Company. S I 1 a month. And WE do not ask you to T LYOOXl 25cts Nor is this any "SPEC- I MiMMHMmMMB FIND .f Obituary. i i r hold- I i L. She wa3 taken at once to Dr. Burnetts office where surgical aid was immediately given. While Mrs. Brown is disabled from the accident she hopes soon to be at her post of duty. IgjftfgJljgJUMjgilMljS (MiMrlMflnMi7aJlifa''gli Notwithstanding a statement to the contrary, we can take m your subscription for the daily Courier Journal at half price Subscribe for Some Other Paper m m S3 in order to get the benefit of this price. IAL ARRANGEMENT" made by or for us. Any Courier Journal agent or any country news paper can do the same. m . McRoberts & Son. KJgJmjJrgiDftJJtEgnSJsii lIMfSMBSBWiTrMS-a 1 R. - February 4th. 1911, Little Blanche year old daughter of Mr. and n Mrs. T. E. Cecil fell asleep in Jesus. Coal oil 10 cents per gallon H.G. Lee. Death is always a sad visitor, and none but those who have had to submit to this ever unwelcome guest can realize A new line qchina ware at Wards. the bitter pains of sorrow that follow. Little Blanche is sleeping the sleep of J. N. Ross asks you to trade with the innocent awaiting the. resurrection him when you need meat or groceries. morn. Only a few short days ago. Phone 199. H. G. Lee for groceries So full of life and love. etc. Taken from those who loved her so. For a home in heaven above. Phone 50 for fresh vgroceries and if. N. Ross. 2t The Portals of heaven have opened. meats. To admit another little soul. Try a loaf of my fresh bread. H. G. Another beautiful life has ended. Lee. It now has reached its goal. Bring me your Droduce I pay the highest market pfrce. J. N. Ross 2t Why weep o'er those who have gone. To a fairer world than this. I have bougJit J. P. Prathers store. Neither sorrow nor pain doth roam. Give me a trial. J. N. Ross. 2t In the elysian field of bliss. IT IN THIS COLUMN. J I On the 6 Gossip About People Vvv A Brief Mention of the Comings and Goings by Those We Are Interested In. Walker and Edna Kavanaugh were visitors in Fayette capital Wednesday. Robt Walker left Tuesday for Spring-dal- e Nancy Mont. her finger. 2t 2t Mrs. B. D. Herndon is reported quite sick of grip. Rev. C. C. Brown is in Harlan ing a meeting. Mr. J. W. Sweeny was in Lexington one day last week. Little Miss Margret Brown is visiting in Barle'irsyille. Miss Rella Alnold is making in Cincinnati and Louisville. a stay Miss Sallie Elkin left a few days since for a stay in Richmond.. Mrs. Ada Kinnaird is in the city buying spring goods for the store. Walter Elkin of Silver Creek is visiting his aunt, Mrs Samuel Johnson. c INSURED YQUR TOBACCO BARNS AND TOBACCO WITH The Free Bewing Machine is guaranteed by Hasefden Bros, for 5 years. House moving and raising Best references. Phone or write, J. H. Bald 1 20 4t pd win, Danville, Ky. Oh! grieve no more loved ones. That your darling is no more, She is with her Savior. On BIMLIY & Phone 31. Office, National Bank of Lancaster, Haselden Brosiave no agent to pay for selling tbeFree Sewing Machine you buy direct from them. Fresh bread received twice a week from Junction City. H. G. Lee It is your fault if you are not using The Free Sewing Machine is fully warranted and insured for 5 years against breakage fire and tornado. FOR rent House on Herring avenue, also have for sale, a lot of farming implements. H. C. Hamilton. Glen Lily or White House FLOTJE. It's the BEST and it is made in your city by I If you break a needle, shuttle belt, or any attachment of the Free Sewing Machine it will be replaced free by Haselden H. J. Maybrier Fence builder, Hamilton Ave Lancaster Ky. Coil wire and ready wove, we guarantee our work. pd A. Jones on depot I have bought out the grocery of J. street, and will ap- Garrard Milling Company. ! i 111 1 preciate a share of your patronage. Give me a trial H. G. Lee. Wanted. PHONE 47. -- Lancaster, Kentucky. 1 A gentle combined mare or gelding from 4 to 6 years old. J. F. Robinson Phone 90 or 31 It. pd. 11 4"!"M 4"M"I"M"I"I"M"M"'1"I M M"MM"M I 1.1 1 11 tl 1 Lost. WPr THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. White Poodle dog, answers to name of "Raggs" finder please return to Mrs. Samuel Cotton Lexington Ave. and receive liberal reward. Farm For Rent. Mr. and Mrs, James A. Beazley were with relatives in Stanford Monday. Resolutions Of Respect. Mr. R. Zimmer was in Cincinnati for At a regular meeting of Garrard several days this week on business. Lodge no. 29 Knights of Pythias, the Miss Ethel Walters is in Lexington following committee was appointed to draft suitable resolutions on the death for a protracted stay