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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 25, 1911 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1911 cen1911082501_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 25, 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. ' X 4- - THE CENTRAL BE CORD PIZBJE RELIGION, UNTARNISHED DEMOCRACY AND GOOD GOVERNMENT. TWENTY SECOND YEAR. LANCASTER, KY., FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1911 Circus. Saturday. County Court Monday. Wanted:- - assistant tgachcr Danger From Fire. I NUMBER 20. at Manse. I Plumbing Equipment For Every Requirement. Is your present plumbing equipment exactly suited to the needs of your household, and is it as sanitary and efficient as it should be? If not, it tattdatuf would be to your profit to have us install Why wait a week for your kodak work when you can mail it to the Cass-ada- y Studio Danville Ky" and get it back finished in twenty four hours. guaranteed fixtures. This line of sanitary ware is made in such a wide range of sizes and designs that we can supply fixtures to suit tastes. I i L, I lg I Messrs J. T. and J. . Blanks, of this county sent two large water melons to the Broadhead Fair, last week, which took the first and second prizes'. They were beauties and of the best of flavor. Messrs Blanks are sure enough water melon raisers, and are selling dangered. some fine ones on the streets in Lancaster. High Priced Hog." Help Some. The continued dry weather has oc-- s casioned considerable uneasinc; among the farmers living along the line of the L & N R. R. air. B. F. Hudson who owns a farm along the railroad near town has kept a man constantly on duty to guard against the danger of fire from passing engines. Despite this fact on Tuesday the blue grass in one of the fields caught and it became necessary to telephone to town for assistance. A crew went out and quickly extinguished it. A lot of hay, oats and straw and a large barn weie en- J the most exacting, Would you like to plumbing to know in dependable? Let us give you an estimate on installing "gtatnUvd" have guaranteed ""TV advance that your plumbing would be zi tz y-fe- irHi n;w I raPrt There is a fairly good crop of apples and sweet cider is in evidence, this together with one of the best watermelon crops seen in years serves to alleviate to some extent the hardships of the drought, and we with the colored brcther are rejoicing in these luxuries. Excursion Turns Back. The Cincinnati excursion Sunday did not go further than Richmond. A freight wreck at Red House blocked traflic and the excursion train was turned back from Richmond, and the passengers after having a free ride to Richmond, had their money refunded. Fair, Fair, Fair, ware. At the Blue Grass Fair'Iast week, Orange Frye, the noted colored hog raiser, of Duncan's Hill, took three blue ribbons, two whites and a championship ribbon on his fine Berkshire hogs. The one that carried away the championship honors of Kentucky was sold on the ground for 550. This is doubtless one of the finest hogs ever raised in Kentucky. Danville Advocate. Mr. F. B, Marksbury of this place has one of these hogs which he pur chased " of Orange Fry some months since, and his friends say liiat during his two days stay at the Blue Grass Fair ho never went furthei'than Fry's pig sty. $ New Order HASELDEN BROS. AH Issue' Wholesale and Retail HARDWARE. kJEc5g? " " "giigffigBMg persons interested in the future of the Lancaster Fair will meet' at the county court room in Lancaster Ky., on Saturday afternoon August 9th at 2 o'clock to discuss plans for the organization of a permanent Garrard county Fair Association. Everybody invited to be present. Conductors Getting Canned. r I We have all S s Hais 4- LI1C -l y. lJ LllllClClil. r 1. y- -v 4- styles direct 1 from the STETSON As the result of woman's wiles several L & N conductors have lost their positions lately. A female spotter has been at work and as the result of her report to the superintendent several of the boys have had their services dispensed with. As yet lightning has not struck this division, and we hope it will not as we have as nice a lot of conductors as are to be found, but it is hard to tell where the ax may yet fall. Election Commissioners To Meet." 1. Jim Soft felts will bex more popular than ever this Fall. Of course you want the right shape and shade then buy a Stetson! P7rr"rrknv PRICES Chairman Napier Adams of the State Board Of Election Commissioners has called that body to meet in Frankfort on Saturday August 26th. The object of the meeting is the county election commissioners, who in turn will select officers for their respective counties for the coming November election. The county commissioners must be chosen from a list of five names presented by the Republican and Democratic county comittees from each county. Maj. Castleman Dead. State Live Stock Sanitary Tuesday issued an order from the office of Commissioner 'of Agriculture Rankin providing that cattle of the quarantine are designated by the United State Government, infected with margaropus annulatus ticks and splenetic fever, shall not be shipped into Kentucky except for immediate slaughter from February 1 to October 31. The only months left open for the shipment of cattle are November, December and January. The Live Stock Sanitary Board has received the report of Dr. A. J. Payne, of tne National Board of Animal Industry, who has charge of the work of eradicating the scabies from the sheep of this state. Work has been done in 105 counties, inspecting 005,000 sheep, and of this number 42,000 have been found infected, and there have been 64,000 official djppings, Dr. Payne also reports that a corps ef inspectors will be sent to Kentucky from Washington for the purpose of reinspecting the inspected flocks and the quarantine. The Board 'f6f-"liftin- g George Stone Suicides. $4.00 AND $5.00 The House of Quality Ja.fi mt mm m W v w Major David Castleman son of General John B. Castlhman died at a private sanitarium in Los Angeles Cal. on last Tuesday. Mej. Castleman was forty three years of age and was formerly a resident of Shakertown in Mercer county Ky., where he owned a large farm and engaged extensively in the breeding and raising of saddle horses, He married Miss Ada' Railey, sister of the well known Railey Bros, of Versailes who together with a daughter six years of age survive him. Get Nice Positions Km i n ttt i " i. i k.A..A . 5 J xoo0QOae xooooxooooox Two of Lancaster's most attractive young ladies haye secured positions in the Graded School at Greensburg in Greene county. Misses Delia Tinder and Mary Elmore will teach there in the primary grades and will assume their duties on September 4th. Both of these young ladies are graduates of the Richmond Normal School, and besides being of attractive personalty, are well educated and qualified for the work they are to assume and are certain to make sucesses in their calling. Receiver Asked For Burley Society. Mr. George Stone who resided with his brother Mr. James Stone on the Lexington pike near Mr. Curt Robinson's committed suicide on Thursday by hanging himself in the barn. Mr Stone had been at work in the afternoon in his brothers tobacco crop, and one of the latters children when going for a bucket of water observed him sitting under a tree and inquired if he was sick, he replied that he was not but that he felt a buzzing sensation all over. Nothing was thought of it at the time, but one of the boys on going to the barn later in the afternoon found his body swinging by a plowline from one of the rafters. He notified his father, who in turn telephoned Coroner Farra who went down and held an inquest returning a verdict of suicide. Mr. Stone's mind had been affected for some time, he at one time having been in the asylum. It is thought that he was moved to the deed by the ex treme heat. The deceased was about 55 years of age and was unmarried. He was a brother of Messrs John, James, Robert and Perry Stone. His remains were interred Friday in the cemetery at Mt. Hebron. Mr. Burge Here. In order to cut down my large stock of J. D. Grover; James W. Thacker and John T. Ford, wealthy farmers and tobacco growers of Scott county Ky., haye filed suit in the circuit court at Georgetown, Ky., against The Bur-le- y Tobacco Society and its adjunct company The Burley Tobacco Company alleging that the first named follows. Crystal City, Texas, Aug, 10, 1911, Company is insolvent, that its funds have been misappropriated and asking Texas Land Development Co,, that a receiver be appointed and that Kansas City, Mo. an accounting be had. Gentlemen:; The defepdants are all wealthy cjtiz i have; inspected land comens . and are members of the Burley pany's PROPERTY AND AM GLAD TO SAY' THAT YOU HAVE THE BEST LAND I Society. HAVE ever seen. You also have the Capt. Lusk Proraeied. largest well and reservoir and more water than any other place in that Captain R, E. Lusk, for tne past five years one of the popular and accommodating L. & N. conductors pn the Maysville division has been transferred from this to thte Cincinnati and KnoxviHe division. The above clipping from tjie Bpur- bon News h.as reference - to "Bob". Lusk whq is well known to the travelling public on the-K- . C. Division, and is oqe of the most popular men qn the line. Capt. Lusk is utterly "without fear and is noted for the good order kept ons his train. All look alike to h,im. and the one,who becomes unrplyor insulting op.? hjs'train black. or white, is sure of a strongicallv down frojrj ' ' Lusk. R. T. Burge President Texas Land Development Oo. of Kansas City Mo., is in the City and report business good. He left a folder at this office reproducing about 20 letters written by men that have recently inspected the coippany's land and all of these letters state the proposition is O. K. The and better than represented. folder contains letters signed by J. B. House, T. B. Brown, A. B. .Hughes and M. G. Aldridge. Hughes and Aldridge went with E. C. Hughes who is an agent for another company- - but from this report the Burge proposition appeals to them their letters are as part of the country. Billies, Harness & Wapas l Your property is 'better 'than represented. Yours truly, (Signed) A. D.HUGHES.. Crystal City, Texas,' Aug-11911. Texas Land Development Co., Kansas City, Missouri. Gentlemen :i. I have inspected.your prop erty and am sure you have the largest well and reservoir thai I ever saw and more water by far than any. place T saw here., Your land is as; rich and level as anjr.1 inspected " fjy- Yours truly,.' G. ALDRIDGE. (Signed) H. 0, - you can get some low down prices, for a short : k time, . W. J. Roups..; x6oooooo M .J -- There will be no preaching at the The Ladies Aid Society of Gun's ChapNext Excursion To Texas. Christian Church next Sunday. el Methodist Chuch, will have an Ice Tuesday, September 5th 1911, the Cream Supper at the church yard, SatRev. C. C. Brown will return from Zavala-Lan- d Investment Company will urday evening. September 2nd, from North Carolina Friday and will have 5:30 to 10 o'clock. Everybody invited. run a special car from Richmond Ky, Communion Servicers at the Presbyter passing through Lancaster at 2P. M. ian church Sunday morning. To each purchaser of 20 acres or more Undergoes Severe Operation. we credit the total expenses on the trip Don't Forget The Date. Mr C. B. Ledford of Manse under- on the purchase price, thereby giving went a severe operation at the Lancas- to each purchaser a free trip. Read Tne date of the K." of P. Fair at Nicholasville is August 29, 30 and 31st; ter Hospital on Tuesday for strangula- below the statement made by two of next week instead of this as has been ted hernia. He stood the operation your well knowu citizens who accomannounced in somo of the Central Ken- well, has recovered from the shock, is panied us on our last excursion. Col. getting along nicely and his friends E. C. Hughes will lecture on farming tucky papers. will be glad to know he is on the road by irrigation on next Court day, Monto recovery. Mr Ledford is the pro- day August 28th in Lancaster Viuce Pointer Dead. Opera prietor of a large and thriving mer- House. Mr Vince Pointer of near Manse, Ky chandising establishment at'Manse and He will also personally accompany died last Thursday of what is believed is one of the best citizens of that sec- the next excursion to La Pryor Texas to be Fcllegra. Dr. Carman had the tion of the county. ard return. For full particulars with case in charge and so pronounced it. reference to the next Dr Carman says that he has three cases A Citizen Makes A Timely Suggestion. Hughes & Swinebroad. excursion see of this new disease and has reported Signing himself "Citizen" one of Zavala-Lan- d Lancaster, Ky. Aug, 21st 1911 them to the State board of health. Investment Co. Lancaster's leading professional men La Pryor, Texas. and a taxpayer makes a timely Gentlemen: Two Good Fairs. suggestion in regard to our water sup We have looked ovor the The Record acknowledges receipt of ply. While we have a fairly good sup- land you have for sale near La Pryor complimentary tickets to the Somerset ply of water at the lake at present, Texas, going over the land with your and Nicholasville fairs, both of winch and it is free from disease germs, vet Mr. E. C. Hughes, and we unqualifiedbegin on the 29th inst, and for which it is not very wholesome for drinking ly state that the land is all claimed for we extend our thanks. These are two purposes. It is only a question of it, and we found the representations of the very best fairs in the state and time when it will become necessary to the Record will doubtless send a rep- - go trr the river for a greater supply of made by your Mr. E. C. Hughes to be tme. Wo also looked at other Texas resentative to each of them. water, as the droughts become worse lands for sale and the propositions every year, and the lake as a matter made by you aid the location on the Mr. Heberling Succeeding. of course fills up a little every year, Railroad beats them ail. The under Mr. O. C. Heberlin, of Gdorgetown, but the greatest reason for this is the signed M. G. Abridge is now making has been spending a few days with increased demand made upon the water arrangements to purchase a part of relatives in Danville. Mr. Heberling supply, every year more people are the land through your agent Mr. E. C. owns large green houses in George- putting in water works at their homes Hughes. Respectfully. town, and it will be gratifying to his and places of business, and it cannot M. G. Aldridge many friends here to know that he is be expected that the lake with its A. D. Hughes meeting with great success. He un- limited capacity would be able to sun- - Hughes & Swinebroad, Lancaster, Ky. derstands the business thoroughly, and ply this ever incseasing demand. Local Agents. it Without having given the matter has the patience and energy to make Don't Judge Too Hastily. serious consideration, we are of the it go. Messenger. Mr Herberling conductad a green- opinion that the city could go to the Lancaster never presented a more house in Lancaster where he has many river at a reasonable cost, and we drowsy appearance than at the present friends to whom the news of his suc- think that it would be wise for the time; and that business is dull cannot cess in Georgetown will be gratifying. city council to take under considera be denied by anyone. The drought has tion the suggestions of "Citizen", if a depressiug effect on the business not as he says for the sake of immor men as well as the Noted Stable Changes Hands. farmer, for whattalizing themselves, then for the pub- ever effects the farmer as a Mr. Garrett D. Wilson, who for 33 matter of lic good. course, necessarily has a like effect years has conducted the noted livery upon the business interests of the town sale stable adjoining the Phoenix hotel Do Not Cut Tobacco Too Early. and country. property in Lexington, first as Tracy & However, the casual observer dropWilson and after wards under his own Mr. Silas Shelburne, a tobacco buyer ping into Lancaster upon business or name has rented that famous piece of of Lexington, and one of the best judproperty to Mr. Jefferson D. Harp of ges of tobacco in the state is out in a pleasure bent, is naturally impressed Lexington, another well known livery- card to the farmers in which he ad- by the condition of affairs on "The man, for a long term of years. This vises them against the early cutting of Square," for all the uptown interests barn is one of the best known resorts tobacco because it is firing or burning are congested upon this public mart, for horsemen in the country and has near the roots, Following is the gist and even at our busiest time one is unhoused some of the most noted thoroug-bred- s of Mi ShelLurne's card, and his ad- able to get a fair conception of the business interests of the town by the Kentucky ever produced. Mr. vice seems to be good and timely: amount of business that is to be seen Wilson will retire to his farm in the "We hear that some planters are be- in the uptown district. outskirts of Lexington and will divide ginning to cut their tobacco because The truth of the matter is that not his time between the farm and the it is firing or burning up at the botKentucky 'Racing Association, of which tom. We think this is a big mistake, one half of the business of the community is transacted in the uptown he is president. as this plant is very likely to double district. Of course the banking for its present weight. The thing to do is Making Preparations for Monster Barbecue to prime off all the bottom leaves. the entire community is done there, as well as many classes of merchandising, Preparations are being fast made for This will stop it from burning, and the but in order to judge accurately the the big Democratic barbecue to be giv- top leaves will grow out and make fine the exact amount of business done en at Blue Lick Springs, Nicholas coun- tobacco, and certainly considerably within our borders one must make a ty, for which the Democrats of Nich- more than the whole plant will make tour of the entire town, especially "the olas, Fleming and other counties are if cut now. The planters in this sec- depot" section. There will be found working. Seventy-fiv- e lambs, several tion seem to think that it is a big job the principal industries, two flouring beeves, GOO gallons of coffee and GOO to save these leaves, and it is not until mills, second in equipment and output gallons of Kentucky burgoo will be they know how to gather and string to no mills of their size to be found prepared besides other provisions for them, that it becomes very easy. mill handling all In the East almost the entire crop anywhere; a planing the greatcrowd that will attend. It is kinds of dressed and rough lumber as said that the meeting "will be held Sep- is primed off, just as it gets ripe. Big well as lime, cement and all kinds of planters with more than a hundred tember 14. Bourbon News. building material, and carrying a stock is also a barbecue being pro acres prime it all with less trouble equal to that found in any establishment There jected for the Fair Grounds at this than it takes to cut and house a crop of its kind in any Central Kentucky place, where old time Democracy, bur- here. The leaves are strung with town. Two large poultry and produce goo, roast lamb and all the trimmins small wrapping twine that costs but plants, which in the season handles as will be sprved in abundance. No defi little, and the work of stringing them, many dressed fowls as any establishnite plans have yet been made, but it is done, mostly by the women, girls ment of their kind any where, and who will probably be some time during Sep- and boys, A girl or boy 12 or 15 years at all time present a busy and business old. can string the leaves as fast as tember. figures as to any two people can pick them up and like appearance, A few the iyimber of eggs and poultry handThings Worth While In The Circus Realm. put about three together and hand them to her, they are usually looped led by these two establishments in the The Sangers Combined Shows have three together, several inches between course of a year would astound those who have but a poor conception of spread a dragnet over the amusement each loop." and zoological universe and hauled in what these establishments mean to a community. One thing that points to the ropes; have made a scientific asLook To Your Water Supply. sortment of the great catch, retained their success is that leading poultry all that was wonderfully striking or There was never a truer saying than dealers trom over the state visit these sensational and cast the refuse toother that "you never miss the water till plants during the "killing" season to shows. the well runs dry. " The truth of this observe their method of handling their If there is anything really worth axiom is being brought forcibly to the output. while in the circus realm today which minds of the farmers of the county In this locality too may be found the has been overlooked, the newspapers in during this extremely dry weather, large grain elevators, with retail esthe large cities have missed it for they and many is the one of them that can tablishments in conjunctipn, here is have pronounced the Sangers Combined be found prospecting around over the the- - outlet for the farmer, where he Shows as the world's perfect show. farm endeavoring to find a suitable markets his products, and in part ex Every field of possible innovation has place to dig a well, pool or other means change takes home his year's supply of flour, salt, coal etc. Here too are the been invaded in the consolidation of of securing stock water. The farmers are a little inclined to shipping interests for the community, .these greater shows! Every feature which would bring delight to Yqung give too little attention to the question car after car of "barytes" one of Garand Old America is seen with the of wster on their farms, and are not rard county's products that is being United Shows! The determined pur- prompted to make preparation for it shipped out every day, wheat, corn, pose, was to make the Sangers Com- until forced to do so by stern necessity. oats, hay, car after car of it, and last Now is the proper time to look after but not least, is the live stock industry bined Shows the largest and greatest of traveling amusement institutions the water supply and prepare for the in which Garrard stands second to no and at the same time make a radical coming- of another drought. If you other county in the blue grass; nearly departure from all set rules in the or--, have a spring on your place that is every day the sturdy drovers of the furnishing water during this weather, county may be found there loading ganization of a circus. The big feature with these shows is it can surely be depended upon to fur- fancy export cattle or choice porkers, the famous Dublin Grays. They have nish it all the time, and if properly fat lambs and various other kinds of gained fame the world over. The En- cared for, in abundant quantities. Any live stock which they have gathered glish vocabulary does not contain a farmer nowadays can do concrete work over the county to be shipped to the word which describes the performance and these faithful springs should be cities for consumption. There are the well cleaned and concreted, placed in coal yards, the light plants and a numof this big circus, The circus features are of the very such a condition that stock, cannot get ber of thrifty stores, restaurants etc highest class. The horses are the into them and contaminate the water, that cater to the wants of the farmers finest ever carried with a tented enter- thereby insuring a good supply of and drovers whose business calls them prise. The clowns are the funniest; drinking water and for domestic pur- to that part of the city. Therefore we say that the ones who elephants the largest; sea lions the poses, if necessity demands it. Then best trained; acrobats the mo3t supple; below and in line with the branch em- draw their inference as to Lancaster, aerialists the most daring; riders the anating from the stream prepare con- from what they see up town, have most wonderful; in fact every feature-stand- crete troughs for the cattle and horses, seen with but half an eye and there out as the best! taking care to arrange them in such a fore get a one half conception of the, are also necessary to manner that the stock cannot get intq actual size and business of the city. Superlatives describe the beautiful,' street parade them and injure themselves or pollute AtAictk. which leaves the show grounds daily the water. Then the overflow from at ten a m. in which four hundred these trbughs will, furnish a suitable , We will sell at publico auction on yjett groomed and well matched horses place for the swine. Public.Square. in Lancaster onAug, 28 are attached to the band wagons, open A good spring, treated in the above at 2p m a lot of geod newMuaber, 14 carriages and massiye carved floats. manner will fnrnjsh on abundant sup- dozen knives and forks, 14 dozen spoons The .parade' alone is worth coming ply of woter for bpth the family and 7 'dozen sherbet cups, lot tabs buckets '' i: miles to see. Will exhibit at .Lancas the stock in the very dryest season, etc, all new. Saturday August 26. and too, at awery trifling cost. ter Lancaster Fair J. L. Gill Sec. " ' Iai-gs ' ' .. i , y- 4- - t ZT, " Jy- - .i-V- .- p. l ' THE CENTRAL LANCASTER, - RECORD KENTUCKY. GREEN CLAY WALKER, Editor. Water your horaeB! What are the hot waves saylnp? i.nimals suffer as well as humanity. Girl's Clothing Dl Dress Has Great Influence on Physical Health II RECORD SECRETARY PERRY M. SHY SAYS KENTUCKY STATE FAIR WILL BE RECORD BREAKER. . H AmericaivUi . h QUEER DISEAS IS ED STATES Many Here Afflicted .. By WELLS ANDREWS. M. D. The flyless city is an lrridescent dream. What has become of the old fashioned sea serpent? Alaskan Ice is just now more popular than Alaskan coal. Paris has declared against statues in frock coats. It may prefer pajamas Some think an electric light bulb throws out more heat in summer than in winter. Worcester boy killed 1,119.00 flies in a contest, but they will never A be missed. What has become of the man who carried a palm-lea- f in summer? fan for going to tlie ball game. excuse will do. Do not try to invent a new excuse Any old abdominal compression nor any interference with muscular action. Hence the physician should try to induce his girl patients to adopt underclothing vof merino, as well as to persuade them to eschew compressing corsets, clastic garters and shoes. This advice we should give d tightly fitting wheneverthe occasion offers, seldom as our counsel may be followed, for in such matters fashion and the' modiste will probably continue to the end of the chapter to reign over common sense and the doctor The injuries that may be inflicted by the absurd modes prevalent in the dress of girls are shown in the effects of tight lacing on, the breathing functions. The results of errors of this kind arc most apparent at the period when the young lady exchanges the easy garb of girlhood for that imposed by the requirements of fashionable life. Were young men to be so laced, so imperfectly exercised, so inadequately clothed, so suffocated, so exposed, their bodily vigor would soon hich-hecle- RESS has a great influence on the physical health of girls. The two cardinal points to be here borne in mind with Louisville. In everything which PTPnw to their clothincr are. first, that the material should be goes to mako a state fair of quality such as may serve to retain the necessary' warmth, and, second, and quantity sufficient to arouse enthat its form be so4 arranged as to occasion neither undue thusiasm and commendation the coming Kentucky exposition, which gins Monday, September 11, and lasts until Saturday, September 1G, inclusive, promises to be a distinct success. No features in the way of agricultural exhibits have been overlooked, tho amusements provided are all high ciass and moral, the musical program will delight all lovers of music, the horse show will be the greatest ever seen in Kentucky, and the comfort and convenience of the guests will be looked after in a way which is certain to satisfy them. Tho state fair will be opened at 11 o'clock by Col. M. C. Rankin, commis- be- New Secretary Is an Enthusiast and a Worker and Hie Efforts Seem About to be Crowned With Success. With Odd Ailment, Says Prcf. Munyon. GREWS0ME CREATURES VERY COMMON, Mr. William A. Radford will answor community respect It is the questions aid elve advice FREE OF of that sincere and honest COST on all subjects pertaining to tho pride in home and family which is one subject of building-- for the readers of this paper. On account of his wide experience of the strongest elements in character , fountain-sprin- g FINDS EXPERT. ?J.any. peopIe ln th United States aro araicttd with a queer disease, according to a statement yesterday by Professor James M. Munyon." He made the follow mg remarkable and rather grewsomc statement: "Many persons and write to my headquarters who comeand Jefferson at 52d Sts.. Philadelphia. Pa., think they are suffering from a simple stomach trouble, whsn In reality they are the victims o an entirely different disease that cf tape worm. These tapo worms are huRf Internal parasites, which locate In the upper bowel and consume a large-- per centago of the nutriment ln undisest.