with relatives. of Brother Jacob Joseph, who departed Mr. Bates Shackelford of Richmond this life Jan. Dr. J. B. was in town last Friday on business. W. F. Champ, J. A. Beazley Misses Annie Austin and Rachel Henand R. H. Tomilson: Resolved that in ry were vistors in Danville, Wednesday. the death of our brother Jacob Joseph our Lodge has lost a true and efficient Mrs. Roy Beazley of Mt Vernon was and worthy member, his family a de- the week-en- d guest of Mrs. Mildred voted husband and father, his county Beazley. and state a worthy, patriotic and valuMr. S. S. Short of Shelbyville was able citizen, one that will be missed by a guest at the Kengarlan Hotel for sevhis brothers of this Lodge, his family eral days. and his country, and one whose place Miss Emma Kauffman is in Richwill be hard to fill both as a member of lodge and a citizen of this Com- mond for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. John this monwealth. Whilst we his brothers Greenleaf. in this order deeply feel our loss, we as Miss Sallie Elkin is in Richmond members of this order tender to where she is teaching an interesting wife and devoted sons and class in art. daughter, our heart felt sympathies Mrs. Emma Kauffman is visiting her and mourn with them this our joint brother Mr. John Greenleaf and family bereavment but we and each of us bow in humble submission to the will of the of Richmond. Supreme Ruler of the universe knowing Miss Flossie Sutton has returned from that his decrees are always just and a visit to her sister, Mrs. Mike Kennefor the best interest of u s all. dy of Lincoln. Resolve that a copy of these resolutions Mrs. Ernest Bohon Campbell of Stanbe sent to the family, printed in the ford was with her mother Mrs. Joanna Central Record and spread at large on Ball Tuesday. minutes of the records of this lodge. Mr. and Mrs. George Robinson of J. B. Kinnaird, Danville are guests of Mrs. Rebecca J. A. Beazley, R. H. Tomlinson, West and family. "W. F. Champ, Mrs. Ben King of Danville has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1. the bright eternal shore. From her aunt Mrs. J. T. 0. Kin-nair- d, The elegant reception given by Mrs. Judge Chas A Hardin of Harrodsburg T. J. Price proved a success in every was in town Wednesday. detail. The neice of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Coleman Gulley were Price.Miss Leila Grant of Danville, was visitors in Richmond Tuesday. the honor guest and stood in the receivMr. and ing line with the hostess. The guessLittle Elizabeth, daughter of Mrs. Givens Terrill is ill of typhoid ing contest of "Familiar Authors" conducted by Misses Norma Elmore, Letty: fever. Mae McRoberts and Nancy Walker, Mr. Ralph Arnold of Harrodsburg was a pleasant diversion with an approhas been visiting his father Mr. Joe priate prize, HuJ:msSesamefind LilArnold, ies, awarded to Mrs. H. Clay Sutton. Miss Bessie Gulley who has been atThe esteemed and venerable Mr. A. tending school at Richmond isat. !.i..o C. Robinson and Mrs. Robinson are refor a visit. ceiving congratulations over having Mr. C. Dave Walker left Wednesday passed on Sunday, February 12th, anniversary of their marriage. for a visit to Okla. He will then go to This beloved and revered gentleman of California where he will locate. enMiss Maud Wilson and Bristo Conn the old school though somewhat feebled by the weight of his 73 years motered to Richmond Sunday, where they spent the day with Miss Wilson's was able to be in the place so dear to him, his accustomed seat at the Sunday parents. morning service of the Christian Church. Mrs. L. G. Davidson entertained the Those knowing the date of his marriage embroidery club Thursday afternoon. gave him a hearty handclasp of conAn appetezing luncheon added charm to gratulation and an ardent wish he and the meeting. his devoted helpmate may live not onMiss Letty Mae McRoberts is with ly to celebrate their golden wedding, school mates in Lynchburg Va. She but that agoodley number of yeara stopped in Richmond for a short visit may yet be beneficently allotted them as a blessed extension of their earthly to Mrs. C. H. Vaught. pilgrimage. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bowman returned to Lewis county the past week after a stay with the latters parents, Mr. and the-48t- h, Mrs. W. G. Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. William Collier and CATARRH B. B- . CURED BYTHE MARYFL OF THE CEN- - little daughter Mary Johnson Collier of Tennessee have been recent guests of TORY, B. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Collier. .- TESTED FOR 30 YEARS. Mrs. H. T. Logan will receive the Sewing Circle at the hotel Kengarlan Hawking, Spitting, Foul Breath, disFriday afternoon. The luncheon to be charges of yellow matter permanently served will be quite tempting. ingredients. cured with pure Botanical ed Capital $50,000. Surplus 25,000. Pres't. Book-Keepe- A. R. DENNY, President. J. E. STORMES, Vice For yearfl911.73-acre- s with improvements. Money rent. Possession at once. 5 nxHes from Lancaster. Apply to Hughes & Swinebroad. Lancaster, Ky. 2t Wit, humor, pathos, philosophy, politics, all conglomerated into one nights entertainment. At the Court House House Thursday night Feb. 23d. Pontius, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Offlice Dr. R. L - at Sweeney's Livery Stable. --- Lancaster, - Kentucky. J. F. Robinson, Ass't Cashier. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. r. R. T. Embry, Safety Oeposit WE SOLICIT Boxes YOUR For Rent. HENS Chickens 1 lOicts 0 to 1 BUSINESS. Samual D. Cochran, Alex R. Denny, A. C. Robinson, J. E. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill, Dr. W. M. Elliott, Directors. 's--M' lets, Young Roosters 6cts, Old Roosters Id NO WONDER YOUR 11 p Jfft Head Aches after counting out the cash for your- - monthly bills and then finding your cash don't balanse. And it's all unnecessary work too. If you had an account at this bank you V.x-vNr!- i could simply make out checks for your bills and you could know instantly your cash balance on hand and not be troubled with its keeping. her for several weeks the land to be cultivated is first Ducks 10 to lets, met with quite a painful accident Phone D. B. Pelphrey 347 A or Mrs. Charles Davis of Chal.tanooga. week. Geese 7 to 8cts, Mrs. George D Robinson and Misses last placing In handling crochet needles Z. T. Rice Richmond Ky. one in a box she ran it into and Eggs, lets. gp(lfrflfl!rgfgm(Bffgflifmfitg. (SrIlJlS!lJl imMMMl&MgMMMME&i , May go lower. 1 1 5cts. Mrs. Joseph Arnold who has been To prove it we will send you a SAMPLE TREATMENT FREE at the bedside of her sister Mrs. Annie CATARRH IS NOT ONLY DANGEROUS but Adams was called to Richmond by the it causes ulcerations, death and decay critical illness of her husband. of bones, kills ambition, often causes Miss Ethel Wilson an experienced loss of appetite, and reaches to general nurse of the Berea Hospital, has been debility, idiocy and insanity. It needs called to nurse Mr. William Burton attention at once. Cure it by taking near this city, the aged father of Mr. Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) It is a popular quick, W. B. Burton Lancaster's radical, permanent cure because trader. it rids the system of the poison germs Among the names at President and that cause catarrh. At the same time Mrs. Taft's reception last Tuesday Blood Balm (B. B. B.) purifies the evening was that of Mrs. E. C. Bar- blood does always with every symptom nard gowned in meteor white crepe of catarrh. B. B. B. sends a tingling with gauze tunic embroidered in gold blood of warm, rich, pore blood direct and crystal. to the paralyzed nerves, and parts affCongratulations have been extended ected by catarrhal poison, giving warmMr. and Mrs. H." Herbert Price of th and strength just where it is needperfect, Danville upon the arriva! of a dainty ed, and in this way making'-Thompson Arnold. home. The winsome lasting cure of catarrh in all its forms,1"' little Miss at their Druggists or by express, $1 per large Miss Lill Noel returned to her home one has been christened Miss Jane Bottle, with directions for home cure. Price. in Danville Wednesday after a visit to SAMPLE sent free by writing, Blood Mrs. Rachel Austin. Thursday Feb 9th was the 42th anni- Balm Co. Atlanta, Ga. Describe your versary of the marriage of Judge and trouble and free medical advice given. Miss Lelia Grant returned to Danville Monday after a short stay with Mrs. M. D. Hughes of this city many Sold by F. P. Frisbie. were the good wishes showered upon Lancaster relatives. this popular couple wishing them many Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Dyehouse have more happy years. FtrXeit. returned from a visit to Miss Kathleen yard and garden, barn and House, J. B. Walker came down from RichPinkston of Harradsburg. mond Saturday for a visit to his rela- barn lot situated almost on the pike Mrs. John Hubbard and son are in tives. "Jim" is now with the Rich- three and one half miles from LancasLondon for a visit before leaving for mond Tobacco Warehouse Co., and ter on the Buckeye pike, will also rent a protracted stay in Texas. this fact is sufficient assurance to Gar- with house four acres of tobacco and Miss