-t-l rood. They sometimes grow to a length of forty to sixty feet. One may have a tape worm for yeara and nver know the cause of his or her ill hpalth I 'Persons who are suffering from on of these creatures become nervous, weak and Irritable, and tiro at the last exertion. The tape werms rob one of ambition and vitality and strength, but ther are rarely fataL w "The victim oZ this disease Is apt tr believe that he Is suffering from cbronk stomacn trouble, and doctors for yourt without relief. This is not the fault or the physicians he consults, for thro la no absolute diagnosis that will tell po! lively that oao Is not a victim of tup worm. "The most common symptom of thi trouble 13 an abnormal appetite. A times the person is ravenoubly hungrv and cannot get enough to eat. At other times the very sight of food is loathsome There Is a gnawing, faint nonsatton at the pit of the stomach, and th victim has headaches, lit 3 of dizziness and nau at night and 5a. He cannot sleep from nervous often prosthinks he Is suffering tration. "I have a treatment which has had wonderful success In eliminating these great creatures from the system. In of its regular action In aiding digestion, and ridding the blood, kidney and liver of impurities It has proven fata? to these great worms. If one has a worm, this treatment will, ln nine cas-out of ten. stupefy and pas It away, bu: if not. the treatment will rebuild the n person, who Is probably suffering from stomach trouble and a general anaemic condition. My doctors report t. marvelous success here with this Fully a dozen persons have pased these worms, but they are naturally about discussing them, and of course we cannot violate their confidence by giving their names to the public." Letters addressed to Professor Jara M. Mur.yon. 53d and Jefferson Street" Phlladelpha. Pa., will receive as careful attention as though the patient called !n person. Medical advice and consultation absolutely free. Not a penny to pay. -- as Editor. Author and Manufacturer, he is. without doubt, the. highest authority on all these subjects. Address all Inquiries to William A. Radford. No. ITS West Jackson boulevard, Chicago, 111., and only stamp for reply. enclose two-cent If I were asked to sum up in a few words the advantages of owning a home over renting one, I am afraid I could hardly confine myself to the space allotted me for this article. But there are a few points that perhaps building for both parent and children. It inspires business sense, and stimulates the cardinal virtue of thrift It fosters an Interest in public affairs reasonable taxation, street and sidewalk upkeep, honesty of officials, etc that is very apt to be deficient or entirely lacking in the mere renter. Disreputable gang control is practically impossible in communities cease. sSsS&lifcsfc Doctor Wiley says that men who smoke are liable to sunstroke. Do your smoking at night. Defects of clothing, though most signal about the chest and shoulders, arc not confined to the upper part of the body. The feet require warmth, $1,000 which fashion denies. They cannot be compressed A New York woman who lost Evidently she didn't except at the cost of suffering, some distortion and Joked about it have a husband to support. the infliction of positive disease. Fashion also perAviators now fly across the English mits the legs to bo covered with only the thinnest channel before breakfast as an appe- materials. The circulation of blood to the feet betizer. It is a humdrum trip. comes further impeded by the pressure of tight shoes We are told that a dog in St. Louis and the debilitating effects of cold. The crippled has learned to smoke. He shows as state, too, thus occasioned is an obstacle to efficient much intelligence as his teacher. exercise, and so adds to the general debility. ownA hog out in Oregon ate its er's coat and $700 in real money and It has been my experience in the wheat seemed to thrive on the rich diet. fields that where the highest wages are paid there also the greatest amount of One of the daugers of being married In an aeroplane is that the first falling work is demanded. Where the hours of out is likely to result disastrously. labor are from 4:50 in the morning until 8:30 at night a city chap can stand the Aviator Atwood Is going to try to York to Chicago. It is fly from New strain for only one or two days at the sincerely hoped that he may find the most. Kansas pays high wages, but the flying good. hours are long and the board is not always For there the farmer does not so extra. One way to keep cool in summer is One is to avoid summer resorts. feed you, as the harvest hands generally By G. A. CROSBY likely to be prostrated when one ponwork for the owners of the thrashing maTerre Haute. lad. ders on the bill. chine and naturally he wants to get as A New York boy who walked away much work out of you as he can and pay from home eight years ago to seek as little for your meals as he can. his fortune has spoiled a good story I have been out harvesting fn Nebraska. There I worked only ten by walking back. food, the best a man ever could to eleven hours a day, with home-cookAn advertisement reads: "Wanted get. I went with a machine from one farm to another, staying on the A girl to paste labels on." No girl would care to have average of two days on each place. The farms being small, it only took about two days to finish a place. You were not expected to work so hard, labels pasted on her. but the pay ran only from $2 to $2.50 a day, whereas in Kansas it runs A physician advises us to eat onions and become healthy. We know as high as $4 a day. I had about nine full weeks of it in the vicinity of Wymore, Xeb., from personal experience that garlic Is productive of great strength. and the beauty of it was the fact that now and then you could get a half was being moved to the next place. his day's rest while the machine A man In New Jersey killed City boys musn't think that they are strong enough to get out and sweetheart with an "unloaded" pistol So history, unmindful of the tragedy work day in and day out for six weeks in the hot broiling sun. of it. keeps on repeating Itself stand out with special prominence: and I will try to express as briefly as possible the reasons why, as It appears to me, the man who saves to build or buy a home for himself is the type ol qltizen of highest value to tho commu nity. For the man of average Income, the acquisition of a permanent home involves struggle and, it may be. even sacrifice for a few years; but he who is willing to undergo it, instead of shrinking continually In fear, demonstrates that he has the very qualities that make for success; and that is a large part of the battle. The man who owns his home can keep up to a better standard of living than if rent day of his intook to r come. The saving of the gives him a permanent buying power one-thir- d one-four-th home-owne- ; t , ; "Q . -i- ..JiiJSt cl. f HAti- 1 - te l. Dun laa-nr- r S - J bujRm. I I " I I I i I J Sicud floor Kaa where people own thefr homes. Nathaniel Cotton sums up this subject admirably in the following lines: "If solid happiness we prizp. Within our breast this jewel Up?. And they are fools who roam. The world has nothinjj to bestow: Krom our own selves cur Joys must flow. And that dear hut. our home " An example of an attractive little home that can be built for ?,bout 52,500 is illustrated in the accompanying perspective and Its floor-plans. -- ... 1 t 5BmO. II UU I tr s 1 Highest mcHp r PERRY M. SHY, m Living Cm itvjuife 63-- .. Greatest Amount of Work Wajf es for J.JKCC1 0int&Rcxi Secretary Kentucky State Fair. sioner of agriculture, who will start the wheels going at that hour. From that time on the fun, frolic and educational features will absorb attention until the gates close on Saturday nigbt. The Kentucky state fair this year will be more of an educational institution than ever. Experts from Washington will instruct the visitors as to the most scientific method of using insecticide and. the sprayer, in making healthy fruit growing trees. The model school building will be .'a charge of experienced educators who will have the children in attendance participate in "model lessons" of the kind practiced daily in the school room. I that tho renting family seldom has; he is perpetually solvent instead of dependent. He not only has better credit, but has every reason to live up to moral and material standards that make him a more desirable citizen than the transient renter. Ownership of the place one lives in is the first step toward financial stability and fei TtRKACt 1 u Rut floor rUa dimensions are: Length, 31 feet C inches; width, 53 feet 6 inches. It is of the popular "bungalow" type, but has two bedrooms and bath on the second floor. A wide veranda runs around three sides. There are two entrances, one on each side at the back and end of the veranda. The greater portion of the ground floor is given up to the waking comforts of real home life. A large living room stretching from front to rear at the right connects through a cased opening with a commodious dining room extending across the remainder of the front of the house. A the end of the dining room is a large fireplace and inviting hearthstone. A servants" room is provided, opening off the same passageway which connects the dining room and kitchen. run-dow- trea:-men- ret.-ce- nt A Complication. ed g Bessie found getting well much more tiresome than being sick. She was becoming very Impatient about staying Indoors and eating soups. When her aunt asked her how &he felt she replied that she waa much worse; that the doctor had found something else the matter with her. "Why, what Is it?" asked the aunt "I think the doctor said " Redskin In Family. ! We have congealed winter In the form of ice to temper the summer: now why not bottle up the heat and release it en a cold day next winter? A bullfrog may be a champion fly killer, but he is not what might be called an ideal pet. especially if there are nervous women around the house committee or Chicago teachers has decided that stenographers should be taught enough of English to enable thum to correct the boss's blunders. A an A French scientist has devised instrument to forecast thunder storms but our amateur weather prophets cling to the old. reliable rheumatism. One man at least has felt the oppression of great wealth the employe of the San Francisco mint who was buried under $9,000,000 in gold coins The bright, star in the southern sky is the planet Jupiter and the one in the west is Venus. Jupiter is in Libra and Venus is in Leo, while Saturn is in Aries and can be Eeen early in the morning. Mars, in Aquarius, now rises about midnight and is n lipantiful sirrht insr. bnforp clavlieht. I man u'i" regret the loss of a few 11 tie gets ap lo see mm. winks .mpiters moons could be seen through a good pair of opera glasses three weeks ago and By W. SGHARDT probably can be now under favorable atWilliams Bay. Wis. mospheric conditions. As one writer says, all planets travel east around the sun, but owing to the fact that from west to Jupiter is approximately 400,000,000 miles farther from the sun than is the earth, he apparently travels westward while in reality we. being on the "inside track," distance him and leave him behind. Jupiter's year is 4,332 da-s- , or approximately twelve years. Little Facts About JlIIJlteiT and Venus debating society has decided that a horse Is more desirable than an automobile Notwithstanding this we presume people will still go on mortgaging their homes for the latter. An Omaha Person Selfish has ruled that a man must provide his wife with false teeth if she wanis them This, is Interesting only to the women who want them how-ever, A Wisconsin Judge Makes Boor of Himself By H. FINNEGAN Suppose a person fails in these days of , highly efficient postal and telephone Eervice to make a reply, either in the affirmative or negative, to a courteous business letter or polite social note or invitation. Suppose one makes an appointment with another by mail or telephone and then fails to. keep it, without so much as deigning to give a reason for doing so. boasts that he can he cradle with one hand and button his wife's dress with the other An Ohio man I rock We presume also that the gentleman has learned to speak distinctly with a mouth full of pins Judging by the English, channel aviation will soon become as common as a ride on a lumber wagon in the country. Collector Loeb has seized $130,000 worth of furs. No one, however, cares what becomes of furs In the present weather. We see by the papers that a Plilla delphia woman SO years old Is taking cornet lessons. Evidently she has de veloped n terible grudge against her neighbors I Can such a person by any stretch of the imagination be considered a person of honor or good breeding? maintain that such a person is nothing more or less than a boar. should ever abandon my present home to dwell in a foreign land, I am very sure that England would be my choice of residence. I can tell you briefly why I would prefer England. It is mainly on account of In that country boj's and my children. girls do not consider themselves on a par with their parents, but are deeply inbued with respect and reverence for their elders. They remain boys aud girls for a much longer period than in the 'United States. Jn this country there is a shocking lack of deference and regard for old people on If I English Children Show Respectfor Parents By M. M. DIAZ Tampa. Fla. Another minister has been Jilted on the eve of his wedding. Another argument in favor of increased pay for clergymen. A Pennsylvania man married his stepmother after his father had divorced her. Following in father's footsteps. A roofer, while walking In his sleep. Is said to sf'.Tc shingled his house. This Is the first time (.we have ever heard of a sleep walker dojns any ' Iktng useluf tlie part of the young. Our American juveniles are prone to put themselves on an adult basis prematurely. Every .immature lad fancies he is smarterjhan his father and scorns the paternal counsel. It is wholly 'different in Great Uritain. There the youngsters of both sexes are modest and mindful of paternal advice, and' consequently when they are at last ready for life's combat on their own account, they are well prepared through long years wholesome discipline. I like the English way of bringing up citHdren; it is thorough, serious ani eminently, practical. . , , . The children who show the most aptitude will be rewarded by premiums in the way of encouragement. The boys' corn clubs will attract hundreds of future farmers, who will display the work of their own hands and brains, and each will profit by the experiences of the other whether he wins a prize or not. The students' judging contest, in which young men under 23 years of ?.ge will be permitted to show their skill in judging aye stock, will be another big teature with a scholarship in the state university, offered by Commissioner Rankin, to stimulate them in their work. The horse show will attract those interested in the breeding of such animals as Kentucky is famous for. The swine pens will contain hundreds of pedigreed hogs worth a fortune in real money. The beef and dairy cattle exhibits are expected to bring out the best in this and adjoining states, as thousands of dollars in premiums have been offered. Poultry, a live subject at all times, will be discussed by the raisers present and experts will toll how to get the best results from poultry farms. Tho women's department is expected to prove a big success this year judging from the number and character of entries being made. The field, seed and grain department, always dear to the heart of the farmer, will demonstrate this year the" superiority of the agricultural sections of the state. Vegetables and melons will come in for a big share of attention. One exhibit in which great interest is expected to be manifested will be that of the mule fodt hogs, a curiosity in the swine class. As soon as the ex ecutive department had provided premiums for this class entries began coming in. Ohio has several breeders who give exclusive attention to the uule foot species and these will con-- , test. The mule foot hog is one without the cloven hoof; it's foot is shaped like that of' a mule. No extra admission fee will be charged to the horse show at night The big free acts daily will be numerous and worth seeing. Machiuery hall has been enlarged for this year. The man with a mechanical turn of mind, and there are few farmers who are not interested in. mechanics, will learn much there. The convention tent will afford an opportunity for gatherings of state or district societies and any number of these have been arranged through Smith T. Bailey, chairman of tho con- ventions and excursions committee. The convention, tent this year will be located just to the east of the main entrance, An Information tent will be an innovation. A nursery and woman's rest room will be additional features. Calineindo's Italian band, with four, soloists, will furnish tho musical programs daily in1 the live stock pavilion. Other bands will furnish music on "The Pike" and in the grand stand. The races will be confined to the first five days, du.e to the fact that a bead-o- n collision will take place Saturday afternoon. This will be a thrilling spectacle. Two monster engines will be turned loose under full heals of steam and permitted to crash, head-on- . In front of the grand stand. Tho shows on "The Pike" will include everything the mind might suggest for entertainment in lighter-vein. imi ihwimii" iM Mil ii7ii ii Biiii HI itt T While examining a hole in a sudsy undergarment a woman noticed her hands which looked very red and angry. "If you'd throw away that yellow stuff and use Hewitt's Easy Task Laundry Soap as I do," smiled a friend, "you'd cut your washing troubles in two save your clothes. my! how fine your hands would feel. You know it'3 the original whit pure kind. Your grocer sells It." A sordid lovo of money is and a very senseless thing, for the mind much occupied with it is blind to erything else. Diphiius. Uri. TTfnsIo-w'- certain:? ev- TELLS HOW TO SLEEP SOUND SIZE OF AMERICAN hit.inmn FAMILIES trelblng. softens tne giirot. reduce ZSc a. bottle. toe. a&vjs pain, cures wind colic. Soothing Srrnp fo- - CJjfil-- n Writer Asserts There Is Nothing So Restful and Soothing to the Body as the Ground. "I sleep fairly well," a man said, recently, "but seldom soundly, and I frequently wake in the morning with aches in my legs, joints and vertebrae. I never feel supple until I have had my cold bath and a brisk rub with a rough towel." Sleep should be invigorating, not enervating, and the following theory was advanced by a man who, in his earlier days, had slept for many months under the stars in field and Jungle: "It is the mattress and the pillow Foreign Born Mothers Have the Largest, the Poles Leading, According to Investigations. The hero is he who is immovably centered. Emerson. that are responsible for half the trouThe ideal restble of the insomniac. ing place is the ground, with Its natural covering of soft grass. The next most comfortable bed is a wood floor overlaid with a soft carpet or rug. The yielding mattress does not rest the muscles, which remain all night in ' a condition of alternating relaxation and tension. When the sleeping place is fixed and hard they adapt themselves to it and remain quiescent. "Furthermore, the spine and nerve centers of the bed sleeper are exposed all night to the heat of the mattress, which Is the cause of the sense of enervation so commonly felt when one awakens. "The pillow is even more enervating than the mattress. A well stuffed saddle, whose cleft center permits the circulation of air, soft, yet unyielding, is the ideal head rest. "When the discomfort of the experiment has been overcome by a few nights of perseverance, a wonderful Improvement will be discerned In tho quality of sleep." Harper's Weekly. The immigration commission han been investigating the size of families of various nationalities as to parentage but born in this country. The investigation covered the entire state of Rhode Island. Cleveland. .Minneapolis, rural Ohio and rural Minnesota. Only those married women were Included in the study who were under 45 years of age and had been married from ten to nineteen years. According to the Independent the results show that for the total area tabulated there were 2.7 children born to the native white mothers of native parentage and 4.4 children to the white mothers of foreign parentage. In Minneapolis the number of chil dren born to native mothers was 2.4 number of children to mothers of specified foreign parentage was as English. 3.4; English Cana- Make tlie Liver Do its Duty Nine times in ten when the liver right the stomach and bowels are ril CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS gently butfirmly com pel a lazy liver do its duty. tftfVEv jMKBSb tipatlon, In digestion, Sick tfr-c-Headache. w and Distress After Eating. cures o Jgffl CARTERS' !1VER - JmBF SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE. Genuine must bear Signature p&z&7?&zrs Q&Na03ftNTOWNL6? dian. 3.5; Scotch. 3.S; German. 4.3; French, 4.3; Irish. 4.4; Norwegian. 4.7; Italian. 4.9; Bohemian. $5; Russian. 5.4; French Canadian. 5.6. anC Past experience shows great profits ic Polish. 6.2. Canadian investments, especially town lots. We are exclusive sales agents foi the most meritorious proposition, lots He Forgot to Kneel. opposite the new $7,000,000 shops of the A young lady was acting temporar- Grand Trunk Railway, which will employ ily as hostess, and her time was much 6,000 men. Lots sold for cash and on the occupied. One of her admirers, a installment plan. Present prices from lover, per- $7.00 per foot and upwards. Safest and nervous and absent-mindeceived that this would be the case, surest money maker on the market. and to facilitate matters he deter- Government titles. Write for particulars. mined to bring affairs to a point He FLEER & WHITE WINNIPEG, HANIT03A didn't get a chance. P. 0. Box 2106 "Afterward," says the object of his devotion, "I found thir memorandum on the floor, where he ablgknllkotl;ls.bBtyonr borsomaj had dropped it in his agitation. It hATf, & baco! or btulm on bis Annie Hock. Stifle, Knee or Throat. thus: read FT "'Mention rise ln salary. Mention Superlative Caution. Mention pleasure m her loneliness. Some men are so careful that It is society. Mention prospects from! Uncle sn Aiut will clean them off nitliost lajtsc tb ijrsono. hair cone. comparatively safe even to go out in 31m. Never lover before. Propose.'." ri00 per bottle CeliYcrcd. o bllster.nojour caso fol Describe specUl Instructions and llook H tree. canoes with them. Life. AUbOKBIMK, JK..llaliurntforincai!na. rT.rlol bwellirgs. Enlarged Qlanda Brulse Varicose d INVESTMENTS! Ss5dom See es Old Sores. Allays faui. Price tl and C a bottle al Jrnsgisu or deUrered. Manufactured only by Goitre. Wear. Veins. VaricoslUea W.F.YOUNG.P.D.F..310TemD!eSL.SDrinoSeld,Mitx Killed on Rocking Horse. To find their little son banging dead entangled in the reins or his rock was the sad experience of Sunderland. Scotland,, parents, a few days ago. The little 'fellow. Raymond Watson, used to cleverly ride the horse while it was swinging briskly, and it Is thought be had been playing cir cus tricks, bad lost his balance, and having been unable to extricate blm self tn; the absence of his parents, bad bees choked to death. Ing-hors- e. Huiwer tbmks a man's nture Is DAISY FLY KILLER !). Nea deia. ornamental, con shown by the way be shakes bands; luteal) a. Caa'tsDlue that he may have the maniers of Hpcrw, wiBlKrtoU Chesterfield, and smile verysweetly, or .Ajar aaythms- Gaaraauea csect. but yet may chill or steel ycur heart h.etas!nar test prepaid o 28c. against him the moment bj shakes HjaeLB soaues But thew is. ie 1M B ZaA in. bands with you. whici shows sayB, a cordial clasp uniesltating of Impulse, .warmth Eii Wat truth, and even power of character recalls' the clisslc trust a' clasp which Pro-- r 1TCMTC ronsaes are made Id A I CR I a tsetyonrldsas. Onr M ltests. booktre la the "faith ofT 'the right hted." Character In Hand Shake. gsfSteS "SSI TlMista's ntrUCexlaWlfMiaita,.U ii ., -- 4. X I- - , Vr-v ,"? t : -' a ,, 4Wto $. - l" i ft -- ?& afe " KV XI; .. .4 :.'. Ut. 3ftti- - -- -- a vv J l(pj - - . v " WILL ATTEMPT FLIGHT ACROSS AMERICA ( H GIRL'S THG E "WILBUR P. MESB1T i MENTAL PHENOMENA NELLIE SMITH. 12 YEARS OLD. GIVES DETAILS OF HARROWING ATTACK. 'i AsrpnifflTBi Farm and Factory Share Export Gain and trade, against the former high in (RiiEliir 5pGO0D record year. S4S1.000.000 $145,000,000 In 1010 1007. AN INNOCENT MAN IS KILLED total less than in certain oarlier years, in which the total ranged as high as $202,000,000 in 1907 and $211,000,000 in of about $150,000.00. against $131,000,000 last year, but materially Meat and dairy products show a Circumstantial Tale Arouses Whole City and Brings Deadly Wrath of Posse Upon a Fugitive, Whom the Coroner's Jury Later Exonerates. Hot Springs. Ark. Some subtle, elusive, psychological phenomenon in a young girl's mind is blamed for the death of L L Shockley, for whose death Robert Ellis, a police office clerk, and Herbert Smith, brother of the girl, and members of a posse, have been held. It is charged tbac they shot him as he was fleeing arrest. The farmer and the WlSHINGTON. shared about equal-iin the remarkable growth In exports which characterized the fiscal ear recently ended. The total increase was $304,000,000 when compared with the immediately preceding .year, being a larger gain than ever before shown in a single year of our export trade. Or this gain manufacturers as a s j Food animals show a total of against a little less than last year, but much below tho figures of earlier years, when the total figures of food animals exceeded in the high record of 190C. Flour amounted to about $50,000,000 in value, against $47,500,000 last year, but much less than In certain earlier years, the high record In flour exports cotton in 1S93 showing a total of $7S.500.000. whole supplied $140,000,000; In manufactures the Increase in the about $135,000,000; meats and dairy products about $19,000,000; corn, group "manufactures ready for confood animals. $1,500,000; flour, sumption" is about $100,000,000. and about $2,500,000. while wheat shows in the group "manufactures for further a marked decline. use In manufacturing" the lncreaso is Cotton Is king in the exports of $40,000,000. The increase in manufacproducts of agriculture, tho value ex- tures is apparent in a large number ported during the year being $585,000.-0- of articles. Agricultural Implements, in 1910. by far the largest as a whole, show an increase of total ever shown in the cotton export about $5,000,000. y $13.-000.00- 0. $12,-000.0$43.-000.0$10.