Angie Kinnaird of Danville rard county people that if they take eighteed acres of corn tobacco and corn spent Saturday and Sunday with her their tobacco there they will receive to be cultivated on the shares, work stock and farming tool3 famished. fair and courteous treatment. parents Dr. and Mrs. Kinnaird. This is the same house occupied by Mrs. Dollie Brown one of the popular Mrs. Jacob Joseph left Wednesday Austin Black for the past five years, daughter clerks in the Joseph Dry goods store visit to a Del-aney class. write Old Guineas 20c Young Guineas 25c HAVE YOUR. 3 Just received a car load of White Seed BETSY'S POINTERS Molly thinks - Oats and car of Salt. it is possible to train a Just received a car load of Prescriptions Compounded with ACCURACY and CARE at r Garrard Bank & Trust Company. husband to perform many useful Oannel Coal which we caD featsj but one of the most difficult sell out at 14cts. Other coal is to teach him to buy economically from 13 to 14cts. for the household. I just write a note, send my husband to R. S. B. NORTHCOTT, BROWN'S and back comes just B. what I ordered and just how I want PEISBIE'S DEUG STORE. IMS! it. DEPOT STREET. . MsmimwisMMm mmmMmiixssMmmxm1 -- ? t -t-- ...C.j'.;' & - S..v;5i J ff .14- - Jk. r' Jfcp fc te-- . - ;-- 7TT, i LIVE STOCK MARKET. I NEW ORLEANS and MOBILE ARDI GRAS SPECIAL REDUCED FARES TicRets on sale Febraairy 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26 amd 27 Returning tmtil March 11th, 1911, with Privilege of Extension STOP OVERS AT ALL PRINCIPAL POINTS particulars, call oh aky ticket agent, queen & crescent route, for full OB WRITE . H. C. KINO. W. A. BECKLER, . Passenger Agent. Good Passenger and Ticket Agent, 101 E. Alain Street, Uxlrfcton, Ky. General Ingalis Building, Cincinnati, 0. WIsfo fn Human Nature. Confused Impressions. "I have found," said Uncle Ethan, "Of course you know the story of William Tell," said the serious citi- "that things always come out right If zen. "To tell you the truth," replied you wait long enough. For instance," Mr. Cumrox. "I'm not clear about him. he went on, "If the man In the wrong I can't exactly remember whether makes good and plenty of fuss, the he was a great marksman or a famous other man will usually apologize." opera singer." Youth's Companion. S. W. Bends, of Coal City, Ala., has fly 90 a justifiable grievance. Two thieves Wild ducks are estimated to Hogs .Sheep Cattle Feb. 16. They stole his health for twelve yeai-s.miles an hour; swallows fly rather 669 2341 118 Receipts were a liver and kidney trouble. Then 783 000 20 Shipments Dr. King's New Life Pills thiottled CATTLE: Shippers J6256 25 Mr. J. P. Bourne bought a first class them. He's well now. Uurivaled for 5 850 00 Batcher steers extra saddle horse from Robt Walker price Constipation, Malaria, Headache, Dys5 00 5 75 Good to choice 4 254 35 private. Common to fair pepsia. 25c at It. E. McRobert3 & Son. Heifers, extra 6605 75 Never mix warm milk with that Good to choice t 85550 Extracted hciuy, II Drougni iu . 3 504 75 which has been cooled, and do not allow Common to fair temperature of not over 1C0 degrees 4 855 00 milk to freeze. Cows, extra Fahrenheit, bottled and poaled while 4 85 5 00 Good to choice 2 50 4 00 One million head of sheep and lambs hot, will usually. If fcert In a uniformCommon to fair ly warm temperature, keep liquid for 2 603 75 are being fed in Colorado Canners this season. a year or more. But there Is a great 5 25 4 50 Bulls, balognas A very short crop. difference in honey. Some will candy 5 85 0 00 Extra 4 755 35 much more quickly than ethers. Cold Fat bulls Three carload lots of mules, sixty atmosphere is quite favorable to 9 250 00 CALVE8: extra head, were sold at Elizabethtown for candying of both extracted and comb- 800 900 Pair to good 4 00 H 00 an average of $260 a head. honey. Cellars and cold rcAis are Common and large HOG8: good paokers and butohers 7 30 7 40 poor places for honey. A commercial orchard must have its 7 257 35 Mixtdpackers 4 005 0 varieties selected to cover the season Stags As a pasture for pigs in the produc50 from the earliest to the Common to oboice heavy fat sows. 5 00 latest. tion of pork and for the feeding of 7 00 Light bhippers 7.50 duri'iK winter, a branch 7 007 60 Pigs, (110 lbs and less) Let us tell you how Cotton Seed brood sows which bo often goes hand of farming 0 00 4 00 SHEEP: extra Meal will make you money. 3 SO 3 90 Good to choice in hand with dairying, alfalfa cannot Hudson & Hughes. 2 25 3 25 Common to fair be too highly recommended. In fact, 6 1000C LAMfiS: extra all animals en the farm horses, A person suffering from any disease, for Good to choice 5 600 00 cattle, sheep, swin? and poultry al4 50 05 25 or who has been recently exposed to a Common to fair falfa is well nigh indispensable. If contagious disease, should remain away corn is king, alfalfa is surely king of from the cows and the milk. kings. CINCINNATI UNION STOCK YARDS, " Farm afad Stock. Falls Victim To Thieves. Commissioner' s Sale of Land. GARRARD CIRCUIT COURT. -- . ? A 604 wycxys&y K a p iy -- o cvookw $o-- 0OOCOKyx I Clell Thomas, et al. vs Semmie McCreary, Plaintiffs. Defendant?. Dim'I h s ; c.ir r. 'Umn by Sbaveinjf Pursuant to a judgment of the Garin the ourelf tr St,tlday hut get. shuved rard Circuit Court rendered above stvled cause at its November Hie SaUrri. y figure at tho uld reliable term 1910, the under signed commis- Imiberal'Of. sioner will on et al. ATTENTION! HURR Bring your Tobacco to the Near ORCHARGE. RecorcT'prices received at our sales last week. Hurry. Hurry. Ulchmond Tobacco Warehouse Co L&N Y! Depot. 12, 10.2 30c, We are in a position to take care of you day or night and will also take care of your stock FREE Jas Friend's tobacco brought 24c, Ql2, 7lA, Competent men to handle your tobacco and plenty of buyers always on hand. be convinced. Give us a trial' "and Richmond Tobacco Warehouse Company. Near h. . Mr Sc N. Depot. Richmond, K?ntucl. J. B. WALKER, is soliciting in Garrard County. We Qordially Invite YOU TO SELL YOUR TOBACCO OVER OUR BREAKS We sold last week over half million pounds in five days and over one million pounds since January 1st, with less than ten thousand pounds in rejections. As usual we topped the market 23.25 and the best individual average on an entire crop 15.50 on ten thousand pounds. With seven active competetive buyers representing the largest factories in this and foreign counties, makes Danville as good a market as any in the burley district. With the best lighted house in Kentucky, with aJTOBACCO Auctioneer with no superior on any break. Coupled with experienced Tobacco Men as floor managers to show you HOW to place your Tobacco to the best advantages, tells the story WHY we can serve your interest just a little better than the other fellow. Don't forget the name. DANVIfebE TOBACCO WAREHOUSE CO. INCORPORATED. WALNUT STREET. DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. Free Insurance Free Stables. No Charge for Rejectors. Tobacco Orowers-ftTTENTI- ON! The loose floor sale at the Peoples' Tobacco Warehouse on Perry ville street, immediately east of the Queen and Crescent Railway, is being held every day. Buyers from all leading factories are on hand. All tobacco is placed on sale in uniform grades, each grade bringing the highest market price. We make no charge for rejections and will sell your tobacco until you are satisfied with the price you receive. All insurance is carried by us and your tobacco' is protected from the minute it enters our house until it is sold. Experienced men in charge of all departments to guard your interest Our advice, as is the advice of all tobacco i warehouses; is that you place your tobacco upon the market as soon as it has been stripped. more then arjLdjgusaye the cost of extra hauling and get the use of your money. The.iPeople!s Warehouse has the capacity to accommodate fifty loads of tobacco It weighs Never allow the chickens to drink Where gullies have been formed by from a vessel in which the ice must be soil washing during the sammer it is broken, because they will not drink well to fill them as early as possible enough to supply their needs. in the fall while the leaves are still on the brush with which they are Gen. John B. Castleman was filled. president of the American Saddle Horse Breeders Association and I. B. Horses at pasture will need no other Nail was secretary. .protection than a shed if they have enough to eat. Cold, dry weather ill ine average iarmer thinKs that any not injure stock as much as cold rain3 sort of an old barrel will do for pack- and damp, foggy weather. ing apples, hence one reason why farmers apples are low in price. Young cattle and dry cow3 should not be haltered up in close stables dur- Apples have been found to keep bet-- 1 Ing tho wlnter; give them a roomy ter if well colored and ripened, though Bned witn a ijard dirt floor. Bed heav-no- t overripe. Picking shnuld not be ! ny with straw or leaves, delayed till this fruit commences to fall. This year's sprouts may be pulled ' E. W. Morrow, Grmluate Optician When the ground freezes hard en- from the peach trees with the hands if Glared MUni - uifil.ioii undraiiteetf. ough to hold up a wagon, is the time it