-000.00- 0; 100G. ' JLftrfffAfiT D COJffFAU. Beaumont, has files L'ETJTENANT DE CONNEAU or the French army, who to fly under the name of A. continent. The announced lieutenant, come to the United States and attempt across tho American .uo recently won the $50,000 prize offered by the London Daily Mail for the fastest circuit of England and acroplanists. Scotland on an aeroplane is probably the most famous and fortunate of the long-distan- 0 BIG BOATS TO STAY w- - COMPLEXION ROOM IN CAFE Corporations Find Tax Law Is Strict the treasury WHILEdisposed to be department Is unduly harsh time under the corporation tax law, provided the failure has not been due to a deliberate attempt to evade the statute, at the same time it is not given much leeway under the terms of the act That is why several bills have been introduced in congress for the purpose of relieving delinquent corporations from the penalties of the law for the current year. Just why there should be so many delinquents it is hard to understand, because this is the second ear that the law has been in force, and the government officials think corporations and their officers ought to lie familiar with its provisions by this time. The commissioner of Internal revenue, who collects the corporation tax. Is busy sending out letters to corporations and persons who write to learn how they can be relieved of the penalties imposed by the law. He does not give them much encouragement, for the statute is stringent. to Vhen a corporation neglects make its return March 1. 50 per cent, is added automatically to the amount of the tax. This cannot be remitted Ly the commissioner, because the law specifically prescribes it But in addition to this increase of the tax a cor with those corporations which have failed to flic their returns within the London Dispatch Regarding Warships Is Not Believed. United States Naval Officers Doubt Report From England That Dreadnoughts Will Be Supplanted by Smaller Vessels. New York. tf' .y poration may also be fined for Us neglect. This fine is la the discretion of he commissioner, and the law says it shall not be less than $1,000 or more than $10,000. Cases of fraud are punished more severely. The tax is doubled, and in addition to that the officer of a corporation who makes a ialse return may be convicted of a misdemeanor, fined $1,000 and sent to jail for a year. There are thousands of delinquent corporations in most Internal revenue districts. Through their representatives they are besieging the treasury department tor lenient treatment. The best that most of them expect is to be relieved of the fine, but some of them are even trying to evade the 50 per cent, additional tax. This can be done only by an act of congress. Most of the offending corporations are small ones. The general cry is that the corporation tax law Is altogether too stringent and that the United States treats the corporations as if they were criminals. at the Brooklyn Naval officers stationed navy yard are in- clined to doubt the London dispatch, in which was predicted the passing of the dreadnought type of battleship in favor of smaller vessels of equally and endurance cannot be contained in a bulk smaller than at present incloses them. Our engines give a maximum of power with a minimum of space: our guns are included in the expanse with possible narrowest safety. "If we want greater speed and secure it in the size of the vessel, the armament must be sacrificed to a corresponding extent. Inversely, if we are to increase the armament of our dreadnoughts on a smaller vessel we would have to dispense with some of our speed." Capt. G. Chicago Hotel Bids for Patronage by Furnishing Materials to Make Women Beautiful. Chicago. One of the big Michigan avenue hotels is making a bid for women patrons through the novelty of a "complexion room." No matter whether the fair diner's big hat is crowning a medley of rats, puffs and red hair or whether her dome is topped with a bunch of drug store straw, the coiffure will look stunning in the "complexion room." No matter whether the roses on the cheeks were projet-blac- k heavy armament. E. Burd, U. S. N., in Spy Charge Arouses Army Officials JjT PS HE war department for the first time in many years has a case of an alleged spy in the army. Capt. Tames Watson, the army recruiting officer at Indianapolis, Ind., has informed the department that he holds affidavits charging Private George Peters with being an Austrian secret gent ene of the papers In the possession f Captain Watson is an affidavit of iss Clara A. Dyer. She said Peters as stationed at Fcrt Totten, N. Y.. i the 135th company. Coast artillery orps. and that he was an Austrian spy sent to the United States to obtain the secret of manufacturing the powerful explosive used by the United Miss Dyer asStates government. had become engaged to Peserted she ters. The girl turned "over a number of letters, in which he told of his plans. Peters' real name, she said, and his was Count Wlndisch-Graethome Is at Prague. Bohemia. The country probably will keep tranquil in the face of the report that this Austrian spy has been examining its defenses and offenses for five years as a private in the army ranks. He -- z Danger in Dishonest Soda Fountains soda water fountain is as great THE menace to femininity, in many cases, as the barrooia to masculinity, according to Dr. H&rvey W. Wiley, the government pure food and drug expert. Let it be understood that Dr. Wiley is not defending the barroom-Whil- e " not a prohibitionist, he is strong drink. Dr. Wiley Is not opposed to soda water In Itself, nor to the gayly be- decked fountains from which It issues. He is strongly opposed to dangerous Ingredients which are hidden in the glasses which are hand-eyoung and old alike. out to "I am a friend of tno soda water man." Dr. Wiley said. "The honest soda water man who sells real soda water Is a godsend today. I would not part with him for the world. It's the man who sells Injurious chemidrugs in cals and water glasses to whom I am opsoda posed and whom I twould like to see driven out of business. "To be pure and healthy, soda water should contain three Ingredients pure fruit flavors, pure carbonated water and sugar, not saccharin or some other Injurious sweetening. To sell flavors that are made of chemicals instead of fruits is criminal. To begin with, what Is soda water? First of all. soda water does not and is not supposed to contain any soda. The name is a misnomer. A 'great deal or the stuff that Is sold under the ' name of soda water contains saccharin instead of, f ugat That should be pro "fer-nlnstfoam-covere- d d habit-producin- g K fe tl Jf fci v isfu In their opinion Great Britain and the other nations of the world will even enlarge the size of the present-dabattleships. Rear Admiral E. N. C. Leutze, U. S. N., retired, commandant of the Brooklyn navy yard, said: "It is hard to believe England's future navy policy is to be toward the reduction in the size of its war vessel. We have found the dreadnoughts the most effective fighting machines yet produced and consequently we will continue to make our vessels in greater size. "I can see no object unless it is for , the purpose of economy in the report that England is to build vessels of smaller size. England may be listening to the demands of the persons who object to naval expenditures Of course I can make no prediction of what our own future program will be, but from my personal viewpoint we will add to our fleet of dreadnoughts." The man who has been sent to the Brooklyn navy yard to lay the hull js a fine specimen of the of the battleship New York, Naval spy. He gave the first fruits of Constructor Robert E. Stocker, U. S. his labors into tho keeping of a N., could not reconcile his experience woman. in shipbuilding with the report from cannot be conceived what Austria London. It "We need all the dreadnoughts we wants with maps of our forts and with can get," he asserted. "In tho dreadregiments. Years ago rosters of our so long in the past that perhaps no nought has been found a type which man living remembers it we had a is an improvement over everything flurry with the Austrians. A Yankee Milt before. "The qualities of speed, gun strength name forgotten, gunboat captain, or some threatened to blow Trieste other place out of the empire Into kingdom come unless something, now also forgotten, was done, and done quick. The something was done, and there has been no occasion since to Persistent Mountaineer Rediscovers fear that ambassadors were to be orGold Ledge After Twenty-Thre- e dered home and broadsides were to Years Others Gave Up. roar. It is suggested that the spy in the Spokane, Wash. A search of 23 ranks, whoso "steady company" gave years for what may prove to be a rich him away, wants to learn how to make deposit of gold has at last been dunnite. our most powerful explosive. brought to a successful conclusion by He has been serving at posts where a persistent prospector, F. A. Schnicke. they neither make dunnite nor use It He has come out of one of the wildest Moreover, we have a parts of the wild Cascade mountains thought that the inventor of the dead- with specimens of gold bearing ore ly stuff. Colonel Beverly W. Dunn, has that promise a fortune when the ledge safeguarded his secret. Colonel Dunn from which he took them is developed. years' active He has a chart of the route that will Is a veteran of thirty-twHe has thought enough of lead him back when he has formed service. the country and the army to give the party to help him. two sons into their keeping. Private It was in the summer of 1888 that George Peters, or Prince Wlndisch-Graet- Amos White, a mountaineer and proswhichever he Is, has some- pector, came staggering out of the thing to do when he tries to undo Cascades in the vicinity of Mount AdDunn. ams and showed ore like that which his successor is now showing. He got backing and tried to take a party in to hew a way to his ledge. Deep snows the following winter stopped him, and when he tried to go in the summer forest fires raged and prevented him from carrying out his plans. This k followed him for two years, and then exposure brought on illness that killed him. Just before he died White gave a crude map of the location of the gold hibited by jaw. Saccharin is injurious ledge to John Snyder, a close friend. to every one and affects children seri- This showed the ledge to be near the ously. Much of the carbonated water shore of a small lake somewhere on the Cascades and that Is mixed with the flavors con- the western slope of of Mount Adams. tains lead. Such a fixture should under the shadow be prohibited by law. A great per- Snyder found that forest fires had centage of the flavor is made of vari- wiped out some of the signs by which ous kinds of chemicals, all of which he was to be guided and he could not locate the lake. He pursued the quest are more or less injurious. 13 years and then gave the chart "Caffeine, which is being used so for to Marion Locke, a friend. Locke generally by many unscrupulous soft drink dispensers, should' be driven went out to find White's ledge and spent a long time in the search. He from the market by law. its effects, especially on young people, compares was equally baffled, but fortune was in his with the effect of cocaine and mor- kind to liim, for McCoy wanderings he Creek mines. discovered the phine." "It's rather a hard matter to point to the soda water fountain "where you drug or will get a where' you will get pure soda water. I know of a number of stores where George H. Ward, Champion Pedes scrupulous proprietors eell only pure trian of Connecticut Valley, Solves soda water. I know of many others Problem of Cheap Living. where they will sell anything that will help fill their coffors. Middletown, Conn. Because his "The only thing to do is to find ability to live on an expenditure of 25 out which man sells pure soda' water cents a week for food Has been quesand thn stay away from the oilier tioned, GeorgeHr.Ward,v seventy-fou- r sheps. This" is not a hard Job for" any years old, the champion pedestrian of one who has much respect for his the Connecticut valley, the other day nerves and internal organs." nvited the editor of the New Britain y stable-minded well-define- charge of the machinery department of the navy yard, said it is not possible with the present engines to economize space without losing elsewhere. "Tho one thing that would help us spare some of the space now occupied by the boilers and engines of our battleships," he said, "would be a new engine that would improve on the turbine and the reciprocating engine we now carry." cured at the corner chemist's or whether her countenance in genera! Is of the "marble" variety, she will "get away with it" In the "complexion room." Said the president: "You know that certain colorings, decorations, wall paper and floor coverings will set off to disadvantage especially by complexions, some candle light or at night, making them look . far from handsome. We will overcome this and make the cafe a veritable complexion room that will enhance the beauty, natural or artificial of any woman." The girl had aroused this whole city by a circumstantial tale of an attack upon her by a horseback rider who, she said, had chloroformed her. She gave a minute description of the horse, a description that fitted an animal owned by Shockley. After the man's death she positively identified his horse as the one her assailant had ridden. Yet at the coroner's Inquest It has been shown conclusively that Shock-lecould not have attacked the girl at the time she gave, and that his horse was then somewhere else. Shockley's attempt to escape is explained as due to a misconception on his part that he was wanted for bootlegging in Oklahoma. He discovered that officers were after him. although Ignorant of the accusations of the girl. The girl is Nellie Smith. 12 years old, daughter of a prominent coal merchant of Hot Springs. This Is not the first time she has figured in thrilling adventures, which she either experienced or Imagined so vividly she thought she had experienced them. The morning Shockley was killed Nellie, who had started to a private school, went in an hour late, trembling with excitement, and told a harrowing story of an attack. She had been walking along Ouachita avenue, she said, when a tall man, with gray cap and brown shoes, having red hair and freckles, rode up to her on a gray spotted horse. "The first thing I knew." said Nellie, "he called to me to stop. He y "The fault of our modern popular sons" their utter lack of literary flavor, as well as their violation of English construction. The sentiments now so crudely and even vulgarly expressed In popular songs might very well be refined to such an extent that they would not offend tio sensibilities." Eminent Critic Is Come, my Jolly good fellows. If you wilt be kind enough to listen To a narrative concerning an heroic "CASET JONES." engineer. His name was Casey Jones and he came famous upon the Southern At 4:30 be- Pa- cific. in the morning he was summoned to duty. lie bade his wife a fond farewell and mounted his locomotive And subsequent developments proved that ho rode Into the hereafter. May I inquire if any person here has seen Mr Kelly? His name Is spelled as It Is pronounced. Once more I inquire if any person has-seehim? Tou would recognize him promptly by hls smiling countenance. His hirsute adorment ts a vivid carmln. "While his optics are of a cerulean tint. I beg you to inform me If you have seen Mr. Kelly Who Is a native of Ireland. "KIXGS OX MT FINGERS.- "KELLY." n Amazing Nap of a Tinsmith Phlladelphian Is Found Fast Asleep With His Head Hanging Over Roof of Tall Building. Philadelphia. Taken into custody while soundly sleeping on the roof of tho house at 634 North Front street, with his head hanging over the front eaves, Robert Morris, 22 years old, of Merchantville, is in a quandary as to how he reached his elevated slumber-lan- d and has the wiseacres at police headquarters puzzling their wits endeavoring to solve the mystery. Passing along the street early the other morning two pedestrians were startled when a derby hat dropped at their feet. Glancing up, they were amazed to observe the head of a man protruding over the eaves. Their calls in a vain effort to attract the atten- - Long Lost Wealth is Found which have since made him wealthy. It was two years ago when the final effort was begun. Five men, including Schnicke, who called themselves "The Lucky Five," went into the wilderness. One by one all abandoned the search except Schnicke. Curiously he made tion of the owner of the head awakened most of the neighbors in the block, and when the situation was explained the phone wires into tho city hall carried many requests for the presence of policemen. The first district patrol wagon was sent to the scene, and when the crew gained the second story roof by means of the third story windows of the residence of Joseph Dowling, on the corner, the man was still in Even vigorous shaking failed to arouse him, and with the assistance of Mr. Dowling the sleeper was dragged to the street via the Dowling home with many excited residents looking on in wonderment. Waking up at the city hall, Morris revealed his identity, and was when the circumstances leading up to his arrest were sprang on him. He said he had no recollection of going to the roof, and was unable to .enlighten the police as to how he got there. Morris is a tinsmith by occupation and one of the theories of the police is that he shinned up a rain spout while laboring under the hallucination that he was in working togs making roof repairs. slum-berlan- d. dum-found- Patrick Shea was shipwrecked upon & desert Isle: The denizens of which grew to admlro him in a while Because his disposition was most frlendljr to them all; And soon he was the center of the coronation ball. His nostalgia soon ceased and He took his pen in hand And sent a Joyful missive to those In his native land: feet Bear anklets of bells which their tinkles repeat. Please come for a vlalt though 'tis quite "My fingers are Jeweled, and my roval a way. Yours truly. King M. M. Jijlboo J. Shea. thi3 evening. Who is the extremely attractive portorx who gives you such delight? Am I correct in presuming it is your sisTomorrow "WHO ATtE YOU WITH TONIGHT?" Kindly Inform me who accompanies you morning will you divulge tho Identity of the person with whori you are this evening Hay Faver. ter? d the discovery at a place visited before BARKING OF DOGS FORBIDDEN by himself and others interested in the search but not recognized. It was Beach Order of Eastbourne Town a small body of water called Badger Council Is Severely Criticised by lake. He came upon it from a new Veterinary Surgeon. angle and something about it struck him as being in accord with the chart He searched for aji old camp that White had marked and after some heavy work discovered it. He then had little difficulty in locating the ledge and finding the specimens of ore. He has filed his mining claims on all the outcropplngs he could find and expects to go back and begin work before the summer is over. WONDERFUL NEST town Eastbourne London. The council the other day adopted a bylaw imposing a fine of 40 shillings ($10) on owners of dogs which bark on the beach. The debate that preceded the vote was an animated one, one member describing the proposal as "frivolous and irritating." A surgeon belonging to a well known veterinary institution is of the He says: "To resame opinion. strain dogs from running about and barking is exactly equivalent to preventing children playing and laughing. will mean that dogs will The have to be taken to the shore on leads, and their owners will have to punish them if they get excited, or pleased, and bark. "Barking is an exercise which Is good for dogs' lungs and helps to keep them fit, and to restrain the animals as the Eastbourne people wish to do will be very good for veterinary surgeons, but very bad for the dogs. "Another aspect of the case is that this unnatural restraint will have a strong tendency to make the dogs sullen and savage, for the dog that is always checked and reproved develops a very bad temper. "The natural, happy, healthy dog barks just ax the child laughs and shouts, and there is no better way to keep a dog 3t than to excite him to by-la- o z, IS FOUND Three-Quarters ill-luc- Abode of Stork Built on Top of Cathedral of Colmar Weighs of a Ton. a of Berlin. An Investigation stork's nest built on the top of the Cathedral of Colmar in Upper Alsace, brought wonders to light. The nest was about thirty years old. measured six feet across, and was five feet in of height. It weighed three-quarters a ton, and was so solid that pickaxes had to be used in destroying it But it contents were more marvelous still. It was made of wood and clay; and Its sides concealed" among other things 17 stockings, five fur caps, the sleeve of a silk gown, three old shoes, a large piece of leather and four buttons that had belonged to a railway porter's uniform. Two dozen large sacks were filled with the treasures that the Industrious Btorks had hoardbark." ed for themselves.. v habit-producin- g Food Costs 25 Cents Week - Herald to como to Middletown and spend a week's vacation with him. Ward promises to keep the editor well fed, and to return him to his home feeling better than ever before ,ip. his life, although the food foboth of them will coat but 25 cents for the week. menu The principal ( article on Ward's -- is oatmeal or 'some similar cerccl, of Wrh ho haB a 4- -i good-size- d plateful for breakfast. At nocn he dines lightly on peanut butter and crackers. For supper he has oatmeal or some other cereal again. Tea Is the only stimulant he ever uses. On Sundays he usually enjoys a treat of pancakes. Ward has been living on this diet for the past three years and. is the picture of leaith. He walks. IB miles, each day 'and says thlsy is the most healthful of all forms of exercise. He expects to live to be a hundred year old by following his routine. sen I The time of the year approaches when many proud and haughty individuals will lord it over their friend3 A Girl's Imaginary Experience- and relatives. The proud and haughty ones are hay; big revolver at me, threatpointed "a feverites. ening to shoot Then he reached Hay Is the most aggravated down and grabbed me by the shoul- form fever of class distinction in America. der. He lifted me on the horse in It is argued that like causes produce-likfront of him and galloped off. The effects. If two men should sit we started he placed over my moment down by a railway and allow their legs face a cloth that had chloroform on to rest upon the track it At least I thought it was chloro- came along, the natural and a train assnmption The form. I became unconscious. would be that they would lose their next I knew I was awakened by some- legs. That would be a certainty. Howone slapping me in the face. I don't ever, If the train rolled over the men. know what the man said. He didn't and cut off the legs of one while it me, anyway, except to try to hurt did not harm the other, that would slap me. After I had gone a little fever. way, when he had told me to leave, The rain falls upon the just and the I found a handkerchief around my unjust, but the rain Is not hay fever. neck and a note which said, 'Don't Two women shall be grinding at the you tell anyone what has happened. mill, one will have hay fever and' If you do I will kill you.' " will not Getting hay fever When the child had told her story, incomprehensible to the a story strongly reminiscent of a momind as it would be for hair a tion picture film, her teachers sound- dozen folks to hold their heads under ed the alarm. Immediately from po- water and only one of them lice headquarters the order to find a pony was man riding a A thousand persons will inhale the flashed. A posse began forming. pollen of the goldenrod. the ragweedv Deputy Sheriff Hardie Hinton was or whatever the theory is and but e riding near the fair grounds when he one of them will be distinguished! boy on a spotted saw a sneezified aura of hay fever. gray horse. The lad rode up tc the Dr. Woods Hutchinson and William tent where Shockley and his family, Hard write learnedly of hay frer who are wandering horse traders, but we have covered the ground ra rae were living. above remarks. Hay fever can be Scarcely had the boy dismounted cured at home, but an amputation of when a man rushed out of the tent the affected member Is painful amt exand sprang on the horse. "Tell your pensive. ma the marshals are after me and they won't get me alive," he shouted The Difference. to the youngster. The man was "When we were married." said the Shockley. first woman, "we went to a- qnaint. Hinton reported this Incident to the quiet little country boardlrrs house, city police; they took up the trail, and remained there for " "When we were married.' broke In accompanied by r 'th. and soon cams When the fugitive the second woman, whose one regret upon Shockley saw the posse he turned from the in life seemed to be that she had only main road Into a country lane on the ten fingers to stick rings on. "we went banks of the Ouchita river. He de- to the St. Skinnus hotel, and Mr. fied the calls to halt and was shot Skadsgott paid a thousand dollars a At the coroner's inquest It was es- day for our apartments alone, and he tablished that Shockley could not spent a hundred doll rs a day for flowhave attacked the girl nor could bis ers and two hundred dollars on our first dinner, and altogether It cost him horse have been seen by her. something like fitty thou " "But." Interrupted the first woman. Jealous Woman's Rage. "I was talking about a honeymoon., Aberdeen. S. D. John Carroll, twenty-fnot a moneymoon." ive, a fireman on the Milwaukee ailroad. running west from Mobridge, An Optimist. 3. D.t and residing at that place, is in "No, my man, I cannot give you anyan Aberdeen hospital and may die as you in the ..result of an attack upon him by. thing. Besides, to might be your have lost worse luck than ui3 wife; who Is alleged to have hloroformed him as he slept by her legs." "You're right, bos,3. I. might have .Jde at night and then badly disfigured lm with a knire. Jealousy is said to me legs, an' be fool enoush to wear, . lave been the cause of the deed. Mrs. pacts lfko yours." Uarroll is In jail at Mobridge. Pub-ti-e sentiment there is bitter against e 0 be-ha- y the-oth- er is-a- s gray-spotte- d hy-th- bare-legge- d - " r m r- & 1 - ir.tJ.i-X- i &' & - 7 ra A BEICE CEMENT I From f . The CHEAPEST TO In -- Price ul SAND The CENtaAL Record incorporated. Issued Weekly. $1.00 For Hudson & Hu SiiGS Garrard County Fair. a year. GREEN CLAY "WALKER, Editor. KliteiejijU tbo as Secouil-Clab- l0t s offlco in Uin raster,. Ky., Mail Mattes. Member ' Kentucky Press Association and 4 Eighth District Publishers- League. - Lancaster,- - Ky., August 25, 191L Rates For Political Announcements For For For For For For $ 5.00 County Offices 10.00 State and District Offices. . . . 15.00 10 Calls, per line Cards, per. line 10 all publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individual views, per line 10 Obituaries, per line 05 Democratic Ticket. Precinct and.City Offices For Governor James B. McCreary. For Lieut. Governor E.J. McDennott For Treasurer Thos. 3. Rhea. For Auditor Public Accounts Henry M. Bosworth. For Secretary of State C. F. Crece-liu- s. For Attorney General James Garnett. For State Superintendent of Schools Barksdale Hamlett. For Commissioner Agriculture J W. Newman. For Clerk Court of Appeals Rr Greene. For Railroad Commissioner W L. F. Klair. For Circuit Judge Charles A, Hardin. For Representative John M. Farra from Garrard Co. ANNOUNCEMENTS For County Judge.. We are authorized to announce Clayton A. Arnold as a.candjdata. for County Judge of Garrard County subject to the action of the democratic party. We are authorized to announce James A. Beazley as a candidate for County Judge of Garrard county, subject to the action of the Democratic party. ' For Sheriff. J was accomplished at the session and the closing hours were not marked by A number of Lancaster gentlemen the usuel proceedings which accompany have on foot a movement for the or- the closing of that august body, owganization of a permanent Garrard ing to the fact that the members were county Fair Association. Their inten- tired out by their long midsummer tion is to organize a large stock comsession. pany, placing the shares at a nominal value, and allowing anyone who may Manson Isaacs a member of the Fischoose to take as many shares as they cal Court of Marion county was shot by may desire. Their intention now is to a man named Robinson, his wound either lease or buy a permanent home proving fatal in a few hours. The diffifor the fair, and to place it in a suit- culty arose over some hogs, which Robable conditiou for all purposes per- inson claimed to be Isaac's, destroying taining to the county fair. They also Robinson's corn crop. There was purpose to add many new features, great indignation in Marion county over and their prime object is to further the deed and Robinson was rushed to the interest of home people in their the Louisville jail for safe keening home fair. To offer them some incentive to prepare stock for exhibition, W. H. Laudeman of Lexington, actand have rings for home exhibitors ing upon a cablegram 'authority from where they will not be compelled to E. R. Bradley the turfman, has made come into competition with graduates bond in the sum of $10,000 for Thomas from the leading fair rings in the F. Dolan, the slayer of Alderman Pat country. Mooney. At the trial of Dolan Garrard county has established a the jury was hopelessly divided and reputation for one of the best county Judge Kerr fixed the bond of Dolan at fairs in this or any other state, and it the aboye sum. is not intended that the interest be allowed to wane; upon the other hand it The presidency of the Republic of is the desire of these geutlemen to Mexico does not seem to be as desirable stimulate that interest, not only to as it appeared before the late Presibroaden it out in the state at large, dent Diaz vacated it. President de la but also to arouse a deeper interest Barra, who has been acting as Presihere at home, to make it more atdent since the abdication of Diaz, has tractive to our home people,make it deissued a manifesto declining to offer sirable for them to have exhibits there, himself for make it worthwhile for them to offer exhibits. Theodore Roosevelt's fondest hopes This movement is a laudable one and have been realized, the staunch advoone that should be encouraged by every cate of anti-rfc- e suicide is now a lover of the fair in the county. "grand-dad.- " Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Elsewhere in this paper is a call for a meeting of those who are interested Roosevelt Jr. who live in California are in this matter, and it is sincerely hoped the proud parents of a girl baby, born that this call will meet with a hearty on the 17th. response. Come in and discuss tne David Wallace Baird, member of the various questions that will arise, lend law firm of Kohn, Baird, SIoss & Kohn your judgment to the matter and let died in Louisville Sunday morning afus organize an association that will give Garrard county such a fair as we ter a brief illness of appendicitis. Mr. Baird was born in Iowa in 1864 and have never had before. was among the foremost of the young This association is surely going to be organized, so come in and get in on lawyers of Kentucky. the ground floor. New York contributed $53,000,000 Illinois $44,000,000 and Kentucky John D. Wakefield, The Cincinnati 98 as Internal Revenue collecEnquirer's political scribe in Kentucky, tions during the fiscal year ending June has the following comment on two well 30, 1911. Kentucky ranks third in the known young Democrats who were number of revenue producing states in prominent at the State Convention: the union. "Shelton Saufley and Vernon Richardson must not be overlooked either. Senator Bradley's bill carrying with They were here. Mr. Saufley used to it an appropriation of $150,000 for the be a correspondent at Frankfort. Now erection in Louisville of a monument to he is the editor and owner of one of the the memory of General George Rogers most widely read and most influential Clark has passed the U. S. Senate. newspapers in the State, the Stanford 1 $33,-295,17- (111 P HONB ality PLASTER ! I 26 i i MM . 1 M - . section were not apprised of her illnesi and the immediate cause of her demisi is as yet unknown. Mrs. Gallaher wat about 33 years of age and was formerly Miss Mattie Mae Jenkins, (laughter of Mr. Colby M. Jenkins of Bryantsville. She was married several years ago to Mr. Chalmers Gallaher, then a native of this county and they have since resided .in Fayette county. Besides the sorrowing husband she is survived by her father, four brothers and three sisters, one of whom is Mrs. Thompson Arnold Jr. of near Lancaster. e obtained. If the lines are extended ibout one mile to Cook's farm a supply of excellent water can be secured without having to build a dam. The same pumps can be installed and instead of employing two engineers to pump day and night (as at present) one could do the work and have plenty of time to do other things. There would be a saving in material, and the salary paid an extra engineer would pay for coal. The wear and tear on the pumps would be reduced and money THE COMING PLOW KOU$5fi. -- saved. 1 am sure the bond holders would be Kirby Family With Sangers Combined willing to help in the matter and would reinvest money from redeemed bonds. Shows. Let the Council wake up to the necessity of the occasion and give us a There are many novel acts with the Sangers Combined Shows which are better, a purer and a more abundant A'titizen. supply of water. certain to be well received in ftl L'S 7 . SSYfc iHi:pJ -r-f- Y1 fe -r- C2. rEJTil "- trx: :z l ".i.ri..- - 6 CCSrS35 1 - - Z, -B- u H ! -- .Sv J. r. - w av w m. r eveiy city lucky enough to secure a visit from the consolidated enterprises. There are acts which were never seen in America until this show opened its season of 1911, for the reason that there was no amusement enterprise great enough to afford the large salaries which the artists demand and no institution with sufficient prestige to attract the attention of such celebrated performers. The Kirby Family of acrobats, for instance, perform feats which have never been seen in other shows. The Sangers Combined Shows will exhibit in Lancaster, Saturday Au- Thirty Years Together. Thirty years of association-thin- k of it. gust 2G. The Patton Sale. How the merit of a good thing stands out in that time or the worthlessnesi of a bad one. So thers's no guess work in this evidence of Thos. Ariss, Con- i cord, Mich., who writes: "I have used Dr. King's New Discovery for 30 years, and its the best caugh and cold cure I ever used." Once it finds entrance in a home you can't pry it out. Manjf families have used it forty years. It's the most infallible throat and lung medicine on earth. Unequaled for croup, asthma, quinsy or sore lungs. Price 50c, $1.00 Trial bottle free. Guaranteed by R. E. McRoberts & Son. hay-feve- r, 1-- m Jno. Deere Sulkey Plow. Call and let us show you its good features. Jno. Deere Steel, Oliver and Syracuse Walking Plows. See our line of stoves bef'-r- buyir.g. i J! R. MOUNT, SON iiot n.iaamEiJttia C& CO. W 1 isfpiiMMimir?iiiFtiJfriL igi m fc: crpMiiiijiMrS:flHl n une uunce 01 3, The largest crowd ever seen at a sale in Garrard county, being variously estimated at from 1500 to 2500 people, attended the sale of land and stock of Mr. B. F. Patton near Bryantsville on Tuesday, and notwithstanding the heat and dry weather, there was spirited bidding and good prices were realized. There was several bidders on the farms but they were knocked down to Mr. B. F. Patton at $109.00 per acre; 's it is understood that four of Mr. children were interested with him in the purchase. Live Stock brought the following prices: Mule colts from $84. to $100. one pair yearling mules $297.50; single work mules from $105. to $17o. The large herd of Shetland ponies brought from $85 to $150. each. A large bunch of sheep sold in lots to suit purchasers brought $3.20 and $3.50 per head. 42" Pat-ton- batisiaction .. n - AT Public Sale. Having decided to move to Richmond I will on IS WORTH A TON OF TALK. SEE THAT YOU GET Interior-Journa- l. Mr. Saufley i mold- We are authorized to announce C. A. ing public opinion forall'ju's section Robinson as a candidate for Sheriff of and he has the gray matter to do it Garrard County, subject to the action He believes in the county unit, but never gets mad with those who have a of the Democratic party. different view. The biggest plank in We are authorized to announce Mr. Saufley's platform, however, is Ashby Arnold as a candidate for sheriff former Governor Beckham. "Mr. Richardson was also a newsof Garrard county, subject to the acpaper correspondent and is now the tion of the democratic party. editor and owner of The Danville AdWe are authorized to annpunce W. vocate. Up that way The Advocate is L. Lawsonfor sheriff ofV Garard read along with the Bible, and it is county, subject to the action, of , the quite needless to say that Mr. Richarddemocratic party. son is prospering. Mr. Richardson is one of the hardest Democratic workers For Assessor- in the State and one of the most capaWe are authorized, to announce Dave ble of the State's newspaper men." C. Sanders as a candidate for Assessor Oliver Lock, a Louisville negro, was of Garrard county subject to the acelectrocuted in the prison at Eddyville tion of the democratic party. morning. The at We are authorized to announce Mr., crime for which Lock met his death E.. B. Ray as a: candidate f o'r the Nomi- was the murder of his wife committed nation of Assessor of Garrard County, in Louisville in July of last year. 4:45 o'clock Tuesday subject to the action of the democratic party. We are authorized to announce J. B. Collier as a candidate for the nomination for assessor of Garrard county, subject to the action of the democratic party. . 2000 volts of electricity were turned on the unfortunate man and he writhed and twisted breaking the clamps which held his legs and arms and it was thought that life was extinct and the current was tnrned off. Upon examination by physicians it was found that Lock was reviving and a second We are authorized to announce W. current of 2500 volts was turned on, L. Huffman for a candidate for assess- and even with this heavy voltage pasor of Garrard county subject to' the sing through his body it was three action of the Democratic party. For Magistrate. minutes before lifewas extinct, are authorized to announce We. John N. White as a candidate for Magistrate, in the first district of Garrard county, subject to the action of, ' the democratic party'. The Extraordinary session of ,the sixty second congress, called to consider the reciprocity treaty, adjourned 3, o'clock Tuesday after having accomplished tfie object for which it was called. Very littte else of importance yearling cattle brought $33.25 per head and 100 heifers brought $30. per head. It is thought that the cattle averaged about 4 cents per pound. Capt. I. M. Dunn cried the sale. Mr. Patton anticipated the large crowd and Lost in Lancaster Saturday 19th had prepared an elegant dinner in gentlemens gold watch medium size. sufficient quanties tO serve them all. 17 jewel, Elgin, with a coca cola fob. Return to me and receive liberal re- Extension Of The Water Works System. ward. W. M. Mahan. The time is rapidly approacl ing when more and purer water will be demanded A Good Judge. by the patrons of the city. The people W. S. (Doc) Drye of Hustonville is want drinking water the year round judging horses at the Columbia Fair, and whenever a residence is built and we will wager he is giving satis- plumbing is installed for that purpose. faction. "Doc" Drye a few years ago At present we cannot rely upon the was one of the best gentlemen riders city water for all purposes. The supto be seen in Kentucky fair rings, but ply is only sufficient and suitable for like a good many of the rest of us, age fire protection and sprinkling at present and avordupois has unfitted him for and is wholly unfit for drinking. this business. He is however yet one We are in imminent danger of havof the best judges of a horse in the ing our supply exhausted during this state. drouth. Drouths are getting to be more common and in a few yeara our Losses. lake will be filled with mud. The capaInsurance, means protection protec- city has been materially reduced by tion when insured with Gaines, only having deposit of earth and vegetaagent in Garrard County "That Writes tion. Nothing But Insurance." The followIt is the duty of the City Council to ing Tornado and Fire losses in the last seek some means of increasing the few months were paid promptly to supply, and furnishing better water if W. L. Lawson, Wm. Broaddus, it can be secured.' There is a way only Geo Elam, Ben Wilmot, one. H. B. Cox, John Ross, At the time when the present sysj Bright Herring, Jess Sanders, tem was installed the indebtedness of Kelly Hogg, Curt Robinson, the city was limited. Some of the Colby Jenkins, Noah Marsee. water bonds have been redeemed, the We work to write, we write to pay. assessed vaIuationof property has inGaines The Insurance Man. creased, and we are able to go in debt now to such an extent as to extend the A Sad Death. system and not to exceed the constituThe entire county and especially the tional limit of three per cent. If the City fathers have any desire Bryantsville section were shocked on Tuesday by the sad intelligence of the to immortalize themselves, and benefit death at the Good Samaritan Hospital the present as well as future generain Lexington Ky. of Mrs. Chalmers tions they can-d- o so by extending - the Gallaher. So 'sudden was her death pip lines to Dix River, where an inthat her friends and relatives in this exhaustible supply of good water can WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 0, 1911, o'clock A. M. offer for sale pubat licly my farm of 233.98 acres situated 1J miles from Silver Creek Station, 3 miles from Kirksville, and 7 miles from Richmond, Ky. This farm is well improved and as productive land as there is in the county, well watered. It has on it a nice 8 room house, a gocd a barn and all necessary good orchard; all but 40 acres of the farm is in grass. I also offer for sale at the same time and place a lot of mules, horses, stock of all kinds, farming implements, Household and kitchen furniture. TERMS made known on day of sale. Any one desiring to look over the place, and will notify me, will be glad to meet you at Silver Creek. J. T. JONES, R R 2, Richmond, Ky. Long Tom Chenault, Auct. 10 k m m I if pn Lily riour ST. and we Guarantee you that you will SATISFIED. DEPOSIT YOUR WHEAT WITH US. B Lancaster, Kentucky. irfMI rSJIiraUIIffSl B) O---O JSffSirri -- BPlilpilfrS!l;: "5--'-C'4---" Hoar, Soal7 k it'e MIH gles We have the celebrated Trow's Perfection Flour, Raymond City Goal, all coal, no clinkers Ohio River Clean Salt, California Red Wood Shingles. Farming Implements of all kinds. STUDEBAKER WAGONS. GLASS and SAONDERS CAMP NELSON, KY. We want 50 tons of Timothy Hay. We are prepared to clean Seed Wheat at 5c per bushel. Clean it the same day jqu bring it. Taken at His Word. o s"---o-e-&iK- IF. HI JLf W) lSeedy Jim Can't yer let a feller have a dime, boss? Dresser Clmrlty begins at borne, my man. "Well.; ef yer jdon't mind, I'll walk there with yer.'.' " 1 i s I SCHOOL BOOKS I I I School Supplies. i - - AND CASH ONLY. a McRobeiis Drug Store l !3XCMMiiS -- - M. v J" "S - ' A s .. 1 RIHIHPW!IRBWK'S:Xi'HXKSKMNF!SMEl3CQi!i''!lli WKr?3Be9aSBfJ ess v SECOND ANNUAL Of Mules, Broodmares, Under Cover 100 yards from L. -& N. Sffav ALE fl " X ; Sale Positive. &? CA? W U eL W fit Nunnelley's Stock Yards, Stanford, Kentucky. Railroad Station. No Postponement on Account of Weather. WEDNESDAY extra team of mules, something to be proud of. 1J? If iL.sp 9 O'CLOCK A. M. SHARP. jLXX Head to get an This will be a rare opportunity BEGINNING AT 1,240 Head Mules, Broodmares & Colts, Cattle & Sheep 1,240 50MUIES2TOSYEARSOUD. J. H. Baughman ever showed. All except a few of the youngest are well broken. All mares except seven; 20 well matched pairs, including several teams of as good show mules as our And why not have the best? They are the cheapest in the long run. We look for these mules to sell cheap, quality considered. 40 Draft Type Broodmares. 20 Colts, Horses and Mules. 20 Colorado And Montana Branded Mares, These brood mares are the right kind for mules, being the big boned Western mares weighing from 1, 196 to 1,600 pounds. Twenty of the largest and best are bred to the great mule jack. Samsnn, which is the sire of more show mules than any jack in the state from his first colts to the present, or for four years in succession. All the other brood mares were bred to a draft horse. Remember we have all kinds of mares; big little oid and young, broke and unbroken and plenty of them. 50 Forward Weanling Calves, 30 Good Grade Stock Heifers, 10 High Grade Bulls I to 2 years old, lOO High Grade Yearlings Weight 600 to 7001bs, lOO High Grade Yearlings Weight TOO to 8001bs, 110 High Grade Feeders' Weight gOO to l,0001bs, lOO High Grade Feeders Weight 1,000 to UOOlbs. These calves are all home raised and bought in Lincoln, Boyle, and Garrard counties and nothing but the very best quality and a'l good colors were especially bought for this sale. These yearling and feeders are the best that could be purchased we have been since April 1st getting these cattle together for this sale. This is a splendid chance to get good cattle werth the money, as we have these cattle bought right. 600 Kentucky Bred Stock Ewes. We have 600 head of the very best Wayne county stock ewes from 1 to 5 years old; nothing over 5 years and mostly from 2 to 4 years old These sheep are an extra large bone sheep: most all of them black faces and they are fresh from the mountains this season. We used a great deal of pains in getting these sheep up, and if you want something extra, don't fail to be here on day of sale. 28 Oxford Shropshire and Southdown Bucks. We also have 20 head of extra fine Oxford Shropshire Southdown bucks from forward lambs to 4 years old. These bucks were bought from the Henry Baughman (lock at Hustomille. Ky , and the Granville Cecil flock of Danville, Ky. Some of the latter bucks were imported here from Canada. All these bucks are subject to register. Other particulars will be given on day of sale. I This will be an absolute closing out sale to dissolve the firm of the J. H. Baughman Live Stock Co. TERMS: All sums of 50. and under cash, over this amount a credit of 8 months with 6 per cent interest from date of sale. Purchaser giving a bankable note. For further particulars address, J. H. BAUGHMAN, Stanford, Kentucky. P. S. Beginning promptly at 9:30 a. m , on September 7th, 1901, at same place, we will sell 125 to 150 high-clas- Or s CHARLES LUTES, Stanford, Kentucky i J. H. Baughman Live Stock Company, Stanford, Kentucky, and business horses and mules. Attack Like Tigers. This stuff is all fat and ready. Write for Catalogue. Dinner for all both days of sale. assggg aBaSf'gggaBEsaagssgsssssiggssEta cssss Tobacco Plans. CATARRH B.-Tested THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. Capital $50,000. $Surplus 25,000. Pres't. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. Book-Keepe- A. R. DENNY, President. J. E. STORMES, Vice J. F. Robinson, Ass't Cashier. R. T. Embry, r. Safety Deposit WE SOLICIT Boxes YOUR For Rent. BUSINESS. Samual D. Cochran, Alex R. Denny, A. C. Robinson, J. E. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill, Dr. W. M. Elliott, Directors. V fa 4y ... .Digger ana ... man n,ver etter m (0M JNIJNTJtl AJNJNLJA.L Kentucky State ...LOUISVILLE., FIX BE THERE --- rur In fighting to keep the blood pure Cured by the Marvel of the Cenlury, B. the white corpuscles attack disease germs like tigers. But often germs B. for 30 Years. are multiply so fast the little fightei-Hawking, spitting, foul breath, disovercome. Then see pimples, boils, eczema, salt rheum and sores multiply charges of yellow matter permanently and strength and appetite fail. This cured with jnire botanical ingredients. condition demands Electric Bitters to To prove it we will send you a sample regulate stomach, liver and kidneys treatment free. Catarrh is not only dangerous but it and to expel poisons from the blood. causes ulcerations, death and decay of "They are the best? blood purifier," writes C. T. Budahn, of Tracy, Calif., bones, kills ambition, often causes loss "I have ever found." They make of appetite and reaches to general derich, red blood, strong nerves and bility, idiocy and insanity. It needs build up your health. Try them. 50c attention at once. Cure it by taking Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) It is a at R. E. McRoberts & Son. quick, radical, permanent cure because it rids the system of the poison germs BUBNA VISTA that cause catarrh. At the same time Blood Balm (B. B. B.) purifies the Mrs. Ed Eason is numbered with the blood, does away with every symptom sick. of catarrh. B. B. B. sends a tingling Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Scott were re- flood of warm, rich, pure blood direct cent visitors to Lexington. to the paralyzed nerves, and parts afMr. T. W. Skinner is attending In- fected by catarrhal poison, giving warmth and strength just where it is stitute at Burlington this week. Mrs. Holly Easley of Jessamine spent needed and in this way making a perfect, lasting cure of catarrh in all its last Wednesday with Mrs. Skinner. Druggists or by express, $1 Mrs. Charles Scott and children from forms. per large bottle, with directions for near Lawaenceburg are with relatives home cure. Sample sent free by writhere. ing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. DeMr. and Mrs. McCarty of Jessamine scribe your trouble and free medical spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank advice given. Sold by F. P. Frisbie. lm s 1-- m Plans for the manufacture of ponied tobacco were adopted bv the district board of the Eurley Tobacco Society in session at Lexington, Thursday. A company is to ne ionr.eu by members of the Society, and at least one fourth of the tobacco from pooled fai'ms is to be made up. The manufacturing com pany is to be an integral part of the society. Provision was made for closing the pool not later than January 1, j ' 1912. In addition it was agreed that the pool may be declared ofF at any time by a vote of its members. In carrying out this departure in the policy of the society a contract will be presented so that members not desiring to pool can leave their stock in the concern intact for ten years unvote for dissolution less the is recorded before the end of that two-thirds Monthly School Reports can be found at The Central Record Office at any time. Phone 43. - IFlien. 3cm wanl TSee m lMW4U)t.UJl.l.llU fl, " S'.JLli S. .Ttl - two-thiu- The CEHTHKIi iHiwr ls EGOD period. The disposition of the 1909 pooled tobacco was also considered, and it was decided that it would be unwise to dispose of the tobacco still in the pool at the present low market. Crop reports presented to the board showed that in most of the counties represented the crop is short and in poor condition. -- Ex Eczema Cure A Beauty Wash. LHARCOURT&CO,Louisvi!le.K): Lil .MANUFACTURING ENGRAVERS Prices Quite as Reasonable as Consistent with Quality. up l rrjgjMygsgitTf rrffi TTTg nBcaagg-yyj- SPECIAL EXCURSION SEPTEMBER 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 1911. I Wells. Tom Ison who has been in Louisville for more than a year is here for a 2 Mt. Hebron short visit. Mr. WIIX YOU? THRILLING FREE ACTS DAILY RACING - - LIVE STOCK SHOW--FIN- E HORSES - - GOOD MUSIC- CLEAN MIDWAY - EDUCATION- HEAD-ON COLLISION SATURDAY- MORE GLASSES AND LARGER PREMIUMS THAN EVER -- For information or catalogue write to 11 357 397 165 339-- J 363-- S 374-- S PERRY M. SHY, Secretary, No.' 320 Paul Jones Building (or Telephones Installed Since May 1st, 191 1. H G. A. Ballard Miss Fannie Bishop F. G. Hurt J. Q. Mahan J. W. Mahan G. 186 365 383-- U 384-- A 213 381 A.IMorgan Dressmaking. Misses Moss & Lay Vetinary Surgeon. R. L. Pontius Dr. Residence Bright's Bend. James Rankin Residence 3.1 Old Danville Pike. T. C. Rankin Grocery Campbell St. Turner & Carpenter Residence Crab Orchard St. Miss Margaret Zanone Paste this in your telephone book.' Residence 2 M below Lowell on R. R. Residence Crab Orchard St. Residence Water St Residence 3 M Richmond pike. Residence 6 M Lexington pike. Residence 7 M Flat Woods. Mrs. Fannie Blakeman who has been George Tracy of Louisville quite sick is improving. spent last week with his parents and Mr. Marian Montgomery is suffering other relatives. from a badly sprained ankle. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Rogers who reMr. James Short bought of Mr. Wm. cently moved to Nicholasville spent Preston a sow and shoats price $30. Sunday with relatives here. Mr. Ward and daughter Miss Jennie Misses Vanetta Spoonamore of Lanof Lancaster are the guests of Mr. W. caster and Virginia White of Wilmore B. Montgomery. are visiting Mrs. John Johnson. I wish to thank my neighbors and Mr. Wm. Logan and wife of Decatur friends for kindness shown during the 111. after making a visit here are now illness and at the death of my beloved in Harrodsburg. wife, Gatewood Pryor. Mrs H. R. Montgomery and children spent Saturday night and Sunday with An interesting meeting conducted by Rev. Godbey closed Saturday night at her mother. Mrs Mary A. Sanders. Lindendale it was largely attended and Misses Ova Lee, Gertrude and Amy child. Get a 25c bottle today and keep it Lou Montgomery of Louisville are with resulted in several additions. in the house. For sale by R. E. Mctheir father Ma Frank Montgomery. Miss Lucretia Skinner who has been The tiny baby girl who came on the Roberts & Son. attending school at Valparaiso University graduated from that institution 12inst to brighten the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ball has been christined last Thursday night with a Pg. B. Although D. D. D. Prescription has recognized for years as the one remedy for Eczema, Psoriasis, and all other forms of skin disease, it is now known that there is no other wash, even those used by the beauty specialists, that can compare with this mild liquid for cleansing the skin of pimples, blackheads, rash, and all similar skin affections. For this reason alone, a bottle of D. D. D. should be kept on hand in every household. A trial 25c bottle will show you the merits of this great remedy as a complexion wash. D. D. D. seems to remove the cause, whatever the trouble may be, cleansing the skin, and leaving it as soft, as smooth and clear as that of a healthy been CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, Aug 27th, $1.50 Round Trip na.-nfw- a EffiftSS Trip Round SPECIAL TRAIN Leaves Junction City 5:56 a.m. ASK TICKET AGENTS FOR PARTICULARS. X32I22S2r!EsS3 pnpaMMMl-H " B. F. HUDSON, President. J. s. .TmiMsrw v; pm ORGANIZED 1SS3. Elizabeth. Mrs. J no. Hamm has returned home . Monuments of all kinds and of the We Citizens National Bank OF LANCASTER, KY. Accused Of Stealiug. E. E. Chamberlain, boldly accuse? Bucklen's Arnica Salve after spending two weeks with her daughter Mrs. Ernest Lunsford at of Clinton, Me. Danville. The remains of Mrs. Mary Murphy Goode, who died at the Lancaster Hospital, were interred in Mt. Hebron cem-etr- y on the lOinst. Mr. O. P. Stone of Lexington and Mr and Mrs A. B. Clark of Madison Co attended the funeral of Mr. Geo. Stone at this place. CAPITAL; $50,000. W. O. Rigney, SURPLUS $30,000. J. J. Walkep., Jr., Book-Keepe- r. BEST MATERIAL. Lowest Prices, Satisfaction Guaranteed A representative of our Company will be at the Kengarlan Hotel in Lancaster, every county court day. W. F. CHAMP, Cashier. Ass't Cash'r. The Bastin Telephone Company, Inc., Lancaster, Ky, of stealing the sting from burns or scalds the pain from sores of all kinds the distress from boils or piles. "It robs cuts, corns, bruises, sprains and injuries of their terror," he says, "as a healing remedy its equal don't ex ist." Only 25c at R. E. McRoberts & J Business Solicited. Prompt Attention. M. Arnold, Alex Gibbs HARRIS & WHEELER, KENTUCKY. J. S. Johnson, B. F. Hudson. J. J. Walker, T. Lewis L. Walker, C. A. Arnold, Directors. Son. - 1-- m NICHOLASVILLE. r? v i 4 r'- ., ' Lie- - - 4y Editors Get Rich. research, much reflection and prayerful consideration, a great deal of worry and After long and careful SIR DAVID il HEATING AND cfnrltr ma Vinvn of lnaf "fmlnH nllt. hnw fin PEAKS By A CHASE By Commissioner's Commissioner's Sale Of Land. Sale OfJLand. Garrard Circuit Court. Dan Simpson, PLUWB1N0. We use the pest material the market affords. Let us make you an estimate on your wants. We install the Pneumatic Water System in country homes. All inquiries cheerfully answered. many country editors get rich. Here is the secre.t to their success. There is a child born in the neighborhood. The attending physician gets $10. The editor gives the loud lunged youngster and gets $0. It is a great send-of- f christened and the minister gets $5. and the editor gets $00. it grows and marries. The editor publishes another flowery article and tells a dozen lies about "the beautiful and accomplished bride." The minister gets $10 and a piece of cake the editor gets $000 and a request to carry the long-winde- EDWARD B. TWEEDALE 1911. ELLA WHEATON Asso- d, groom's subscription account another year. In the course of time she dies. The doctor gets from $5 to $100. The editor publishes a notice of her death and an obituary two columns long, lodge resolutions, a lot of poetry and a card of thanks, and gets $000. No wonder so many country editors get rich. Ex. CURED TO STAY CURED. Com- How Lancaster Citizens Can Find plete Freedom From Lidney Troubles. CONN BROTHERS Lancaster, 8 Z&X&3&&C& From urinary disorders any disease of the kidneys, Be cured to stay cured. SIDoan's Kidney Pills make lasting cures. Grateful people testify. Here's one case of it: James J. Hill, High St., Nicholas-villKy., says: "some time ago my back ached severely and I felt weary and restless. Pains frequently darted i through my kidneys and were so severe that I found it difficult to stoop or straighten. I was also troubled by an annoying weakness of the kidneys. The kidney secretions were highly colored and contained sediment. I was always on the lookout for a remedy that would give me relief, and finally I heard about Doan's Kidney Pills. 