is done this fall, when it should be, to mulch the strawberry bed with straw which will save considerable work or marsh hay. Don't be in too big a next spring. xvunttam hurry. GARRARD CIRCUIT COURT. Tho average annual honey yield per ir'lo Sw Plaintiffs. At the sale of Shorthorns held under colony for the entire country should Jesse Sanders, Vs. the management of the American Short be from 25 to 30 pounds of comb DENTIST honey or 40 to CO pounds of extracted W. Al. Dyehouse, et al. Defendants. horn Breeders Association at Denver, honey. Pursuant to a judgment of the Gar- Colo., January 18, an average of $165. OHe over Hut .lruoM's MilMnerj-- . ard Circuit Court rendered in" the a- 65 was made en 41 head, 3ECS352S3 The cow that wanders over bare pas- bove styled cause at its November term 1910, the under signed commissioner Local buyers are in the market for tures and looks wistfully at growing will onRIONDAY FEBRUARY 27th. spring lambs, 6 cents seems to be the crops she cannot reach, is not happy 1911, this day being County Court Day and will not produce between the hours of eleven A. Al. prevailing price. Mr. W. L. Lawson nor contented, and twelve o'clock noon, sell at public reports that he has already engaged a well. out-cr- y in front of the courthouse door good many at that price. All Y ik Guaranteed. The men who have followed diver- in Lancaster, Ky. the following real farming for years rarely ever property to wit; lies in It will pay you to examine the qual- sified Said property Garrard County Kentucky. ity and prices of our Clover, Timothy, are pinched with a crop failure be- on Sugar Creek and is bounded as foll- Paint variety of products for an ows; Beginning at a stone in J. Al. Orchard Grass, Blue Grass and seed cause of a Income. Sanders line in Sugar Creek bottom; Oats before you buy. thence N 19 poles to another stone; Hudson & Hughes, Lancaster, Ky. 0.0 poles to a stone; An occasional handful of oil meal thence JN al will do the horses good, especially if thence N 19 poles to a black walnut in With a consignment of four carloads a drain in Sanders line; thence S 81 corn. The of horses, cattle, hogs and other Ken- their main grain is for this purpose. W 8.5 poles to the beginning, containoil cake is handiest ing 1 acre be the same more or less. tucky livestock, J. A. Farrel left Lex:e over Logan's store. It is the same land sold and conveyed ington last week for Porto Rico. The sown too late to come up the by Al. S. Simpson and wile to W. Al. Re.M It mWheat Pao. if Oilice Plume 6. stock will be exhibited at the insular year It is sown, M the soil still con- Dyehouse, on April 9th. 1908. by deed will start to now of record in the Garrard County fair to be held at San Juan, and of tains some warmth, Clerk's office, Deed Book 24, page 204. which J. W. Newman is sprout in the ground and take root. The purpose of this sale is to satisfy a general director. After the fair the been spoiled by in- debt of One Hundred Dollars (100.00) t Many a colt has stock will be offered for sale to the i interest thereon at the a3 discriminate petting and handling. Lee withcent per annum from April rate of Porto Ricans. per 9th,1908. of QUALITY. the master pet and govern the young- until paid subject to credits herein afsters until they know who is boss. ter set forth, and that plantiff also reHogs Enjoy Oil Stoves. fVIcRoberts. f cover his costs herein of said W. Al. I strawberry, a little more Dyehouse. Like the Several farmers north of Atchison, setting It is Kansas, have taken for a motto "Home pains should be taken when to get that all futher adjudged by the court interest on said note has been asparagus plants In the fall, Comforts for the Hogs," and have inpaid to April 9th. 1910, and that said them well mulched before winter. note is subject to the further following stalled coal oil stoves and other comOct, 1st. credits, $2. 80 VETERINARIAN. forts of the home in their hoeroens. raspberry-cane- s should bo re- $5.00 paid Oct, paid1910. This 1910, and Old 21, will be Warmth in the stoves not only makes moved from the patch before the sold as a whole on a credit oflot months Former Iirti-- tr Ai.iu.