1 procured a box and shortly after beginning their use, I found that they were helping me. The improvement continued as I kept taking them and it was not long before the trouble was entirely removed." (Statement given If you suffer from backache i From e, Ky. May 15th, 1905.) A LASTING EFFECT. g"On March 2, 1908, Mr. Hill said: "The benefit I derived from the use of Doan's Kidney Pills five years ago has been permanent. I gladly confirm my previous statement. ' ' For sale by all dealers. Price 50 n cents. Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United Foster-Milbur- States. Remember the take no other. name Doan's and PAY US THAT DOLLAR COURT DAY ji I E can save you from tailored-to-ord- er $10 to $20 on strictly Ligk grade clothes tnrougn our advan- tageous connections witn tnose famous Chicago tailors Ed. V. Price 6 Co. and deliver unquestioned style, correct fit, honest workmanship and absolute satis- faction. Select your favored pattern and let us take your measure today. N J Three-Butto- n Novelty Dip Front, No. 717 H. T. LOGAN,Jsancaster, Ky. v. .r . - , - tr 'j . Sk2-- . V v, vj ''" ?k:2-- ' ? e :z -- :" Plff. Vs. VS Mary F. Miller, et al Def ts. Lurinda Raines Deft. Pursuant to a judgement of the GarMrs. Greatorlx was a stepmother. rard Circuit Court While In the detective business I sent to a judgment of the GarPursuant rendered in the a man to state prison for two years. Not all stepmothers, any more than style cause at its June term 1911, rard Circuit Court rendered in the mothers-in-law- , are bad, but Mrs. the under signed commissioner will on above styled cause at its June term Before he went up he reproached me, all with tears in his eyes, because I bad Greatorlx was at least avaricious. Monday, August, 28th. 1911 this day 1911, the under signed commissioner on taken a livelihood from his wife and She had no children of her own, but a being County Court day, between the will aay Monday, August 28th. 1911, Demg County Court day, beeleven o'clock a. m. and twelve this children. I felt so sorry for them that stepdaughter. Moreover, the husband hours of noon, sell at public outcry in tween the hours of eleven o'clock a. m. and father had died, leaving $100,000 o'clock I kept the wolf from the door during front of the Court House door in Lan- and twelve o'clock noon, sell at pubthe term of the husband and father's to his widow and $200,000 to his caster, Kentucky, to the highest and lic outcry in front of the Court House daughter, Alice. Imprisonment. When he was disbest bidder the following real property door in Laocaster, Kentucky, to the Alice was fifteen years old when t; highest and best bidder the following charged he came to me, thanked me way he her father died and, having no other Said land is located and said If it ever came in his Garrard Coun- real property home, remained with her stepmother. ty, Ky. on the watersinof Sugar Creek Said land is located in Garrard Counwould do me a good turn. She feared her father's widow and and is bounded on the West by Sugar ty, Ky, on the waters of Sugar Creek Some time after this I received an would have been glad to get away Creek; on the North by the lands of and is bounded as follows;- - Beginning anonymous note stating that Dan from her, but she was too young to John Adams, on the South by the lands at a point in the middle of Sugar Creek would attend an evening func- lay plans for such a purpose. Hebron dirt road, corner to oi JNorman Grow and on the North by and tion to be given by Nathaniel Ames, There was a clause in the Greatorlx the lands of James Sanders and con- Mt Hebron church lot and W. P. Nelson and in line to A. R. Dean; thence prominent in society, that night, for will that if Alice was not married by tains about 17 acres, more or less. Said sale will be on a credit of six wun saia uean b Ho & passing afore the purpose of plunder. McConnell the time she was eighteen $50,000 of had got away with perhaps a hundred her fortune was to go to her step- and twelve months time. Purchaser and aft beech at 9.23 chains, in all chains thousand dollars of loot, and tbero mother. If she had no children at will be required to give bond with ap- 45.81 stump, to a stake 6ft. east of a proved security, said bonds bearing 6 beech corner to T. W. Thompwere rewards out for him to the twenty-fiv- e another $30,000 was to go per cent interest from date of sale un- son.; with said Tompson S 4J W passamount of $20,000. If I could nab him to her stepmother. Why Mr. Greatorlx til paid and having the force and effect ing his corner at 9.61 chains (a stone I would be well set up. I rather fanthrew such a temptation in the way of a judgement upon which execution at the North edge of the before mencied the information had. come from of his wife to keep his daughter un- may issne, if not paid at maturity. tioned road) in all 10 chains; thence the crook whose family I had befriend married does not appear. The most Lien retained on the land to secure the with the middle of said road S IJ W 7 chains to a point in a bank on South ed, though I confess it was the first probable solution is that it was the payment of the purchase money. J. A. Amon, M. C. G. C. C. side of road, corner to S. F. Shearer; bit of gratitude from a criminal I had result of a compromise that the wife thence with Shearer, falling into and ever heard of. was claiming more and finally got with said road S 76J W 4.40 chains N Unfortunately I didn't get the infor- this stipulation out of him. 76 W 1.40 chains to a point in the Unfortunately for the stepmother's mation till about 10 o'clock at night middle of said road and corner to same; thence leaving road and with his line I got into evening dress, hurried plans Alice must go to school. At the I will sell to the highest and best bid- S 9 W 38.40 chains to a point in the around to the house In- - question and high school when she was seventeen was ushered up to the men's robing she met a youth of eighteen, and be- der at my home on Richmond street in North edee of branch, corner to same and in line to Gilbert Turner; thence room. I had thrown off my wraps and tween them there sprung up an at- Lancaster, Kentucky, on up said branch with its meanders and was going downstairs through a hall tachment. Roger Ashurst called ocSATURDAY, AUG., 26, 1911 with said Turner N 41 W 4 chains N when I saw a gentleman coming out casionally on Alice, but It didn't take 62J W 5 chains to a point 6 feet West of one of the rooms. lie gave an in him long to discover that he was ob- all of my household and kitchen furni- of a young elm N 31 W 3.55 chains N voluntary start upon seeing mo. but Tie noxious to the stepmother. Opposi- ture, consisting of 3 nice new bed room 79 W 1;42 chains N 42 W 3.15 chains to persued his way while I. walking slow- tion is an excellent incentive to love, suits; 1 organ comparatively new; 1 set a black walnut on south bank N 46 ly as I passed the room from which he and" Roger as soon as he left the high of dining room furniture; kitchen fur- W 3.85 chains N 23J W 3 chains N 59 W. 1.66 chains 45 W 3.66 had made an exit, looked in. From the school and wont into business began niture; 1 new range: 2 heating stoves; N 3.33 W 3.64 Nchains N 8 chains E 69 to lay plans to possess the girl he couches; apparel I saw lying about and other rockers; carpets; etc. 2 new links to a point on North bank of found so much difficulty in courting. Indications I judged it was a lady's the branch (old call a stone) corner Besides, Alice had told him of the feather beds and a lot of other good to said Turner and Tom Montgomery; bedroom. things too numerous to mention. whys and wherefores of the case, and thence up a drain with said MontThis made me suspect that the man he saw plainly that in order to help One Jersey milk cow and calf ;'l mare gomery N 42 E 4.75 chains N 37 E who had emerged from it had had no Alice he must obtain the legal rights in foal to Jack. Sale will begin prompt 3.37 chain N 48 E 2 chains N 37 E 4 business there. Could It be that I hud of a husband. chains N 19 E passing corner to said at 10 o'clock a. m. had the luck to light on McConnell on Montgomery and William Shearer at lt-p- d As the girl approached the age of FRANK ROSS. my very entrance? I hurried down- eighteen her stepmother began to 4.51 chains in all (.44 chains to a point stairs and saw the man I had observed watch her very closely so closely, Inin the before mentioned dirt road; thence with the middle and meanders Just going up to speak to the host and deed, that she was unable to communiof said road N 68 W 7.64 chains N 40J hostess. cate with her lover, Mrs. Greatorlx W 7 chains N 53J W 13.68 to beginn"Who is that gentleman?'.' I asked. Intercepting all her letters. Two weeks As administrator of Patsy Noel, de- ing containing 122, 85 acres. "Sir David Teaks, an Englishman re- before Alice's eighteenth birthday she This sale is for the purpose of satisfycently arrived, in search of an Ameri- was locked up in her room. But on ceased, I will on ing a debt to James I Hamilton of $352. SATURDAY SEP 9, 11 can wife, they say. lie brought let- night as she was going to bed, hear 19 with interest at 6 per cent from ters to Mr. Ames. I believe." against her window, at the old Noel home stead, in Garrard May 26th 1909 to date of sale, princiing shot thrown My hopes of an easy find were she opened it, and a stone was thrown County, Ky.. at 2 p. m. sell to the high- pal and interest amounting to $399,73 dashed. in to which was attached a note from est and best bidder, the following prop- and the cost of this action approximating $76.90; debt and costs amounting to From that time forward I kept my Roger stating that he would watch erty $476.63. eye open for a suspicious character. for hei aunt to go out and when she TWO TRACTS OF LAND The land will be sold as a whole or a would enter the house and take McConnell had never been convicted did he Tract No. 1 lies in Garrard County less number of acres if the same is and no picture of him had yet been her away. near Potts Mill, near the old Noel place sufficient to pay the debt interests and A couple of days after this Alice was taken. and contains 60 acres more or less. costs. sale will be made on ,a Feellng some one jostle against me not especially surprised at her bed- This property has a good dwelling, 2 Terms;-Sai- d credit of six and twelve months time. from behind. I turned and there was room door being kicked open, and there good barns and ever lasting water. Purchaser will be required to give bond Sir David. He begged my pardon with stood Roger. Hastily putting on her Tract No 2 lies in Madison County, with approved security, said bonds hat and wraps, she went with him an English accent and passed on. It bearing six per cent interest from date 1 wasn't ten minutes before I saw the downstairs, got into an jiutomoblle near Edenton Post Office and contains of sale until paid and having the force and was starting when Mrs. Greatorlx 65 acres more or less. This property and effect of a judgment upon which host coming for me with an ominous appeared, hurrying home. has a good dwelling, tobacco barn and execution may issue if not paid at look on his face. A garage was located around the cor- everlasting A lien is retained on land to "Have you received an invitation water. This is all good toner, and thither the stepmother ran, secure the purchase money. here?" he asked. bacco land. J. A. AMON, M. C.G.CC "No; have you?" I replied without hired an auto and made chase. The Terms made known on day of sale. showing the least discomposure, fugitives had taken a broad avenue d R. L. NOEL, Admr. though I felt that something had gone, which was the most feasible outlet, and Into this avenue Mrs. Greatorix against me. ordered her chauffeur to proceed. She ADMINISTRATOR SA1E- "Confound vo'i, sir; I live here." saw the auto in which her daughter "Well, all I have to suy to you Is that was eloping she recognized it by its On Saturday, Sep. 2, 1911, at 9 A. m. you live In a deuced fine house." color just turning Into a side street. I will sell the property of Almira I was trying to gain time to get For several minutes It was lost to her, Wearren deceased Viz; away from several listeners. While we but on turning into the side street she 43 acres of land 6 miles of Lancaster Garrard Circuit Court. were talking Sir David came up and herself caught sight of It trying to pass on Buckeye turnpike, good house and Newton Sanders, etal Plffs- heard the dialogue. Then he broke in: a cab that stood in the way. While Vs. "That's a favorite way of robbery she looked the auto chugged past the barn, 2 hen houses, smoke house, coal and buggy house, shop, 2 good wells, Clayton among the London crooks. They go to hack and darted on at full pace. Sanders, et al Deft's functions as guests and take away the When Mrs. Greatorlx reached the cistern, 3 lasting springs, milk house Pursuant to a judgment of the Garjewelry. You'd better search him." vehicle that had blocked the way her and the best of sand stone land in fine rard Circuit Court rendered in the I was marched into a room by the chauffeur endeavored to pass it on the state of fertility. styled cause at its June Also personalty consisting of 1 family the undersigned commissionerterm 1911 host and two others, where there was right, but at the moment the hack will on no one to see what was going on, and swerved to that side of the narrow horse, 2 jersey cows, buggy and harMONDAY, AUGUST 28, 1911, searched. What was my astonishment Btreet. The chauffeur moved to the ness, good lot of house hold and kitch- this day being County Court day, beat the finding in a pocket in the skirt left, and the hack also turned to that en furniture and numerous other things tween the hours of eleven o'clock a. m. of my dress coat of a brooch belonging side. W. O. Wearren. (Adms. and twelve o'clock noon, sell at public to one of the young ladies of the Ames outcrv in front nf thc ("Vim- - Hnnaa "Run him down!" cried Mrs. Greatdoor in Lancaster Kentucky, to the family. orix. "He's in league with the elopers." Farm At Public Sale. wau uiuuer ine iouowing But when the chauffeur tried again Like lightning, my having seen Sir "B"cau " real property As agent for the heirs of J. M. David Peaks coming out of a ladles' to make a passage the hack drew out Said land is located on Back Creek in bedroom and his having jostled me of the way and let him pass. The purdeceased I will offer at of cast a flood of light on the situation. suing nuto soon turned Into another Public Sale before the COURT HOUSE the County and Garrard and the State of Kentucky, bounded as follows; Beavenue, aud Mrs. Greatorix, looking DOOR He was McConnell personating a IN LANCASTER, KY., ON ginning at a stone in Walker's line a knight, which he could well do since first In one direction, then in the other, AUG., 28th, 1911, it being County beech marked as a pointer; thence N27 he had come from among the better saw the fugitive auto moving south- Court day at 11 o'clock A. M. W 45 poles to a stake in a branch;thence down the same S 661 W 324-- 5 poles to English classes, being his family's ward. The farm known as the old Higgin-botha"There it Is!" she cried. 'Tut on all a stake near a spring; thence S 73J W black sheep. Knowing that I had seen homsstead, located on the 23 poles to a hackberry on said branch: your power." him leaving a room in which he had They followed the auto twenty miles waters of White Lick Creek 13 miles thence N 17 W 26 poles to an oak stump no right, he had slipped the brooch N89 E 10 poles to a small Into my pocket and then in some way Into the country, when it stopped sud- South East of Lancaster, and two thence with Casey's line ash in a drain to a stake in denly. miles from Copper Creek pike, condirected the host's attention to me. "Now's your chance," she said to taining 374.14 acres. It will be offered a drain five yards below a spring be"I'm caught," I said. "I have a longing to Noel thence to a stake, corconfederate in the house. Telephone her chauffeur. "Don't let them get in three tracts and then as a whole. ner to Sanders; thence S29 E 94J poles the police and permit no one to leave away." The bid realizing the most money will to a stake on Walker's line an ash But the chauffeur was obliged to same till they come. Keep quiet; you don't Tract No 1 contains Eointer; thence with theacres. to the Blow up for the reason that the driver be one accepted. containing 40 want a disturbance, I'm sure." of the other machine got out to fix 215.93 acres mostly in grass, tract No. 2nd. Tract; In the County of Garrard "Who's your confederate?" something. When Mrs. Greatorix 2 contains 105.1 acres, has on it the and State of Kentucky on the waters you call Sir David Peaks. "He whom pulled up beside him he was working residence two good barns and all other of Back Creek and bounded as follows, Watch him for the present, but don't with a monkey wrench. His auto was necessary out buildings, all in grass. to wit; Beginning at a black ash corner accuse him." to stake said Sanders; empty. Tract No. 3 adjoining track No. 2 con- line aN43 W17 poles to a thence a new They all sneered at this, but called stake in a head Mrs. Greatorix was so mad that she tains 53.11 acres, this tract has some of a hollow; thence down the same tho police. I asked them to tell Char- abused the fellow for leading her on This is one of with its meanders N31J W13 poles N48 lie Bowers to come also. "Bowers a wild goose chase. He looked at her good bottom land on knows me," I explained. "I'm an old Innocently, apparently not knowing the best stock farms in that section of W88 poles N24 W14 poles N3J W25 poles to astake;thence N66 W27J poles offender." what she was talking about. Then, the county, grazing stock fatter than to of Back Creek; thence up They did watch Sir David, though not waiting for a rejoinder, she order- almost any in the county, and is being the same S 5J W 38 poles to a lynn. they would not admit to me that they ed her chauffeur to turn about and go sold to settle the estate. For any in- corner to Casey; thence with him S46 were doing so. When the police came, back to the city. formation call on J. C. Ballard, on the E 32 poles to a large Pine oak; thence Bowers and another man in plain Meanwhile tho lovers had been mar- place who will show the farm to any S44 W52J poles to a white walnut stump on a branch; thence with the clothes were admitted by a back door. ried. one desiring to look at same, possessE35 to "Charlie," I said, "McConnell, whom never knew their ion on 1st, of January 1912. With same S64J thence N50 E58 a sugar tree Mrs. Greatorix and Lynn; poles to the you've been looking for, is in this method of escape. Ashurst had not beginning, containing 20 acres and 20 house, masquerading as Sir David counted on her returning so soon. Ex- seeding privilige this fall, Terms J poles. Peaks just arrived from London. Ask pecting that she would follow, he di- cash, the balance in 1 and 2 years 3rd. Tract Beginning at a stake the host to call him in here." rected his chauffeur to turn into a from day of sale, lien retained on land near an ash; thence N60 E50 poles to a The host reluctantly consented and side street, and, seeing a hack stand- for the deferred payments. G. T. sugar tree; thence,S89 E54 poles beech Sir David, who had been vainly trying ing by the curb, he got Alice out of Higginbotham Agt on a branch; thence down the same to get out without being seen, was in- the auto and into the hack only a with its meanders N8J E 371 poles to a "Of course," said the surgeon who stake on said branch; thence N 60 W12 vited to the conference. I thrust my before her stepmother turned hand into his pocket and pulled it out Into the street and offered tho driver had operated for appendicitis, "there poles to a stake S36 W16J poles to a stone, a sugar tree marked as a pointfull of Jewelry. a ten dollar bill to drive him wherever will be a scar." er; thence N57 W54 poles to a lynn; Bowers vouched for me, and I re- ne wished to go. When the pursuing "That's all right," replied the pa- thence N69 W41 poles to a double popup ho ordered the driver to tient. "Leave any kind of ceived the next day a check from Mr. auto came a mark you lar; thence N 71 W18J poles to a black Ames for a substantial amount. I Btand in Its way In order to throw the like that will prevent some strange doc- ash, Sander's and Casey s corner;thence uuxsuers off the track. 33 S 50 also got all the reward offered. to a stone in Casey's tor from coming along and operating field, W poles Woolfork; thence with corner to A Stinging Rebuke. How "Abide With Me" Was Written. again." his line S 27 E 94 poles to the beginr Lyte found At the age of "What was that horrid Mrs. Sympe-suning, corner, containing 50 acres, 2 roods and 10 poles. saying about me?" asked Mrs. himself doomed to die of consumption, TOO MUCH LOVE "and in sorrow at having to leave his The entire boundry being llo acres Qygues. -' 2 roods and 10 poles. task unfinished be prayed that at the Too much love for fun, frolic and "I hate to tell you, dear," answered least it might be granted to Terms: Said sale will be on a credit him to rich food causes stomach, liver, kidMrs. Jahnsenn. "It was so horrid." write something which would live to ney and nervous troubles. Other of six and twelve mnnfha iinui rv.- ."I know it was, but what was it?" the glory of God when he was dead. remedies help you but DENN'S chaser will be required to give bonds "Well, she said you were a perfect Then on the last evening he ever SURE, SAFE AND SPEEDY cures with approved security, said bonds six fright But I gave her a rebuke that spent at Brlxham, after preaching his you. Our discoverer, ten years a bearing untilper cent interest from date nnirl nnr) Vioir!r of snlf sermon, he took pen and as miserable sufferer with the above and effect she won't forget in a hurry." farewell of a judgement upon which h "Good for you, dearie! What did you the sun was setting over the ships troubles, and RHEUMATISM for say?" that lay In the harbor "Abide With years, was cured in one week. To maturity; lien is retained on said land '1 told her that there was nothing Me" was written. Next morning he prove our remedy, while "they last,!' to secure the payment of the norehas ' money. perfect In this world." Cleveland started for the lUvlera and there died regular size bottles only 25c at I Stormes Drug Store. Tptegraph. a month later. London Plain Dealer. J.JL.AMON, M. C. G. C. C Copyright by American Press Asso- ciation, Copyright by American Press ciation. 1911. et al Plffs. Garrard Circuit Court. James I. Hamilton ve to-wi- to-wi- t;- Mc-Conn- lit Public Sale. Public Sale. to-w-it: ma-purit- y. -- 2t-p- Commissioner's Sale Of Land. ve to-w-it; m m it the-cent- mo-Se- nt m fifty-fou- -- t J V 4 I ! THE B B -- tfH BMk ilB OF REAL BARGAIN NO CAST OFFS. No Special Sale but our usual Low Price on goods of QUALITY. and STYLE. Watch Our Table and Counter 50c Cotton Voils 29cts. 50c Foulards 29cts. 35c Linweaves 19cts. 25c Dimities lets. 25c Dress Linens 14c. 5c Lawns Octs. -- Values. S P .'fi . f-- 1 I I 1 1 1 50 and 75c Corset Covers 39c. $1.50 Muslin Skirts 98cts. $4.00 Princess Slips $2.g8. $3.00 Princes Slips $1.q8. 25c Suitings llcts. Oc Lawns 8cts. : B The Joseph Mercantile Compauy. J1 -- r- a yam-- -, sawsm W jaRT,Brizsiys&5H3Pb - g3ff AT ggV 3 -!- B &a&Sy , WW1 ' 'HI W ' 'W - ' ljtg!f mg iy Ekaay ttaaP' Zg gm W R AM rcT A VH-- lfc Kg a. II II Ilk rs sffJsAigTl We Commence Loading Up just as soon as we receive an order for lumber. don't worry about not prompt with your So get- ting your stuff in time. Be order and we'll be prompt with the delivery. Makes no difference how much or little you want, how far or near you are, we'll deliver the right kind of lumber at the right time at the right price. For 30 days we will sell Galvanized Roofing at $30. sq foot. Lancaster Lumber n &,&tyVftiX&&&&P&t k 1 LANCASTER. KENTUCKY. 65'53?55i lMlliMiE(liyilJS 3lrSJlirSlMgJMrg.'BntiJa"rrtiitriL We AT THE j rJL 1? s8 LJL ii AT & JL i2c Per Pound H. V. BASTIN.f MMm?MimMiM WmSmMyMiWimm m RM . pfJJiVl Snifb'i" 6 new today. Roofs put on over twenty years ago are as good as For further detailed information apply to Cat Locontractor or Cortright Metal Roofing Company, Philadelphia, GROCERIES and MEATS That are GUARANTEED t to please. Davidson & ivaiJifc- jr )!' .''.. A .', -- Phone -- I81V V Jacksonville Florida Thursday evening pleasent visit to Mrs. Elizabeth Simices and cake were served to the guest. mon's of Madison Countv. I I Mr. Clinton Bastin was a visitor in Mrs. Oscar Ray visited her aunt Mrs. I YOUU FIND IT IN THIS COLUMN. i N. B. Coy of Kirksville recently. I Hustonsville Sunday. X Bring us your produce. Turner & Miss Sallie T. Smith spent part of Mrs. James B. Woods of Paint Lick Carpenter. week with relatives at Stanford. last was a visitor here Tuesday. A Brief Mention, of the Comings and Your account is past due I need the Messrs T. J. and N. B. Price were Miss Willie B. Pierce of Louisville is Goings ly Those Ws Arc Interested n. guest of her sister Mrs. Oscar money. Please come in and settle at the visitors in Dan ille Monday. once. Rella Arnold. TTTiTTTTlTin Ray of Buckeye. Mr. Harmon of Pittsburg is the Mr. John Turner, a son of Mr. T. J. Subscribe or renew for Magazine's Miss Mary Lear is in Mt. Sterling guest of Miss Sue Shelby Mason. B. Turner who formerly lived here is before October they will advance. the guest of Miss Olive Woods. Mrs. J. P. Prather left Wednesday spending a few days in Lancaster. Mr Mrs. Dollie Brown at Joseph's Store. Miss Lora.Bell Minor of Louisville is for a visit to Richmond relatives. Turner resides in Nashville Tenn. here, the guests of Miss Johnson. For Sale. Mrs. W. A. Arnold and Miss Kate Mrs. John Shackelford of Columbus. Tuesday. Ohio is here for a short visit to her Misses Margaret and Julia Reed Kinnaird motored to Danville Upright piano, in good condition, Zanone attended the Broadhead fair. enjoy- mother Mrs. Emma Kauffman before price $93.00. Apply at this office. Dr. J. J. Pursley and wife are G. R. Hardin of Belleone Kentucky, ing this week at the Dripping Springs. leaving for her new home in Omaha. For Sale Two mule foot boar hogs is here for a visit to Garrard reletives. Dr. H. M. Grant and sons Lucian weighing about 175 lbs. S. C. Denny. Mesdames Mai Carter and Andie Louisvilla this Miss Mattie Adams was in Lexing- Bogie have been visiting in Crab Or- and Bowman visited in week and witnessed the match game ton the past week for a visit to rela- chard. Rooms For Rent. of ball between the Milwaukee team tives. Miss OlliePhefigo of Lexington is and Louisville. Two nice furnished rooms. Mrs. B. W. Hughes was in Stanford enjoying a stay with Miss Hallie Mrs. C. D. Powell. S. A. McDearmon and sister Mrs. Wednesday for the "Baptist Associa- Brown. Miss Jennie Arnold left this week to Notice. tion. Logan Smith is at home after two visit friends in Richmond before reCity taxes are due' and the book has Mrs. J. E. Anderson is at home af- weeks vacation spent at Crab Orchard turning to their home in Benton Harbeen turned over to me for collection. bor, Michigan. ter a recuperative stay at Dripping Springs. Springs. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Robinson Mr. Please call and pay your city taxes as Mr. Millward of Lexington has been the city needs the money. L. E. Her-ro- n Miss Delia Rice Hughes left Monday entertained by Mr. and Mrs. J. E. and Mrs. J. E. Stormes, J. M. Farra City Marshal. and wife, Fred P. Frisbie and wife to visit her aunt Mrs. J. W. Acey of Storm's. and Dr. and Mrs. M. K. Denny left Stanford. For Sale Cheap. Mrs. Joanna Ball is in Stanford visthis week for a recuperative stay at V. A. Lear has returned from Cin- iting her daughter Mrs. Ernest Bohon Estill Springs. Improved Marion County Farm of ' cinnati where he shipped two car loads Campbell. 'About 30 acres of. Virgin old tune "LaMr W. S. Watson, an of cattle. Dr. and Mrs. Vaught of Richmond ncaster boy who is now making good in soil unexcelled for Burley Tobacco. I Miss Cordie Hamilton of Middlesboro were guests of R.. E. McRoberts and the south, was the guest of Garrard am making a price that will sell it is here visiting her mother Mrs. Sarah daughter. county friends last week. Mr Watson $35.00 per acre. For fulL description Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs Tom Parks of Danville is proprietor of the "Grand Pharmacy" and particulars. Address W. F. Pate, Pewee Valley, Ky." in Atlanta, Ga. 2t Miss Dove B. Harris of Danville is are visiting Mrs James B. Woods of Miss Ruth Carrier was "At Home" here visiting her sisters Mesdames J. Paint Lick. E. Anderson. is. in Kansas to a number of her young friends TuesMrs. W. B. Lackey day afternoon. The happy occasion Messrs Sim Anderson and Harry City for a visit to her sons Harry and Of was to celebrate the 10th birthday of Tomlinson are enjoying an outing at Kay Lackey. winsome little Miss Carrier. Dainty reElexir Springs. Crops Alex Doty is at home after a visit to freshments of ices and cake were serhis uncle William Doty of Winston ved. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burnside and little daughters have returned from a North Carolina. . Miss Anna Kay Jenkins was hostess stay in Indiana. oi .liana. Mr. George Harris of Birmingham at a very enjoyable "Five Hundred" -Mrs. W. B. Lackey left last week to is visiting his parents Judge and Mrs. party Thursday afternoon at her beau ade arrangements to move tiful home in the country in honor o H trvOVv5ia T wfl lotf visit her sons Kay and Harry Lackey in E. W. Harris. i t t"rarwT " " Kansas City Mo. Miss Betsy Ware of Hopkinsville is Misses Mary Hunter and Camilla Stev S'AWR DAY SEPTEMBER 2nd 1911 ens of Georgia, the guests of Miss bffer"Aro r sale to the highest bidder 40 Mrs. R. H. Batson and little daugh- the guest of her cousin Miss Lettie Mayme Ballard The prize, a pair of acres of land located near Lexington ter Cecil are in Broadhead visiting May McRoberts. silk hose was won by Miss Hunter. pike 4i miles North of Lancaster. This Mrs. T. J. Cherry. Mrs. R. E. McRoberts is at home Delicious refreshments were served. land faces the County road, is good Miss Minnie Gulley left Monday for after a two weeks visit to her mother The affair was one of the most delight- strong land about in grass balance in a two weeks visit to relatives in Rich- in Hopkmsville. ful of the season. Mrs. Clay Sutton corn and tobacco, i never failing water mond and Mt. Sterling. Miss Lillie Shugars is at home from was one of the guests. and two tenant houses on the land, Misses Malissa and Pearl Hamm left a short visit to her sister Mrs. Jonas At the same time and place will rent Attack Like Tigers. to the highest bidder for the year 1912 Sunday for an extended visit to relatives Rucker of Richmond. In fighting to keep the blood pure in Burnside and Somerset. Mrs. T. B. Walker and son bave the white corpuscles attack disease the balance of my farm consisting of 100 acres, with dwelling and two good, Norman Soper of Richmond has been been visiting Mr. and Mrs, William germs like tigers. But often germs barn3, 25 acres to go in wheat, 25 acres the recent guest of his uncle and aunt Steele of Nicholasville. multiply so fast the little fighters are to go in corn and balance in grass.-Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Soper. Misses Nora and Jennie Brown are overcome. Then see pimples, boils, Possession January 1st 1912. At the and sores multiply Elder F. M. Tinder left Monday, for in Kirksville visiting their grandmother eczema, salt rheum same time and place will sell the foland strength and appetite fail. This Flatwoods Madison county, where he Mrs. William Blakeman. condition demands Electric Bitters to lowing personal property towit: will hold a two weeks revival. Two large aged work mules, 1 good Miss Miles who has been a student regulate stomach, liver and kidneys Cincinnati Conservatory of mus- and to expel poisons from the blood. family mare, 1 combined 4 yr old mare, Miss Frankye Kauffman is at home at the 5 splendid milch cows, 1 yearling heifer after a visit to her sister Mrs. John ic is expected home next week, "They are the best blood purifier," 1 Shackelford at Columbus Ooio. Robert Elkin of Elkin's West Vir- writes C. T. Budahn, of Tracy, Calif., yearling steer, 1 steer calf, 1 sow and 11 shoats, 1 fat sow, 41 ewes and 2 Mrs. James Layton and daughter ginia is here for a vacation with his "I have ever found." They make bucks, farming implements consisting rich, red blood, strong nerves and have returned to their home in Decatur parents Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Elkin. build up vour health. Try them. 50c of 1 binder, 1 mowing machine, 1 hay Illinois after a visit to Mrs. Alex WalMr. and Mrs. Walker Burnside and at R. E. McRoberts & Son. rake, 2 plows, 1 cultivator, 1 cutting ker. little daughter of Richmond are with harrow, 2 horse corn planter, 1 one Mr. B. F. Patton and family for a horse corn planter, 1 cider mill, 1 wheat Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Brown daughvisit. drill 2 cprn shellers, set of blacksmith ter Miss Hallie and son Cecil were with tools,, 2 two horse wagons, 1 surrey, 2 friends in Broadhead last week for the 'Mr. E. C. McWhorter one of upper buggies, 50 bushels of seed wheat, 20 fair. Garrard's most substantial citizens was bushels of seed rye, 1 stack of hay, alMrs. Ernest Sprague and little daugh- a pleasant caller at the Record office so household and kitchen furniture, 1 ters have returned to their home in Tuesday. piano, 1 air tight heating stove and Louisville after several weeks visit to Mrs. B. F. Hudson and Mesdames other things too numerous to mention. Mrs. W. R. Cook. Ann Walker and Ellen Tevis were Also. 40 acres of corn in the field. 500 Mesdames Sallie Maret and Grant guests of Mrs. John Cotton of Danfeet of poplar boxing. 100Q.jfeet poplar Trumbo and little daughter Sarah of ville Tuesday. weatherboarding, 6000 feet of good Frankfort are guests of the formers Miss Marguirite Waddle of Springlumber sawed for barn pattern. sister Mrs. Jack Adams. field Ohio will have charge of Mrs. Also 1 "Geiser" threshing machine Ada Kinnaird's trimming room the and saw mill outfit. The saw mill now Mesdames Elizabeth Powers and' W. at work on the farm of R. K. Swope T. Browning of Lexington motored to coming season. hear Bryantsville. Special terms on Lancaster and were guests of Mr. and Miss Elizabeth Grimes left this week this outfit. Mrs. Johd E. Anderson. accompanied by Judge Hanson and Terms: Sums of ?10. and under cash Mesdames Givens Terrill W. A. wife of Louisville to attend the Casey in hand, over that amount 6 months Price and W. J. Romans gave a picnic County Springs. negotiable note without interest-- ' Terms at the Dripping Springs Friday to a Mrs. T. B. Walker, Tommie Walker on land made known on day of sale. number of children on Richmond street. and Miss Elizabeth Ford visited friends Sale begins at 10 o'clock A. M. Dinin Danville and Mrs. Nellie Ballou in Judge and Mrs. M. H. Mabry and ner on the ground. Stanford Tuesday. M. G. ALDRIDGE. little son Harton Washburn Mabry of Tallahasee Florida are expected soon 2t. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Steele Mr. Am Bourne, Auct. as guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Price. Adcock and Mrs. Bruce Taylor of Nich- Is the Best and Cheapest Satis"today. Mr Dave Dudderarlef t lastThursday olasville have been recent "guests of factory Hoofing made Mrs.-B. Walker. for. Portland Ore: Mr Dudderar is on a THERE IS NO TAR IN IT. prospecting trip and will be gone about Miss Bessie ., and "Willie Wilkerson and will travel over the entertained a number of young .friends states of Oregon and Washington. Wednesday evening.. Am appetizing DEALER , Attorney1, H. Clay Kauffman enter- luncheon was served. tained '.. a number of couples' of the Mrsl. J. S Johnson andchildren Flor- vT younger setr in honor' of Miss Davis of ence- and Allen have returned from, a,' " '.- -' c vf'-r- . f Gossip About People ve vg miimiMnii nnr 3t. $? m' J Jack J. Pursley, WHEN A COW-BOY On The North Western 112-acre- Plains. From the Sioux, Blackfoot, Crow, and Chegonne Indians. I learned.all my knowlidge of the Indian Remedies. My success in selling these great Remidies has been good and is getting better all the time, my sales this year up to the present time have doubled over last year, mail orders continue to come in abundance. I get letters every day from people that have suffered with Rheumatism, Kidney trouble. Stomach trouble. Nervous diseases, and Female trouble telling me what great benefits they have derived from my Indian Herbs. READ THIS; for the next two months I won't be in Lancaster more than two davs out of each week, and it will take most of this time to fill mail orders, so I have placed all my great Indian Remidies on sale at .Storm's Drug Store, where all the people will find them and can buy them as cheap as they can from me at my home, one price to all. 8-- Public Sale. W LandStockj VRenft r jrf f Pursley's Indian Herbs For blood diseases, Rheumatism, Kidney, Stomach, Liver, nervous and and female troubles a 45 days treatment for $1.00 atvJ. E. Storm's Drug Store. DAKOTA JACK'S COW BOY LINIMENT. For pain, an instant relief for Deafness Headache, Toothache, Earache. A relief for Rheumatic and neuralgia pains. This is the Liniment that has a world wide Reputation as used on the Nortlj western plains by Indians Scouts cow boys and Ranchman to be used externally for man and beasts. Price 25 cts per bottle at J. E. Stormes Drug Store. 1-- m 1-- ilkS? k Creme Soap. For all the people all the time. Com posed only of vegetable substances; and contains no animal fat or poisonous alkalis. A skin food, a purifier, a healer, for toilet, shaving, shampooing and both romaner, pimples, blackheads sploches from the face. CREME SOAP for sale at thefollow- lowing places at lOcts per cake or three cakes for zocts. J. E. Stormes, Druggist. R. S. Brown, General Merchandise. Ball & Holtzclaw, Grocers. Davidson & Walker, Grocers. T. CURREY, Grocery. J. N. Ross, Grocery. Turner & Carpenter, Grocery. D. T. Brummett, Grocery. S. N. Davis, General Merchandise. "How many servants do yon keep?" "Well if the one that' promised to come Monday shows up and the two, thatleft last Tiight come back .we'll t . Red Top Asphalt Granite Roofing T. E2P7X- 5i9i two-month- ASK YOUR -- Haseldea Bros. . dj4iEii lttittw yfr . ,f$t F v?.. ?fc ' " - " ' w .- teisi2v v - - - T , - i - r? J - JT ""-i- f. " S? , WW f CMJSADE rfg ' I ;, KX r 8 $ THE DESERTED BOWL face, intelligent eyes and to keep her heart tied. His sensitive every-wa- y a jljjr St fcMIN tLHM. v uacKson. rvv. BHTEfc HIGHWS public-spirite- Ttj Bowl Peak, whoso lofty summit overlooks the other Kentucky mountains, threw a May morning shadow flittingly o'er the pretty Red river's laughing flow. Gladys Oldfield, as usual, was walking across the green field, reading a new book; she crossed the wide sandbank, the rustic bridge, and began the assent of the peak, a feat which might have fatipued a stronger person than herself. But she had climbed to its top many times before this morning. When she had accomplished the climb she threw herself rather discontentedly upon a knoll and looked downward. Meditatively she gazed upon the lifeless-lookintown, the swaying country for miles, the glistening river tha winded and winded, and caught the fragrance of a million flowers that sweetened the whole earth, it seemed. With indifferent mien she walked down the sloping side and scrambled up a wall-likmound and over into amphitheater. From this point she could plainly see her home an humble little cottage above the town, where she lived with only her father, the editor of the town newspaper. The amphitheater seemed to have been hollowed like a dish, and the oak foliage and flowers on its brink afforded an ideal shade; its grass covered surface resembled a parlor more than a spot on a hillside. An old tale of the town said that it had been used as a place of refuge by a notorious "moonshiner" in the pioneer days of the mountains. After he was captured and from its resemblance to a bowl it was dubbed "The Deserted Eowl." From her father she had inherited a literary tendency, and always bought the new books. She resumed her perusal of the one she carried, "My Own Tale," by Dean Isom, "'an aristocratic young duck,' as a country jake once called me," in his own words. She often spent the long summer days in the bowl, and never failed to have either a book ot her sewing. When she had finished reading the sun had dropped far down its western path. "It never can be my luck to know such a man as Mr. Isom," she said to herself, not thinking of the impossi bilities that really como to the good. Suddenly she remembered that her father had asked her to como to his office that afternoon. But what did he want? He had not told her. When half way down the hill she thought of having left her book in the bowl. "But I will not worry; it is safe," she said to herself. Leisurely she descended until she had almost reached the river; then stopped and gazed at the evening sunlight illumining everything with mellow light r.thwart the skies. Its transcendent beauty glistened on the trees and cast a resplendent clow u"on the river; the waters idly kissed the banks and danced in the light; a water lily drifted by so quietly it seemed a phantom sight. Apprehensively she resuned her trip to her father's office. On her arrival the door stood open, the windows raised and a dead calm seemed to say that something was wrong. She ran to the pressroom and, oh! the engine had exploded. She was frightened and started home, when she met the town doctor, who said, quietly, "Your father's foreman was seriously injured in an explosion and your father was killed." Alas! poor Gladys Oldfield was left alone in the world. moss-carpete- d g e bowl-shapei activity in the United States which stands out conspicuous above all others because of recent progress it is that which concerns itself with the betterment of our public highways. If anybody had predicted a few years back that the beginning of the second decade of the twentieth century would see so marked and widespread an improvement of the public roads of the United States he probably have been would laughed at by all save those few enthusiasts who were looked upon until a short time ago as "cranks." This Is not saying, mind you, that there is not much yet to be done to bring the highway system of this great land to the point where it ought to be and to maintain it there. We are still a very long way behind most of the countries of the old world notably our sister republic of France in the condition of our roado. Hut that Is perfectly natural, not because the foreigners aro any better road builders than we are, but P there is any field of d ?& flaBaVRaVMBiCaaBaVaBaBBBBBBBBBBHBvlBBav THufi perfect self caused untold env. Their friendship had culminated into expressed love. One day whilo riding out in the country in his automobile they sealed their betrothal. One week later Mr. Isom received a letter from a friend in the mountains asking him to come to the hill3 for a hunt. He was telling Gladys about it in the afternoon, when she suggested that she come to tho mountains during the autumn and they bo married there. Within a week he W3S at his friend's Cured by Lydia E Pinknam's home in Hazel Green. In September Vegetable Compound Gladys followed. They tcok many rambles over the Morton's Gap. Kentucky. "I suf country and were planning for their fered twoyearsmth female disorders. marriase; he had "secured a little pa- TJjapffijpv my neaitn was very oau ana l had a per with cupid on the corner of it." continual backacho One day she determined to visit her which was simply childhood haunt, the bowl; for it is awfuL I could not Hazel Green that the bowl peak overstand on my feet long enough to cook shadows. As she entered the bowl a meal's victuals who should be standing in it but without my back Dean. nearly killing me, "Oh! what are you doing here, dear and I would havo Dean?" she asked. such dragging se"The pastor and I are hunting this nsations I could hardly bear it. I morning and I saw this beautiful spot lad soreness in each side, could not and walked in." Unceremoniously he walked up the stand tight clothing1, and was irregular. side of the bowl and pulled a book I was completely run down. On advice I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegefrom a crevice of the rock. table Compound and liver Pills "One of my books" he gasped, and am enjoying good health. It is adl turned a leaf and saw "Gladys than two years and I have not written in a hand that he well had an acho or pain sinco I do all my own work, washing and everything, knew hers. "I left it here the day my father and never have the backache any more. was killed, and some one has put it in I think your medicine is grand and I yo; it the rock," she explained, and then told praise myto all my neighbors. If testimony wui neip others think him how she had loved the spot. you may publish it." Mrs. Ollis He whispered something to her a3 WOODAI.L, Morton's Gap, Kentucky. the pastor walked down into the bowl Backache is a symptom of organic and handed the divine a slip of paper. weakness or derangement. If you And there Gladys Oldfield became have backache don't neglect it. To get permanent relielf you must reach Dean Isom's wife. the root of the trouble. Nothing we know of will do this so surely as Lydia On the ICth of October Mrs. Gladys E. Pinkham's Compound. Isom became the owner of a large forTVrit to Pinkham, at tune in Lexington. Mr. Oldfield was Iiynn, Mass.,Mrs. special atlTicc. for killed in an automobile accident. Yonr letter vrill be alsolutelv He never learned who wrote that confidential, and tho advice free- mysterious letter. Better Go On, Boys. NOISY BUTTERFLIES. Belshazzcr saw the writing on the THAT AWFE BACKACHE txmflfc now-mor- Old-fiel- d" HHBiKKiVr JK i' s v- - "' - ?gfrggwgreF )MaWlHElwPM;jaalaaaW One Species Produces a Sound Like the Snap of a Whip. One does not think of butterflies as making any sounds, nor of caterpillars as noisy creatures, yet according to the late S. H. Scudder, in "Frail Children of the Air," the student will find some use for his ears when observing the habits of both. Says the author: "It is a fact that certain butterflies produce sound during certain movements. The 'whip butterfly when surprised makes a noise like the snap of a lash by opening and shutting its wings in quick succession. Some hibernating butterflies when disturbed make a faint hissing sound by slowly depressing and raising their wings. The noise thus produced resembles that made by blowing slowly through closed teeth. Other sounds resemble tho friction of sandpaper." KENTUCKY MINERALS, wall. "It means your wife will be homo on the 9:22 and you had better begin to wash up all the dishes." advised the interpreter. Herewith a distinct gloom was over the banquet. cas- iPKrt ?mm&MWMnmMS- - v. .? s- - : .:. . :?zjmmTm simply because their highways have been in the making for many centuries, whereas we have mighty few turnpikes that aro more than one hundred or at most two hundred years old. And furthermore on top of the youth of our country in road building there is the circumstance of the tremendous size of Uncle Sam's domain. No wonder the Europeans have been able to have s Good roads when half or as many people as we have in this whole vast country have been contributing their work and their taxes to keep up the roads in a territory no larger than one of our medium size states. But for all the lead given by time and the advantage of dense population it looks as though we would overtake our cousins overseas in the matter of the possession of good roads. Indeed, oven now in some states, such as sections of Massachusetts, there are roads as fine as anything of similar character on the other side of the big pond. The secret pf this boom in road building in America lies in organization as well as agitation and the country is likely to see new fruits from both during the middle week of September when a "Good Roads Week" will be held throughout the United States. This week of "missionary worc" is expected to stir up a goodly share of our people on the question of good roads and it is hoped that some of the new converts and the old will that week practice what they preach to the extent of lending a hand to the building here and there of stretches of "model road" that will serve as convincing object lessons. "Good Reads Week" is going to be held in connection with the first annual convention of the American Association for Highway Improvement which will be held at Richmond, Va., and will be addressed by many of the most prominent men tn the country. This national organization will, of course, be much in the public eye in this connection, but it is only one of scores of associations great and small that have been helping in this cause. There are state organizations and county organizations and even township organizations all over the country that have teen supporting our national, state and municipal governments in what they have been doing for better roads, and the results attained prove what can be accomplished when a large number of people who Are very much in earnest set out to all "pull together" toward a desired goal. A good many people who have not looked very deeply into the subject have gained the idea that the motorists are more largely responsible than any other class of people for this dawning era of good roads. Now, it would not be right to disparage what the automobilists have done, which has been considerable In one way or another, but In the Interest of the truth it must be pointed out that the one factor supreme In influence for better roads has been the farmer. To be sure It is a fact, and a mighty significant one. that the largest and most powerful corporations In the country business interests such as our biggest railroads and the steel trust and the Standard Oil corporation are working energetically with the new American Association for Highway Improvement because they realize that any- thing that will help the condition of the country at large will help their business. At the same time it Ib the farmer class that are supplying the backbone of this movement Just as they are of every other big movement affecting rural conditions and have been from time out of mind. ; it Is just as well to admit right here, too, that the average farmer who is going in hard for the cause of better roads is not devoting his time and his labor to the project on any fanciful sentiment- : al basis. Of course, it contributes to his pride to : see his farm bounded or bisected by a splendid road and he is gratified that the good folk who igo past his door pleasure riding should have an . easy pathway, but the great underlying impetus Is found in the need of good roads to enable the farmer to market his produce conveniently and two-third- It They don't have time to wash out the streaky yellow soap. They aro too tired, anyway. "There's no in Hewitt's Easy Task Laundry soap. It's white and pure. Makes a quick, foamy suds that chases dirt out and sends the wash out snow white to the line. Your grocer has it. Five cents a cake. "el-low Do You Wash In Streaks? Some women f They can't help A New Ailment. !. .w . .., . iw- - . .s v '? " . .. wide-awak- e economically. the country and many of which are, aZZZX(r?- && said, doing an excellent as t ii ork within a more or less local sphere However, the new national institution Is designed to serve as a clearing house that will pass on all good roads schemes wherever they may originate and that will seek to bring together all the various local associations, harmonizing their aims and policies where in the past they have too often been working at cross purposes. The United States government is back of this new national organizav mc v s' ..Ti'.s in i tion upon which public attention is ".. beinc focused, lndceu, tne first Dresident of the body is Uncle Sam's chief expert on good roads jHai j S t f J vCftU&Xr namely. Mr. Logan W. Page, direc&&2J&&y&-- cZTXZIG?- - 2r&J& 3 jFZfJ&Ci&O tor of the United States office of Ana jusi nere n public roads. offlce- -a average was prone to look should be noted that this public roads The farmer States department of agricultuupon bad roads as a necessary evil. He realized branch of the United doing a most important work for the cause in a sense what a detriment they were to his inre-is terests, but he put up with the situation because of road improvement throughout the length and he did not see any way out of the dilemma at breadth of the land. For one thing, laboratories are to least not without more work than he could afford maintained at Washington , specially equipped to of these are best adapted to give. Then along came the United States govascertain which ernment, when rural free delivery commenced to use in any specified locality or under any given conof the be introduced, and declared that these rural mail ditions. Even more important is the work "model government bureau in building stretches of placed in districts where carriers could not be the roads were not in fair condition. This did road." much to awaken the farmers to the situation, for Under this plan of building model roads to serve every rural home prizes the boon of a daily mail as object lessons in the possibilities and benefits delivery. And, at about the same time the farmof highway improvements Uncle Sam sends his ers, who thus had their serious attention focused force of engineers and experts into any community upon the good roads question, found, as they which seems to need to be aroused regarding good looked closer, that bad roads meant a hole in the roads and with their own helpers, or by means of a pocketbook of every tiller of the soil. It began force of workmen recruited in the neighborhood to be realized that if a farmer required the servthey construct a mile or two miles of just the sort ices of four horses and an entire day's time to of road that is ideal for that particular district. get a load of produce to market via bad roads the How beneficial these object lessons are is proven loss to him was Just as serious as though he had by the fact that thousands of miles of good roads to accept a very low price for the yield of his have been built in various parts of the country this acres. Herein is found the supreme incentive past few years with these governmental "sample among many that has enlisted the progressive roads" as patterns. The showing made by rural roads "before and after" treatment by the governfanner In behalf of better roads. One of the best things accomplished for the ment road doctors has prompted state legislatures, farmfarmer by good roads is that it has broadened county commissioners, local boards of trade, money his markets. With rocky or muddy highways eners' granges and other bodies to appropriate forcing slow progress the average farmer was in for a more extensive good roads campaign in lothe old days restricted to one market town the calities that have thus had a taste of the benefits, one nearest his farm. Now with good roads he and in some states, notably Delaware, wealthy can in a shorter interval than was formerly remen have paid out of their own pockets for long quired reach any one of several communities lostretches of improved public roads for the use of cated in different directions. This enables him the whole community. to attain the market where he can get the best prices. Similarly with good roads the fanner is not likely to be so restricted to one railroad for shipping facilities. If the road nearest his farm will not give him the cars he needs or otherwise play fair he most likely has some redress by driving across the countryside to a rival line. Those in charge of digging the state drainage And the very fact that the introduction of good ditches complain that they cannot keep men be roads is destroying such monopolies has served cause the farmers grab the laborers to work In the to render the railroads more obliging to their harvest fields, says the St Paul Dispatch. A Minneapolis man with an automobile tells how he was farmer clients. Highway Improvement shanghaied by those who wanted a machine in The new country-wid- e which to ride to and from their work as burglars. association which is to hold its first annual congress in the near future will not seek to drive out It would seem as though no one is safe in these s or supplant the various associations busy harvest times. has-bee- n " -.. rf.'Vrt'... : bv .v . vv t ir ZfZ J7ST jZZ?&uBJV 'jZCrWy that have been organized all over Mother was sick, and Janet, f years old, had heard the doctor sat, that she had ptomaine poisoning. A short time later Janet was heard confiding to one of her playmates: l "Mamma's sick. She's got fo-jtoe-nai- Kentucky's mineral output for the years 1903 and 1909. In 1909 Kentucky was eighth in the production of coal, as compared with other states, and was tenth in rank in the value of coal output. The state was second in the percentage of machine-mined The United States geological survey in a report on the mineral resources of the United States gave some interesting comparisons as to poisoning." No Use Wasting It. Mother Charies, I see you hav-- 3written me a little letter to say cow sorry you are you took the jam? Well. I forgive you for your thoughtfulness. Charles Yes, ma. Please don't tear the letter. Mother Why not? Charles 'Cos it'll do for next time. Stray Stories. j coal. oi . d? ::V! eterr.v mm .?-..- "" i innnnnmnnwini lvjl With the exception of lime and petroleum there was a gratifying increase in the value of the output of all mineral products. Kentucky's lime industry is small as compared with that of other states, and the output is fluctuating. WHY THE SPIDER WAS THERE. SURE. old-tim- e d Three years afterwards Thomas assisted Gladys into a car at the car center in Lexington. They were going to the ball park to witness a game between Hazel Green and Lexington. Thomas Oldfield was a brother of Glady's father, and had come into her life rather unexpectedly. Ho was a bachelor and had hoarded quits a fortune. His home on Broadway was enough to be proud of. As they were purchasing their tickets for the ball game a negro boy handed Mr. Oldfield a letter. In great excitement he exhibited a thousand Old-fielab-rutl- y, colors. undisturbed peace ever afterward." "Gladys we must " he stopped and tLen said: "No, here's a friend." And he introduced Dean The rumbling and groaning train When Mark Twain in his early days was editor of a Missouri paper a superstitious subscriber wrote to him saying that he had found a spider in his paper and asking him whether that was a sign of good luck or bad. The humorist wrote him this answer: "Old Subscriber Finding a spider in your paper was neither good luck nor bad luck for you. The spider was merely looking over our paper to see which merchant is not advertising, so that he can go to that store, spin his web across the door and lead a life cf Isom After Mr. Isom had agreed to take her to the game, Mr. Oldfield hurried home. up and turned up Busy Times in Minnesota good-road- He went to his library, shut himself the lights. After a moment's hesitation he read tin letter again: "Keep yerself skase, mr. Oldfields; 1 heered them a plannin to kill ye. "A FREN." was written in a miserable hand, It and he was absolutely dumbfounded. As soon as Gladys had returned he sent for her. "Little girl, If anything happens to me, you will get my fortune," he said. "Oh! uncle, what's wrong?" she asked. "Go away and don't ask any questions,'-' was his reply. The beautiful summer days were passing unreservedly with everything save the growing friendship between Isom and Gladys. Gladys was now a very beautiful woman; her pretty blue eyes, black hair and sweet face were almost angelic. Isom was so nandsoma that every girl In Lexington was compelled Found in .the Tea Cup If the Cluster of Leaves Are tain Position Something "s Take Place. In a. Cerx Will It is said that it therearelIn" the bottom of .the tea cup a cluster of lesrer nth a few stragglers-I- front. ty reprevents a hearse ora funeral, but If the stragglers are close together. It means a wedding. If the clus- ter of teve3 takes the form of iwonn a snake, it means that you are to meet an enemy. If the leaves assume the form of a dog, it means that you an on the side of the cup, It signifies will hear from a friend; if there is a rival in love; if it looks like a bird, the appearance of a shed or house, it means news from a distant friend; it means that you will not board, but if it look like.a book. It refers to a will keep house, If you marry; if the friend at some institution of knowl- leaves assume the shape of a spire, edge; if- it assumes the shape of a it means that you will cross an ocean; tree, it .means that the one who sees if it looks like a bridge. It is an un'the "picture" will soon take a "Jour questionable sign that your marriage ney into the country: If two stalks will be happy and that your life will come .oeether. it means that you J be long and strong. If a young un- are to. meet a man; If it woks 'like married woman sees in her cup the - semblance of a man fishing with a rod it means that a minister will either officiate at her wedding or become her husband; if she sees an image of a man with many spots before him it Indicates that her husband will be rich. A Nice Distinction. Mora Useful. "I thought Mabe! was going to take a course in philology?" "Since she's got engaged she thinks she'd better take a few cooking lespost-graduate sons instead." "I "la he what you .would call a hand- . some, man?" "Well, not handsome enough to pose for a union suit advertisement, although he; is extremely good-looking." A Neglected understand' Buffkias. "W&y notr "Every time I tell out of my storiss be says. 'Pass the don't Education. Man in the Big Hat Tve always made money out of politics. Man In Small Hat Are you a political orator? had been toiling along toward WinMan In Big Hat No; I'm the leader chester all through a hot afternoon. of a brass band. The musicians alThe stops had been frequent, but at ways get paid, but the orators are ex. last came one of unusual duration. pected to talk for nothing. After a tiresome interval, the conductor walked back through the AT THE PARSONAGE. aisles until his Coffee Runs Riot No Longer. glance met a sympathetic face. He g passenbent over the "Wife and I had a serious time of It ger and whispered: while we were coffee drinke "Stranger, have you a bit of string "She had gastritis, headaches, belchabout you? The engine's broke." ing and would have periods of sickness, while I secured a daily headache AND ALL OF THEM AMERICANS. that became chronic "We naturally sought relief by drugs An English visilor has recently been without avail, for it Is now plain expressing his wonderment at the fa- enough that no drug will cure the discility with which America assimilates eases another drug (coffee) sets uqr its stream of immigrants. A friend particularly, so long as the drug with whom he was talking on the sub- which causes the trouble is continued. ject, remarked: "My housemaid Is a "Finally we thought we would try Norwegian, my grocer a Scotchman, leaving off coffee and using Postum. I my butcher is a German, my druggist noticed that my headaches disappeared is a Finn, my barber an Italian, my like magic, and my old 'trembly nervnewsman a Jew, my laundryman is ousness lefL One day wife said, 'Do Irish, my fishmonger English, my flor- you know my gastritis has gone?' ist Gre.ek and my tailor Russian." "One can hardly realize what Postum has done for us. One hundred and fifty-twmiles of "Then we began to talk to others. passages in Mammoth Cave have been Wife's father and mother were both mapped. coffee drinkers and sufferers. Their headaches left entirely a short time after they changed frexn coffee to Postum. Standing Room On". "I began to enquire among my parPatience I see tho European steam- ishioners and found to my astonishers are being crowded more and mors ment that numbers of them use Postevery year. um In place of coffee. Many of the Patrlce Yes. I suppow after awhil ministers who have visited our parthey'll have to latroduce the street sonage have become enthusiastic chamcar straps on the steamers. pions of Postum." Name gives by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Complete. Read the Utile book, "The Road to Judson "What Is your wife's plaa Wellvllle'lapkgs. "There's a rcasc. for a country home?" Hudson Krer read tke aWre lettert A aew "Fourteen closets an4 'a "'pergola. ae Xrem ttaae te tbae. Tftr are eaal, traa, aa4 tn3l Harper's Bazar. taterat. mosquito-punctuated kindly-lookino aeaa s t V t J-ti- ." V, s. ..Urf-yf-- , v"' -, 5 ,Y .rft, .v. & V JtiC -' ' ' -- --'. -- " tH ' "a. i - """ v - i', - .'. : -" a j -T i a. r - iyV5,,W .3. r, Vvi ae r J," ' ' J 0berty Bell" Shape mfltflS& J WANTED SHEET FOR SHROUD Dying Man Insists on This Because He Intended to Do Much Haunting Later. AGRICULTURE AND LIVE STOCK ARE MAINSTAYS OF HUMANITY England, Home and Birthplace of Greatest Breeders and Farmers World Has Ever Known, Owes Honored Position to Aristocracy Who Acquired Ways of Improving Soil and Animals. A WALKING SKELETON. I V V mmmmmmmmmmmmWjRwsSSfri sKassr? 3fc &3WSBms?ffiSH3SMV9K Unluckily enough, the progressive by undertaker 1b often opposed hunkerous relatives and sometimes even by the departed. One contributor to the Southern Undertaker, for example, tells how his plan to bury a prospective client In "clothes fit for gentlemen" was knocked out by the wish of that client, expressed shortly before death, to be swathed in a common bed sheet To proceed: "I misunderstood him at first 1 thought he meant an ordinary white shroud. I took it that he was simply and wished to a little a primitive custom. But he revert to quickly corrected that impression. "'I don't mean anything of the kind,' he said. 'I want to be buried in a sheet a plain, everyday white Worn Out and Prostrated with Terrible Kidney Trouble. Mrs. Margaret Cook, North Market Bt, Logan, Ohio, says: "It is almost Impossible to describe my sufferings. My back ached constantly and bo aw smmmmmmmmmmmmmm7jsnLlmmVfibmm& mmmmmmmmmmmmmmJtfmBsmmmllmnffjmmmmmmmmmmmvE? iliBdHtvAi)? ijrfViTitiw&Jo!? 4.vvJiSK j&L JnrmilTWmX tIuAmw 2t,fefc5ji3ti'ysy u!fATjtfjJMgwrvWmtfr1 iakSC' j .iff .S3h90j3vSaK 5t &. 4mmBlmmBmjBlmBmmBBVmvmBmlmm'BE3&'w. SJ jytv WsslBBBSBBBBBBflBBBBrBBHBlBS9ato?K!!S3Sbw& sheet' ter of my good manners. "For once my curiosity got the bet- ) i .fflBp vc ImmmmmmmmmESE&s x $"3mmwRB :tmmm u, mmmmmmmmmm?N MHSli'' will do as you ask, of course,' said, 'but will you kindly tell me why you want to be dressed in that peculiar stylo?' "The old fellow's answer fairly "'I ful was the bearing-dow- n pain that I could scarcely drag myself about. Kidney secretions were In terrible condition and pains through my head were so intense I could scarcely refrain f f om screaming. I could not sleep, was nervous and lost flesh so rapidly I looked like a walking skeleton. I doctored all the time but had begun to think there was no help for me. Then I began taking Doan's Kidney pills and was entirely cured. Doan's Kidney Pills gave me a new lease of life." Remember the name Doan's. For sale by druggists and general storekeepers everywhere. Price 50c Foster-Milburn Cement Talk No. 1 Buyers of Portland cement should recement on various brands of Portla?id member that there are that all Portland cement is notthesame. Every man- the market and Co., Buffalo, N. Y. I stag-fere- d me. "'Because,' he said, 'I am going to do a good deal of haunting when I'm through with the flesh. I'm going to take the sheet along with me, so there'll be no delay in getting down to business. Lots of people have been playing me mean tricks all their lives. I .have never been able to get back at them in their present state, but just wait till 1 get clear of these fetters! If I don't haunt them good and hard and make them wish they'd done the square thing by me it won't be my futKiffaffKSs'jvr' mPmsmmmBmflBHsMHilmC ?, BBCjHcs-S- i A Bunch of Fat Steers. Unimportant. Southern negroes have an Irresponsible way of visiting about indiscriminately. "Please tell me your name and address?" asked the depot reporter of a middle-agenegress. "Ah's Mrs. Ca'tah from Co'fax." "Whom have you been visiting, Mrs. Carter?" she was asked. "Ah's been visiting de ole colo'd woman down de track heah a couple blocks fo' about a week. Ah can't Jus 'member her name." Success Magazine. d ufacturer prints on the sacks the name of the brand and the trade mark. If you find the trade mark printed above and the name Universal on the cement sacks, you may know it is the best Portland cement possible to make. Good concrete depends on good workmanship and good materials. Care and experience make for good workmanship. Good sand and gravel or crushed stone are obtainable quite cheaply. With these you may feel absolutely safe, If you use Universal Portland Cement. It is always uniform, of good color, great strength and works easily. If you need cement, use Universal. Most dealers handlo Universal. If yours does not, write us. tJJttVERSAL PORTLAND CEMENT CO. CHICAGO-PTrrSBtJR- fault' "Baltimore Sun. OLD I) MAKING NEWS TIMELY Pa- How Dr. Charcot Used the Paris pers While Isolated in the Antarctic Ice. Photograph by Hummel, from Underwood & Underwood, piquante and patriotic article headwear in both comfortable becoming It is the first of the fall fashions to reach these bores from France, where it was especially designed for the "Les Belles lilies Americanes." THIS The shape of the hat clearly resembles that of the historic liberty bell. The material is a rich brown plush, and the willow plume is white above, shading off into a hue matching that of the body of the hat. It is one of the season's favorites. SHOES FOR LONG BAG FOR DRESSES OR HATS TRAMPS Makes for Comfort in Traveling, and Also Preserves the Articles Enclosed. Highly Important Part of Equipment When a Girl Contemplates "Roughing It." Girls who have had little experience in outdoor life often do some foolish things when they begin to try this form of enjoyment One way in which many of them interfere with their own comfort is by going on a tramp with the wrong kind of shoes. A girl who has played tennis and found the soft, rubber soled shoes comfortable will think that they will surely help her to enjoy a tramp; but they are the last thing to wear 'for a long walk, as these girls have found to their cost They come home with their feet aching and the calves of the legs tired out from the lack of the spring that is given by heels. Walking with a flat, heelless shoes on a rough road is extremely trying, and one can feel every stone through the y 9 scheme which a girl will find a great comfort in any place where she has insufficient closet space is a bag to hold her hat or her dress. Intravel-lnit is well to take one or more of these bags, and in a camp they are almost indispensable. A girl can very quickly make all she wants of them, and if she wants to economize space Mhey can be made of silkoline. which folds up into the smallest kind of a package, is light in weight and very inA g expensive. ii For a hat. make a bag of a yard deep and half a yard wide, with a drawing string at the top. The bag is hung up by this string and the hat is kept free from dust and out Jef the way This measurement is for a hat of ordinary size; if your hat is an unusually large one the bag must be larger. For a dress the bag should be about five inches longer than the dress itself, the width being a little more than enough to slid? "Jie dress in easily. When camping it is best to put one's traveling dress and hat into these bags and leave them there, for they are seldom wanted until one is ready to leave. In making the bags for camping there are some advantages in using cretonne instead of silkoline. Being so much thicker, it keeps out the dampness better, and it is often damp enough in a tent to have a rather disastrous effect on a hat. three-quarters Charcot, the French explorer, during his two years of Isolation in the Antarctic ice, where he did some wonderful work in the scientific tabulation of tides and measurement of ocean depths. He carried with him two years' files of the Paris newspapers and on each day spread the papers of the corresponding day of the two preceding years on the table In the cabin for tlie benefit of his followers: "I have recently turned out from a locker," recorded Dr. Charcot in his diary on July 7, midwinter, "complete files of the Matin and the Figaro for two years before our departure, kindly presented to us by their editors Every day I put on the wardroom table the numbers corresponding to the present date, and personally I have never read the papers so attentively or thoroughly. "If I must confess it. the news, now so ancient, the scandals, the affairs, interest me just as much as if I had never heard of them. I had forgotten them nearly all. and I await the next issue with impatience. I am now much better acquainted with my country's politics and the world's happenings in 1D07 than I have ever been, and probably than I shall ever be again." New York Evening Post Connecticut ' Elm Destroyed. The ancient elm tree, an old landmark that has stood on the banks of Middle Cove Bay for over two hundred years, was blown down during the storm of Monday and fell into the cove. All that is left of it are the largo roots, sticking up to show where the old tree was once located. After a heavy gale several years ago one large limb fell to the ground and from it were taken Indian arrow heads of jerfect shape. They were probably shot or deposited there by Indians years ago. who used this locality for a camping ground. The height of the tree was about one hundred feet and Old Making old news seem timely was one of the diversions of Dr. Jean toft rubber soles. Quite as bad as the tennis shoes are low shoes with thin sole3 and high heels. These tire the feet and may sprain the ankles. The only shoes thru are really satisfactory for "roughing it" are strong high shoes with thick soles. The strongest ankles need support in rough walking, and it Is often wet in the woods. The girl who has once tried the two ways of tramping will never again be persuaded to wear low or thin shoes SIMPLE AND ATTRACTIVE (By CAPT. A. H. WADDELW The most useful citizen the country can produce is the man who looks upon the soil of the earth and says, "What can I grow from It or produce upon it?" Agriculture and live stock are the main stays of humanity, and it is to the husbandman and breeder that kings and princes as well as the hum-bipeasant must tum with thankfulness and gratitude not only for the blessings of life, but for existence itself. Great Britain, the home and the birthplace of the greatest breeders and farmers the world has ever known, owes this honored position to the aristocracy of that country. It was these people who of their means and abundance sought for and acquired tho ways of enriching and improving the soil and the animals that grazed upon It. Let an example by the highest in the land, the country squire, the gentleman farmer, and eventually the tenant farmer himself, each to a greater or lesser extent, strive to copy the teachings of the lords of the manor until a keen rivalry of the most friendly nature sprang up between landlord and tenant, in a contest for supremac. in the productions of the farm and the live stock that were bred thereon. Agricultural shows sprang up in tho various counties at which were to be seen the great draft horses, cattle, sheep and swine of the large tanded proprietors, standing side by side, though in lesser numbers, with those of the tenant farmer and even the humble cottager. Looking on and keenly observant, could be seen the ncble lord with his wife and children as well as the tenant farmer and the cottager with all the members of their households and waiting for the verdict of the judges who In o For more than a generation, Cutl-cur-a Soap and Cuticura Ointment have done more for pimples, blackheads ANNUAL OUTPUT 10,000.000 BARRELS and other unsightly conditions of the complexion, red, rough, chapped hands, dandruff, itching, scaly scalps, and dry, thin and falling hair than any REPRESENTATIVE TO other method. They do even more for FiaST-CLAS- S and disfigured infants HANDLE CANADIAN TOWN LOTS and children. Although Cuticura Soap Fortunes are being made fast in and Ointment are sold by druggists Canadian Real Estate. Good and dealers throughout the world, a commission contract Lots sold liberal sample of each, with on monthly installments. Attracbook on the care of the skin and hair ing. will be sent?post-free- . on application tive literature and plans. ComThe example that these gentlemen to "Cuticura," Dept 22 L, Boston. mercial Travelers invited to investiare setting in this country will be folgate. Address lowed by the same wholesome and Plenty of Stability. FLEER & WHITE beneficial results In regard to farming A western mining prospector was P. 0. Box 2106 WINNIPEG, MANITOBA as was paying his first visit to New York. and pedigreed England achieved by the pioneers in "What do you think of it?" asked years ago, until we shall eventually the proud Gothamite as he pointed DR. WINTERS RHEUMATIC PIUS find all the sections of this country out the skyscrapers. ForBackache.Bone Palna.SwoIIenllandg ox best fitted by nature for the highest Feet. Enlarged "Well," replied the miner, "It looks J enralelc FainsJoioU,kinds. The moat anil or ail Muscle horeness reliable class of farming and breeding, occu- like a permanent camp all right." .ndsailsfactorjUomeKemedyeYerplacKl before U pied by gentlemen who are now lead- Success Magazine. A trial willnotdlsappolntjoa. Kasyto take-Sing the way and setting this splendid dose Prompt results and Moderate Price. Fullest directions-Do- se Diet and general and useful example. package. rbjBail,soe;Siikin,txto, Important to Mothers home remedy Y. Examine carefully every bottle of TIT? WTNTTT?c; Schenectady, N.co. Work of Bees. CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy 'or Three hundred billion bees, accord Infants and children, and see that it PARKER'S ing to one expert apiarian, made Ronro thn HAIR BALSAM twtatiflei Cm year to fill a train Signature of detsttt sodImumnt growth. enough honey last a Hever Fails to Bestore Orsy of cars long enough to reach from TJse For Over 30 Years. Hair to ftRgyj5B Cure mlp Its Yontnfal Color. New York to Buffalo. At the low In d'Muea jc aair tilling. fOcindlLOOit DreorSit Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria wholesale rate of 10 cents a pound it was worth $25,000,000, and if the 700,'WntsoaE.Coleman,'Wasr. A man who gives his children habits 000 bee keepers of the country had ln?ton,D.U Ilootsfree. llutt of industry provides for them better PATENTS est references. Best result worked as industriously and skilfully as did the bees, the weight of the than by giving them a fortune. W. N. U., CINCINNATI, NO. output would have been three times Whatley. as great and the value $75,000,000 BETTER POR MEN; WOMEN" AND CHILDREN THAN CASTOR OH Not only did the little workers con tribute that vast supply of pure and SALTS.OR PILLS.AS IT SWEETENS AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM MORE EFFICIENTLY ANX delicious food product to the nation. IS FAS MORE PLEASANT TO TAKE. but as they made it they treated it antiseptically with formic acid, thus preventing impurities or decay. interest and consummate skill, that it is difficult to find a man of wealth who has a taste for breeding and farming who is not occupying his leisure moments in this way. It is this splendid state of affairs that has made breeding and farming what it is in Great Britain today, and while that glorious old country can learn much from the great, young, robust and healthy United States, it is gratifying to see American gentlemen of wealth taking a lesson from the mother's book and going in for legitimate methods of pedigreed and advanced modern farmstock-breedin- TO KEEP THE SKIN CLEAR WANTED! skin-torture- d e stock-breedin- g mall Ixutroe-tlonswltnea- cn LAaX&UZrtZ - 33-19- 11. those early days stamped themselves as the master breeders, and whose names are written "down upon the role of honor of England's great breeders and agriculturists. Today, not only do the titled people, country gentlemen and farmers of that land continue in their breeding and its still further improvement, but the professional and business men of the towns and cities have taken it up to such an extent and with such vlfllloTFSf, am Dutch Good Potato Raisers. The potato crop of Holland Is in creasing rapidly both in the amount cf land cultivated and yield per acre The expansion of the potato industry is credited to the use of drained peat land for the crop and the application of farm manure. The crop is generally sprayed for potato blight, but the potato Insects do not seem to give the Dutch growers much trouble. THE IDEAL FAMILY LAXATIVE, AS IT GIVES SATISFACTION TO ALL, IS IS tam$Em ALWAYS BENEFICIAL IN ITS EFFECTS .AND PERFECTLY SAFE AT ALL TIMES. on gvgiu Pacltaje of 1fiG Genuine. $ All. RELIABLE DRUGGISTS SELL THE ORIGINAL AND CENUINE WHEN CALLED FOR. ALTHOUGH THEY COULD MAKE A LARGER PROFIT BY SELLING INFERIOR PREPARA. TIONS, YET THEY PREFER TO SELL THE GENULNE. BECAUSE IT IS RIGHT TO DO SO AND FOR THE COOD OF THEIR CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. in ifie Circfe. Paris Bridesmaid Gowns. A shepherdess effect was shown in gowns four bridesmaid recently turned out by Paris makers. The were of a thin white silk trim-ire- d with scattered wreaths, about the size of a saucer, of tiny pink roses. Over these fell tunics of pale blue chiffon, which mellowed the flowers until they were the dimmest blush. The broad hats were wreathed with the posies held by a vast butterfly of thin white lace, and there were small knots of the buds on the blue slip- its branches spread out about the same distance. The body of the tree measured some fifteen feet around Red squirrels had made their home in it for years. Essex correspondence Hartford Courant What He Couldn't Help. Grown folk often experience some diClculty in separating necessary from unnecessary mistakes and blunders, but the childish mind usually is pretty clear on such points. Little Bob! for instance, was consuming orange juice with noisy gusto when his mother thought best to gently reprove him. "It isn't nice to make such noises, dear." she explained, "and there's really no reason why you should do so. I'm sure you can help it if you NTERIOR OF COLONY HOUSE Z' B II trap N AT373 tA5" S-xV4-- SUCH WHEN IN NEED OF JIEDICLNES. CUSTOMERS. DRUCG1ST3 ARE THE ONES TO DEAL WITH, AS YOUR LIFE OR HEALTH MAY AT SOME TIME DEPEND UPON f 1 lraRl illpi .3Bip&y 1 K j i CENT. i Or ALCOHOL i TT.TTi" j !' I ' c & Supply I TT & PXM cr THEIR SKILL AND RELIABILITY WHEN BUYING NotstfielMNamGofthe Gompam nj hgppv. ,ovrt ScAiirpfijtu PRINTED STRAIGHT ACROSS.NEAR THE BOTTOM. AND Dl THE ORCLE.NEAR THE TOP OF EVERY PACKACE.OFTHE GENUINE. ONE SIZE ONLY, FOR SALE BY ALL LEADING CRUCCISTS. REGULAR PRICE 50c PER BOTTLER B ncsrairCg ' I HR FHR&9 h MINIATURE PICTURE pers. Parisian Ivory Sats. Parisian ivory is the name given to imported celluloid and in the rich, creamy material are seen any number of lovely conveniences for the dressGlove stretchers, powder ing table and rouge boxes, pin trays and hand mirrors are some or the dainty trifles. The same articles in domestic qellu-Joioften show the rich cream1 and such fittings are more used in summer than those of silver. d try." t.o expensive. Caming Season's Furs. The most popular furs for