-i- Industry Philippine 6 life worth living to the hogs but pro- freeze-uand the new vines mulched with interest at 6 per cent interest per IsIaixN K 'vv riuar. m I nltcd States Array litter. or barn-yarannum from date of sale until paid. duces rapid growth in the pinknosed with Office at Logan's Stable. Said Purchaser will be required to Telephone ".'ii'iil j:.i pigs, thereby increasing the bank acDAXVJLLK.KY. Those old hens which have just com- give bond with approved security, the counts of the owners. As yet none of said bond to have the force and effect a tardy molt will fatten now. the farmers have measured their hog pletedup judgment and shall be a lien their egg account and make of aproperty sold and execution of upon Cast fieri the beds with the view of placing orders up their deficiencies with meat. facias may issue upon said bond if same for Axminster carpets. The coal oil is not paid when due. stoves that are being used in the pens It never pays to starve a colt. Thir- Feb, 7th. 1911. Fhvsican and Surgeon are simple contrivances. Each stove ty bushels of oats will cost about $10 J. A. Amon, AL C. G. C. C Office Danville street. costs about $3.50. The wicks should and be worth twice that much to any colt next winter. never be turned high and the ventila- well-breOilice Phone SS Residence Phone 9. Curators Sale. tion should be good. constitution and general soundThe As Curators of the estate of J. T. One of Garrard county's oldest and ness of the farm horse very much de- Conn, deceased, we will at the premisCall and see us for a good most successful farmers offers the fol- pends upon the treatment he receives es occupied by said decedent at his death, near Wilmore, in Jessamine Hair Cut and Clean Shave. lowing suggestions as to the rotating during the winter. county, Kentucky, on the road from of crops Wheat, or any other of the grasses, Lexingtou to Harrodsburg, commenc- The Gnly Two Vfliile Barbers In Town. In order to secure the best results in will not do their best unless the seed- ing at 10 o'clock a. m., on Thursday, crops and also to preserve and improve bed is worked down to a fine and com- February 23rd, 1911 sell to the highest See the tall s an, North side of bidder the following personal property the fertility of the soil, after an ex- pact condition. FublL- - Square. left by said decedent to wit:- perience of nearly fifty years on a farm Seventeen heifers; 49 steers; 1 pair M. that was washed and gullied by careof work mules; 1 weanling mule; 1 brood mare; 45 head of sheep; 1 hog; 1 less cultivation in corn, oats and to- red Jersey Boar; 1 binder; 1 sled; 1 oacco, 1 nave iouna tne loilowing a wagon, 35 barrels of corn; 1 lot of Migood plan to improve the run down conllet hay; etc. dition of the farm: divide the farm into On county court day, the 27th day of LAWYER and COUNTY ATTORNEY. February, 1911 at the Court House four distinct parts for cropping purdoor in Lancaster, we will sell 100 barposes, lot no. 1 in grass, no 2 in meaMr. Luther Guthrie, of rels of corn that is on Tom W. Conn's Will Practice in all State Courts and dow, no 3 in clover and no. 4 in wheat Beaufort, N. C. spent money place near Hyattsville, 2h miles from U. S. District Court. or rye. Break the sod field, no. 1, and freely in employing doctors to Lancaster, Kentucky. Oilice over Police Court. Phone 194. take off two crops of corn followed by TERMS OF SALE. cure his wife from continual two crops of wheat, sowing clover, All sums under 15.00 cash. Sums of headache. He writes: that amount or more on credit of six timothy and blue grass, then break lot "One bottle cf Cardul did (6) months from day of sale, the purno. 2 and take off two crops of corn, my wife more geed than anychaser to give bonds payable to us as two of wheat, seeding as above, conthing she has taken for ten curators with good surety bearing 6 per tinuing this process until lots 3 and 4 years past. She had suffered cent interest from the day of sale until paid, having the force and effect of a with headache for ten years have been treated in like manner. By judgment upon which execution may be Cieanini; and Pressing La-di- es and I had spent $300.00 for following the above outlined method, had if not paid at maturity. Said propdoctors bills for her, but nothone half the farm is always in meadow erty will be sold so as to suit purchasand. Men'? Garments. ing did her any good. and pasture. The land only has to be ers and to bring most money. Cash will be accepted for any sale of any seeded once every four years and each amount if pid before the property is Shoe Repairing Phone 340 Public field is allowed to lie in grass for 16 When notes are given they Square. Second hand clothes sold on moved. consecutive years. The above method must be given before the property, is commission. m0Ved' of rotation has been thoroughly tested Take "raters and found to be a success. h. Itf. Faulkner, ftlgr. 4-- 10 ed " ,1 I I DUNCAN'S MONDAY, FEBRUAPwY 27th, 1911,-thiday being County Court day be- BAUi!K!C SHOl'UN Uicii.mondStuket. tween the hours of eleven o'clock A. M. and twelve o'clock noon sell at public outciy. in front of the Court House door in Lancaster Ky. to the highest and best bidder the following real property to wit; Said lnnd fa located in Garrard county, Ky and is known in the division and allotment of the land of D. G. Ross as lot no. 1 and is bounded as follows. Beginning at a Season 191 1. white oak stump corner to Jacob New-lanthence S 70 W40 poles to a stake NE in Newland's line; thence S10 E i E44J poles to a stake in the line of the survey; thence East 96 poles to a stake on a hillside near a sugar-trethence N 110 poles to a stake in the road, corner to S. D. Carpenter's thence N G9J W 23 poles to a stake in said road, Carpenter's corner: thence NG3 W 25 poles to a stake, corner to i I'HOXK i Carpenter's line; thence N4E4 OHict- ot r. U. Hon furniture store. poles to a stake in Carpenter's lin and corner to Newland; thence N 73$ W 6 Lancaster, Kentucky. poles to a bunch of willows on a branch near the old tanyard and corner to said Newland; thence S 14 W24 poles to stake in said branch, near a locust thence S 8 E 47 poles to the beginning, containing 63J acres. Said sale will be on a credit of six KENTUCKY. and twelve months time. Purchaser LOWELL, will be required to give bend with apGet him to cry your sales. proved security, said bonds bearing 6 B,j' of references. pet cent interest from date of sale until paid and having the force and effect of a judgment upon which execution may issue, if not paid at maturity. Feb. 7, 1911. J. A. Anion Al. C. G. C. C. R. H. Tomlinson, Attorney for Plaintiff. s HNy Jersey Bull Hemj Simpson 6812 61 d; J. W. S W E E Y. 8-- 10 e; J. T1NSLEY. ,R-- County Surveyor. J. - 6-- 10 -- A.UC tioneei ! I Commissioner s Sale of Land, .- 1 Jenny, H H. Jo PATRICK, Oerstist. I.ici, i. t DB.Wm.BUR5ETT - pea-slz- 3 Phvskan and Surgeon. i .. or (". vui Ware fiyf Flnwflrs Henry L. Sassy, d.v.s. p oat-stra- d Dr. J. B. Kiiinairci, d :- gggl HOUSE. J. E. Robinson, 6-- Lancaster Dry Cleaning Co S&fSS: Wilmore, OOOOOOCG OOOOOOOOC Ky. at one time and Tortired For 15 Years ample roomora hundred head of horses. Remember the location the Queen arid Crescent Railway, Perryyille street, immediately east of by a ''' ably assisted; by C. C, Lucas; of North Carolina, rjsT " - ? i five yearsxperience in the production of burley tobacco; 'S3' Col. JVM. Dunn is the auctioneer who sells at the Peoples'-Tobacc- Warehouse; he has had twenty- his judgement on tobacco you get free. He is o who is an auctioneer of large experience in the loose leaf market. ?3 y PEOPLES' TOBACCO WAREHOUSE Phone No'50. PerryviUeSt 'DAVE ROSS, Solicitor in Garrard County. Incorporated - CO. ' '' stomach trouble that baffled doctors, and resisted all remedies, he tried, John W. Modders, of Moddersville, Nich., seemed doomed. He had to sell his farm and give up work. His neighbors said, "he can't live much longer." Whatever I ate distressed me, "he wrote, "till I tried Electric Bitters, which worked such wonders for me that I can now eat things I could not not take for years. Its sure ly a grand remedy for stomach trouble. Just as good for the liver and kidneys. Every bottle guaranteed. Only 50c at R. E. McRoberts & Son. lm cure-defyin- g She has taken two bottles of Cardul and it has done her two thousand dollars ($2,000) worth of good. GOO OOOOOOOOO Q6 PvQp 1 FARMER'S COLUMN Just as long i 8.m Office Honrs to 12. 1 p.m. to Office over i. Stormes Drag Store.. - BllPAT,TER. Dentist. Lancaster, Ky as it is made, I shall have Cardul in my home." For all forms of female pain, like headache, side ache, pain in limbs, diz7y feelings, dragging down sensations, etc Cardui has been found to be an effectual remedy. Don't wait till you are "all run down." Try Cardul at once. -- ripace below this beading is for the exclusive use of onr farmer subscribers, and Is for the sale of stock, grain and such things on farm as the iarmer cannot afford to advertise. No notice will be accepted over four lines, and will be only in two Issues of the Record, free of charge Phone 65. I have just opened up a new, cleanj Barber Shop ouarP Kazors' Attention for sale DANVILLE, KY r - iSold everywhere. . '.'Mound City Paint may cost a trifl more, but!-- C. C. & J, E. Stormes." E46 back. Return for reward. A fresh milk cow. on Lexington street next to theDosti W. R. Cook, office and will be glad to have mv-- . LosT-Bl- ack shepherd dog, ring friends to call and see me. Clean? around neck and large white spots on rr. i PL , wose luol3 1 ...... V.-- . -- .., CrA. Robinson, r J . JOHN DUNCANv " -- ..M rt? ?. .r;--r. "---: t.- - i -- . - -- - ' '.i.