next winter, bid fair to be. seal, pony caracul, and for those who can afford It. of fpnrse. sable. Fox and oppossum are favored for neckpieces. Moleskin, almost as prohibitive in price as sable. Is gaining popularity in Europe. Ermine and chinchilla are always in demand for dressy garments, and with the craze for black, Persian lamb is advancing even more in fashion. Linings, however, will come in delicate shades of violet, yellow, coral and cream. In muffs and scarfs, a rich haired fur is used. As to whether the coats will be long or short, opinions differ, and milady must decide for herself The long coat expresses luxury and elegance. The short coat Is much more smart, and while not to rich locking, is also not look-ing-Ion- g z Young. girls have louiard. pongee, end shantung recks sitt baby Irish on vcnite lace as bands or in uki and unders eaves. The Str1 all-ov- ict or Sato :s important. Said Rob, all Innocent eagerness and candor: "Mother. I can help this noise." reThis Fimple waist Is of marquisette peating the objectionable lip action, or voile trimmed with a beautiful lace or embroidery and fastening at the "but the little swallow-nois- e in my throat. I can't help, honest God side with buttons and loops The sleeves, cut in one piece with makes me make that!" the body of the waist, are trimmed to Remarkable Surgical Feat. correspond After George W. Kennedy, track master at Port Chester, N. Y.. had a Suit Costs. thumb amputated while showing workSuit Jackets for autumn and winter men how to unload will remain close fitting about the a freight car the railroad rails from other afternoon, he hips and ho!d to the straight line hustled to the office of Dr. N. .1. Sands rorm. At present there is no arbi- to have the trary decree regarding the length. ing at the injury dressed. After lookinjury DK Sands asked. Models considerably shorter than the "Well, where's length, and somewhat longer that's lying down the thumb?" "Oh. where it happened." also, are among the new models. Hut replied Mr. Kennedy. "Well. I the length mentioned Is a happy me- we had better get it back on guess again." dium. The feeling is that with the ap- said the physician. He and Mr. Kenproach of winter the tendency win be nedy drove to where the accident hapto lengthen the Jacket, with perhaps a pened, located the missing thumb, and revision to the short effects again 12 put it back in place, with 26 stitches the spring. The physician is confident the Injured member 'will heal. . Hunter Green. As the season advances the vogue New Idea for Names. for emerald green noticeable lor ome A group of French feminists have re. months past appears to be on the de- ceived pledges from a certain number cline, hunter green, a softer, more of deputies that they will support a pleasing tone, being substituted. bill which. if passed will modify thn Scarfs of hunter green satin are names of all the French nation, Ardraped around the crowns of outing guing that it is not just that the fabats of Panama an. peanut brali ana ther's name only should be borne by gracefully sloped at one side. Scarfs the children, this section of femof striped and checked silk, such as inists proposes that henceforth may be found at the neckwear shops, father's name rhail be followed by the tho are also utilized as drapery for out- mother's, .so that, all patronymics ing bate. jrouid oecome double "namea. h -- a Tfco P & &?" OFPACXAC tJ &: 3 M t ', w SYRUP OF FIGS AND ELIXIR OF SENNA IS THE ONLY PERFECT FAMILY LAXATIVE. WAY BECAUSE IT IS THE ONE REMEDY WHICH ACTS IN A NATURAL. STRENGTHENING AND WITHOUT AND CLEANSES THE SYSTEM, WITHOUT UNPLEASANT AFTER-EFFECT- S IRRITATING. DEBILITATING OR GRIPING, AND THEREFORE DOES NOT LVTERFERE IN ANY BY MILLIONS OF WELL. WAY WITH BUSINESS OR PLEASURE. IT IS RECOMMENDED FAMILIES, WHO KNOW OF ITS VALUE FROM PERSONAL USE. TO GET TO INFORMED BENEFICIAL EFFECTS ALWAYS BUY THE CENUINE; MANUFACTURED BY THE t2W' CALIFORNIA for FIG SYRUP CO. distemper CATARRHAL FEVER AND ALL NOSE AND THROAT DISEASES shown. ucd at the illustration shows the interior arrangement of the colony houses Macdonald (Canada) col lege. It is comparatively simple as is geon who pronounced his trouble to be contracted heels. He had them shod perfectly level in front, springs were placed in between the back of his shoes to keep tht heels spread and a piece of sole leather was tacked across the hllows of tho hoof below the hoof and the shoes to protect the sole of the foot and break the jar of traveling on rough and stony places. About once of twice a week a hoof ointment consisting cf one pint of Neat's foot oil with two tablespoon-ful- s of oil of tar was applied on the outside of the front feet with a soft rag and then, raising the edge of the leather, a little is poured over the sole of the foot and a few drops in the heel cleft Since the last shoeing and following the treatment above described the horse has Improved wonderfully in his road work and rarely flinches, even going at a slip. PINK EYE Chemists, BAD SHOEING INJURES FEET OtJhci- - Cures the Blcin and acts as a prerentlTe for others. liquid piren on the tongue. Safe for brood mares and all others. Best kidney remedy ;C0 cents and $1.00 a bottle ; 15.00 and 1 10 CO the dozen. Sold by all drursrtsta and horse goods houses, or sent express paid, by the manufacturers. SPOHN MEDICAL CO, GOSHEN, INDIANA Step Ginsrerly When Cause Horsea to Extended Good. Remedy Is Recommended Tr-otible- W: L. DOUGLAS 2.50, '3.00, 3.50 & 4.00 WJ-Doug- ? 5. SHOES (By J. BAILEY Owing to bad shoeing and also many other causes many horses suffer BRUCE.) stylish, perfect WOMEN wear fitting, easy walking boots, because they give long wear, same as W.L.DougIas Men's shoes. las with contracted feet The heels are narrowed and the horse steps gingerly with a desire to extend himself when forced to trot or gallop. . THE STANDARD OF QUALITY Hyjf FOR OVER 30 YEARS St!!xcL Ei m The writer is now using a horse 21 years old and when he drove him for the' first time in December last saw that he experienced great difficulty In extending himself and especially on ,. rough or stony roads. He was shod with heel calks on the front as well as the hind feet and it was very perceptible that the heels of Range Sheep. his front feet were too narrow. After three unsuccessful trials with It Is estimated, that about 5,000,000 regular blacksmiths the horse was ex range, sheep are'' fattened in the cor imiaed by a competent veterinary sur belt 'each season. - .mmm.fe f weaclongerthananychermakefortheprice mmmmv VZtI Tfeo senates hare W.X. oucla fiAimON Bam and price stamped oa bottom If tou cannot obUln W. L. rvnabu thot la tout town, vrita for catalog. Shoes sent direct ONS PAIR C my BOYS' a,LM irem iaetory vt wsarer, aii cnarjrea prepaia. nr.L. wm.um bmuks win iMislllmljna DOUGLA8, 14 Spark BU, Jtntcktoa. Ksm. TjrO gJUMf watnTyfcayV I mmmmmmmmmW smmmmmmmmmmmJ The workmanship which has madeW. L. Douglas shoed famous the world over is maintained in every pair. If I could take you into my large fadories how at Brockton, Mass, and show carefully W.L.Douglas shoes are made, you would then understand why they are war ranted to hold their shape, fit better and yu ;? mmmMSMVimmVSv 'rt mmmmVsmmmmmW' pS;;- I amsmsmmmnik V ? I'lKt'.' w," fc. -- & v J v r J A BEAZLEY .Funeral Director and Embalmer -- A&g'-- t if" I FARMER'S tOLUlN By M. QUAD Go to the BEST Place if you want In selecting the sire for the herd a Office Pbone31. Residence Phone Copyright, 1311, by Associated Litthe BEST WORK. great many breeders, particularly erary Press. among the amateur breeders, make We have the only Steam Ster- LANCASTER. KY. Hues, and will be only in 'no isues of the only one demand that the sire be - lllVPr in tnwn frr "" "" "UMUfc- - Clmn ""P Hecord, free of charge Moses Bliss was an old fashioned, " pure bred or registered. One should E!E3r5r221S32ESKEiM SXSCSTEl Most folks called him an old 0" Kicnmond bt, go further than this and demand that man Sale:-goo- d Fori Superior Wheat Drill, the ancestors of the aulmal in ques- "codger." HENRY DUNCAN as new. J. T. Henry. All at once, when Moses had passed For Sale My farm containing 60 tion be animals of merit, larsc proThe Old Reliable Barber Rcclcaned Seed Rye and Seed Wheat acres, 3 miles from Lancister on the ducers and be typical for the breed. his sixty becond birthday, and was tell-inirood as tha himself that he felt as A great many of the pure bred bulls Hudson & Hughes. Lexington pike. for sale. about payments is posW. H. Sebastian. In uso today as herd headers are no day he was thirty, and had every sible if you have the' than scrubs. For the best re- - pect of living to be a hundred years In very hot weather hogs are easily A Serious Loss. . cancelled checks to show suits we should demand that the fe old, a doctor told hi:u that his left lung overheated. They should have plenty Mr. E. A. Smith of .Glendale. Hardin male ancestors be large producers of I was going, and that he must of shade and pure water. There is no denial posij county, reports the loss of nine, mules, milk and butter fat instead of being SLsrjrs-siHeflsible. Open an account Fon Sale One good yearling Bull. valued at $200 each from eating slop sati: sfied with knowing that the sire or ! at The Garrard Bank &. tailed the doctor all kinds of fools, vow- J. H. Thompson. Pruachersville, Ky. that contained spoiled corn. Mr. Smith ed he wouldn't move a rod. and then Season 191 1. Trust Co., and pay all W. B. Burton bought of Herbert owned eleven mules, all of whibh beset out for Beacon Hill, a hundred bills by check. You s Wbittaker a five year old harness horse came violently sick one day last week. miles away. E He was at first inclined to beleive that will avoid lots of trouble higher you can get above the The for $150. some one had poisoned his stock because sea the better for your left lung and save lots of worry and ' Fort Sale A few Registered Jersey the sickness was wholesale. After inthe more expensive the board. Beacon i 1 lime and put your affairs on a far more cijnified basis than ' Boars. Jas N. Denny. vestigating he discovered that the Hill was only a village, and had onlv 3 j one tavern, and that tavern charged j they are now. For Sale: Three pure bred year- mules had eaten slop thrown to the hogs Moses So a weeK lor uoani. ui course which contained corn' that had been iWl ling South-dow- n bucks and forty young he kicked. He called the landlord all mixed with salt and sugar in an effort ewes All pure breds. J. F. Robinson sorts of names and said he would start to preserve it, but which had spoiled. ' OBice over UUs Arnold's Millinery. &JL-J22S2EE3aHKSSK2aE52Sta but he didn't start. for home next The rotting mixture proved deadly to For Sale 40 ewes from 2 to 4 years It was on one of his walks that he r ...I-old. AIsOl bull calf ready 'for service, the mules, for nine of the eleven died, V met the widow Archer. She had a ?m:yTrerv-agg;mM i imW ii causing a loss of $1,800. BourbonNews subject to register. H. C. Arnold, hammer and nails and was nailing a Ky. Hyattsville, board on the fence in front of her poor The raisers of export cattle in this as WPMU-- t &.S little home. He took the hammer away ; For Sale A pair of No. 1 yearling well as other Central Kentuckvrnrmtip . y IS THAT fmm hnr and made the board secure. mare mules. Wm. Royston. have been hard hit this Summer. Their All W'.rk Guaranteed. and then walked off with only a grunt. ' He had noticed, however, that she was choice -- exporters" are falling away ., . I have for sale some nice young cows below the usual weight. This is hp- and fairly good- - ,, a woman of thirty-liv- e great prodtiInr: ilairy The pr3er.t fresh, gentle and good milkers, also ' looking, and he was pleased with her. cause of the extremely dry Spring and cow Is the result of ma tint; togethsome 100 pound duroc boars, good ones. er the best milkers and n p atlns INA call was made next day. lie said Summer and the conseouent srarcitu the process with the s lection of the J. W. Elmore. he had come on business. lie was no and shortage of grass. Not only is best of their Tor oer VjX tl I sooner seated than he asked: 2.000 yeais the people of Ilolianil We have recleaned seed rye and seed mis seasons stock injured, but unless j "Look-a-herwidow, why haven't have pursued this com to without a wheat for sale. It will pay you to see we nave good rains in the near future, Phono or call on us at The National Bank of Lancaster, Ky. bteak, and the gicat Hohtcin breed ! you married again V" it before you buy. Hudson & Hughes sufficent to injure good Fall grazing! of cattle is the result. They hue j "Sir. you are taking a great liberty I" s&3rr7ttriVjrry.i&z.vxL IKSAUetSIgrftiUiMfiUSZ: been much ir.ipioctl In America, Lancaster, Ky. Phone 26. many of the people who have been ac Offiice over Logan's store. ' she replied. especially In iccLtit years. Hapid customed to raising export cattle will i3 bO.ng made in Increaspros;ie-;- s as a friend." Residence "Come, now, I am here Wanted Second hand hemp ma- not buy Phone 75. Ollice Phone 0. ing their production largely because j feeders for the comimr TOnr "But 1 don't know youl" chine. J. Wade Walker E. C. McWhor-to- r. of the businesslike methods their Mr. W. R. Cook sold his bunch con "But you soon will. I am Moses biecdois lrive adopted of requiring Call and see us for a good Bliss, up here to heal my left lung, sisting of 41 head to Woods & Branden their cows to prova their dsiry abil' ity. and I wouldn't marry you or any W. B. Burton attended Nicholasville burg of Paint Lick at 5ets nor nmm,i ' other woman on earth. Cut Clean Shave just got court Monday and purchased three They weighed 1307 pounds and were i a little scheme in my head, and I The Only Two White dam or some other animal in the ped- j horses for the southern market at $150. snipped on last Saturday. Barbers In Town. want you to help me work It out. It's Mr. A. R. Denny sold his c.ni.ts. A3 igree carried off the show ring prize a scheme for your benefit." each for two of them and $140 for the See the tall sign, North side or I1 head to Monte Fox of Danville for 6 at a certain fair. TLe dairyman is other. The widow saw that he was an ec-- I primarily Interested in how much milk Publiu Square. cents. They weighed 1410 pounds and centric. She rather timidly consented Fred Forsythe of Mercer county were delivered last week. Mr. AIpx and butterfat he can obtain from his j to hear him, and he said: herd. This is the basis of income and bought from the Haggin farm in FayM. Gibbs has 'sold his splendid bunch of profit. Very few milk producers or I "I want to ask the same question ette county eight scotch short horn 16V you mar head to Joe Bales of Richmond: dairymen will ever lend his herd bull , over again. "Why haven't heifers and a bull calf for which he u via,. i it time?" I IC l'lWJ. they will weigh from 1400 to 1500 Into the show ring. Then why should ried a secondsuppose paid $100. each. "Suppose I haven't been pounds and will be delivered the latter so much attention be paid to the show asked V" she blu.shingly replied. There should be placed in every pig part of this month. ring ancestry of the bull or of the 1 1 "That's It. eh? Haven't been hero bull himself? yard and pasture a box with salt, charLAWYER and COUNTY ATTORNEY. two weeks yet. and I've heard of a The immediate nncestors of the herd dozen widowers and bachelors about coal, I lime, bone-meand A King Who Left Home. bull are the ones that should concern here. Don't jump now. You are Will Practice in all State Courts and d ashes, so the pigs can help set the world to talkiug, but Paul us most. It is more important that young. You are as good looking a woJust received a car load of PortMolly and I had a sharp argu- themselves at will. U. S. District Court. his dam and grandams be high proI've land Cement which we will sell at ment about when the dishes should Hogs do not dig in the earth altogeth- Mathulka, of Buffalo, N. Y. says he ducers than for him toibe related to man as I've seen in town. manage no Oilice over Police Court. Phone UH always KEEPS AT HOME the King of a doubt you can cook and a reasenable price. be washed, and I said if she'd put er for the "un of it. They get a lot to all Laxatives Dr. King's New Life some great and wonderful cow that house as well as the best of them. I eat that way grass, roots, worms bits Pills and that they're a blessing to all appeal's in his pedigree five cr six can see only two reasons why you are Red Ash Jellico Coal, best on the her dishes in hot water right after of stuff of different kinds that help to his family. Cure constipation, head generations back. Too much atten- a widow after four years. Did you tion is paid to individual animals or vow never to inarry again?' market. See us for Thrashing Coal. the meal she wouldn't get herself make bone and muscle. ache, indigestion, dyspopsia, Only 25c families that may be represented or "I I can't say 1 did though 1 had Good block 12cts. lm appear in the pedigree. in hot water so often. One thing It has been definitely announced by at R. E. McRoberts & Son. one of the best of husbands. I don t In selecting the herd bull there are think we' ought to talk about it." the directors of the Louisville Horse certain she can get UNION. two courses open to the breeder. The "Then if yon didn't vow it's because Cleaning and Pressing LaShow that there will be no one is to select a young bull, and the you are a widow of small means, and Suits, Coats and Skirts for fall 1911 given in Louisville this fall. exhibition Lack of Elizabeth Murphy visited Miss Sarah other is to select an old bull that has these avaricious villains around hero dies and Men's Garments. public patronage is the reason assigned Reid and sister at Lancaster Saturday. been tried and proved to be a prepo- want to marry money." at R. S. BROWN'S. "Yes; I am poor." riione 340 Public jbquare. Menfee McQuery and wife are rejoic tent animal. The advantage in selectThe premiums in the grain exhibits ing a young bull for the hrd is thct "Widow, I want to lend you $100 in at the Blue Grass Fair were sold at ing over the arrival of a ten pound boy. it is cheaper and less risk is attended cash," said Moses as he counted It out. W. (Wgr. Miss- - Nellie Bcasley and sister Mary public auction. Each exhibit was a toward getting a mean and ugly bull "But I can never pay it back, and bushel in quantity and the prize winner attended church at Cartersville Sunday. as well as bringing any disease Into you are a stranger. I I think you Office Hours Office over in wheat sold for $3; Bluegrass seed $3; Mrs. John Reynolds of Back Creek the herd. In selecting a young bull had better go." one runs greater risk in getting one and oats $1.50. "Widow, here's the hundred. When S.m :oli lp.ni. to 4. Storiues' Urng Store visited her daughter Mrs. Lee Gastinau that will transmit the characteristics I want it, ten or fifteen years from One of Dan Patch's two year old Mr. Corb Manuel and wife are re desired than in seleMing an old bull now, I'll call for It. Meanwhile buy colts, Dazzle Patch, paced a half mile joicing over the arrival of a boy baby. that has been tried. The performance you some new clothes. You'll soon be recently in 1 :01J, according to a well DENTIST. Mr. Vince Pointer died one day last Riid records in the ancestry are about hearing that you are a widow with authenticated report. Possibly this week and was buried in String town the only guide that can be used iu this money. Keep a close tongue. Admit Phone (55. Lancaster, Ky. season we will finally witness a two grave yard, he leaves a widow, three selection. When one selects an old nothing; deny nothing. Just be se minute daughters and two sons and a host of bull that has been tried he has some rene." certainty that this animal, will raise "But I can't go on deceiving folks," to mourn his loss. the production of Ids herd. When this she protested. Something over 5,000 horses have friends s$J &&& m can be done it is probably the best "You go right on saying nthing and either died or been disabled from the method to use, but where one knows leave things in the hands of Provieffect of the heat so far this summer A Reminder Requested. the value of a bull the price asked for dence." i'HOXK rMKJ. in New York City and very near a like him Is oftentimes prohibitive. The widow found it hard to underOHce over F.U. Hnrfs furniture store. number in Chicago, and in consequence stand what Mo.es was driving at. but there is an almost unprecedented deshe retained the $100. Within three .Lancaster, Kentucky Blood Tells In the Dairy. mand for all classes of horses, especialThe dairy calf has an inherent claim days the plot began to develop. Her ly the draft type and delivery chunks. to be well born. It is her birthright. neighbors began to come in and conAt this season with the excessive heat, It should have had the privilege of de- gratulate her on having money. The horse owners cannot be too careful in scending from parents with a good or county paper came out with a hint AMUSEMENT excellent record for dairy productiou. that a certain worthy widow had been The of AGE. using preventive measures to protect Its ancestors should have been bred left a legacy, and the editor was glad their animals, from heat prostration. along a definite line for a definite end. of it. It was known all over the vilUnquestionably the loss of thousands Its sire should be a good, pure bred lage that iu buying a uew hat for $3 of these horses could have been predairy bull, selected because of his abil- she had offered a ten dollar bill to be Z?. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician by proper treatment. ity or expected ability to stamp his changed. The widow wanted to deny Glassed fitted. Satisfaction Uuarauteeu. The Most Highly Educated vented qualities upon his offspring. If he Is the reports, but she remembered the Elephant In The World. Mote Fox of Danville, shipped from a mature bull so much the better. No caution she had received. Paris Wednesday night a fine bunch of j O0sooo ooocknxxx: OOOOOOOOOOO It farmer or breeder can afford to own a owerwasn't two weeks before a widcalled. He didn't say a word VVIWTtJ MKve poor sire. The dam should be as well rumors. Indeed, fought bred as possible, commensurate with about the money question. heHe Americas Greatest Acrobatic anp Aerial Sensation just experience. shy of the the owner's capital and EsifwrnfTBB said that he had been a lonesome of QUALITY. WSVLJl .w Under all circumstances the dam widower for five long years and was KINGS OF THE HIGH WIRE. should be well nourished. A man that getting tired of it. $ will partially starve a pregnant cow Is One day Moses Bliss dropped In to devoid of good cow sense. Starvation say: a &l may result not only from giving insuf"Just keep serene and saw wood. Mrs. J. F. Daniels, of ffl&i ficient feed, but in giving feed of a Tilings is working." Sip, Ky., writes: "I was rsi" wrong character. A cow kept exces"But .these men are coming because so sick for 3 or 4 years, M Dr. Monk But how about my HttJo sively fat on corn stover and cornmeal they want to marry me." replied the VETERINARIAN. may still be starving the calf. D. II. widow. I had to hire my work ? bill? Former Dirttetor Animal Industry Philippine Otis, Wisconsin Experiment Station. Elephant Oh. I'll be passing jour "For sure. Lot 'cm come and take done, most of. the time. Islands. United States Army your pick." office some time, but if I overlook It I had given up hope. When Champion Ayrshire Cow. And a month later, when he returned Office at Logan's Stable. just drop me a cocOauut. y secretary Winslow or the Ayrsoire and made his call, he noticed that the Telephone 32 and VJ2. I began to take Cardui, I DANVILLE. KY Registry association announces that widow was confused and flu.str.itcd. knew, right away, it was "Well, which is It?' he asked. Netherhall Brownie IX.. 230S5. is the helping me. Now, I am champion Ayrshire cow of the world. "It's a a widower. lie says he's Her official record for 3Go consecutive loved me for two years. But I must better than ever before in , days was 18,110 pounds milk and tell him that I've not got a lot of i my life, and Cardui did a S?. Tr ?.& A i HXl S 820.91 pounds- - butter fat. equal to 5S money." VJWSJ. ML pounds butter. This animal is owned "Sure, but he's said that he loved E 64 Royal blood and splendid individuality. by J. W. Clise of Seattle, Wash. The you for yourself alone, hasn't he?" "Yes." test recently completed was under the Fall boars and gilts for sale. IT ESSS TO USB "Then he can't go hack on himself. supervision of the Washington State Agricultural college. This record It takes money to start love, but when J. F. ROBINSON. Lancaster, Ky. places her above the cow Rena Ross, it gets to going it keeps right on. Say which held the world's championship yes and keep serene." And Beacon Hill will tell you that it WAKAHAWA ROYAL YEDDO Troupe of Japanese?. for Ayrshires. with the official record pounds milk and 701 pounds turned out a happy marriage and that of 15.072 Moses Bliss got his loft lung back. MIKE ROONEY-Englan- d's TEE COST 15 ONLY Champion butter. Cardui has helped thousThe Burglar's Stratagem. Voice and Art. ALITTLE'MORE ands of weak, tired, worn-o- ut PEOPLE HORSES. The burglar stumbled In the hall and ."Why In the name of all the saints," THAN FOR ORDIwomen, back to health. asked the master, "have you come fell to the floor with a loud crash. Offiice at Sweeney's Livery Stable. BANDS Q OF MUSIC "Is that you, John?" came a sharp NARY WORK,. It has a gentle, tonic acACTS-2- 0. back to Bologna you, the mo?t ac-- -- feminine voico from a nearby bedroom. Lancaster. Kentucky. complished singer in the world?" tion on the. womanly sys"Yes, It's me," returned the burglar, "Because." said the pupil "because all of a shiver. tem. It goes to the cause I have just opened up a new, clean because, dear master, I feel that I 'Where have you been until this of the trouble. It helps, it Sbn't yet really know how to sing." time of night?" demanded the voice. WORLD'S GREATEST LEAPERS helps quickly, surely, safe"My son."" was the reply, "that Is "None of your business where I've on'Lexington street next to the post ly. has helped others. what none of us shall ever know on been!" retorted the burglar In .1 hoarse RoYAL ROMAN HIPPODROME , this earthy in the next world there-ma- wilsper, whereupon the lady slammed office and will be glad to have my Why not vou? T will be more time, for when we are the bedrooindoor-ltela face and lock- friends to call and see me. Clean Show Ground 10am Try Geta bottle today! youn'gVwe'bave the, voice, but not the ed It, leaving him free' rein to InvestiAGEXTS FORllW01ki&C0r yt, art. and when weare old we have the gate the contents of the dining room Tools, Sharp Razors, Close Attention Night LouisvkLErrcfcart, but not the voice." afe. Judge.-w I la dpace below this beading Is for ttie exclusive uso of our farmer subscribers, and Is for the sale of stock, grain apd such things ou farm, as the farmer cannot afford to advertise. No notice will be accepted over four export cattle to the Eastern, market Following is a list of the farmers who sold to ,Mr. Fox, together with the number of each and the price paid: From Amos and Jesse Turney, 4 head, averaging 1,450 pounds, at $5.85 per hundred; from J. C. Bryan, 61 head aeraging 1.350 pounds, at 5.65 per hundred: from J. T. Estes, 32 head. averaging 1,400 pounds, at $6 per cwt; from W. G. McCIintock, 20 head, averaging 1,380 pounds, at $5.80 per hundred. - I CHOOSING A SIRE FOB THE DAIRY HERD A WIDOW WITH MONEY rvAaJJQii ooeooooo6oeaoo40eo4ocoo z 4 t '0440ooooecxoeoe4fr04oooooooC'';3 "" , No Dispute -- sr ! i pros-bett- er Jersey Buli 1 bimpson 8842 1 J. W. S WEEN M. K. e-?rrv Y. ( Denny, The Garrard Bank &Trust Company. 3 ! DENTIST -- ware .v-r- S -- 0hr d-i- HELLO! H. J. PATRICK, rar mv Dentist. Beazley & Haselden?. YES. j, L-'- lc Kentucky. Do you write Fire and Tornado SURANCE? I Jl t TVni llITI"ri1rIVn " I lti 1 e. Phvslcan and Surgeon. HENS cts. noTisiiiirjHt ! rtt Turkeys 8cts. Coal from 0 to 3cts in yard. c more del. BETSY'S POINTERS " 1 V U I J,. Roosters 4 to 44cts. Young Ducks 7 to 8c Eggs, to 12 cts. Spring Chickens 9 to lOcts. l'e Hair and HOUSE. J. E. Robinson, air-s!ak- ed al hard-woo- Lancaster Dry Cleaning Co t Ii. B. NORTHCGTT, DEPOT STREET. Man-Tailor- ed LANCAST h. Faulkner, B. nj "Wajltjer. Yto an Big p sk a 's y the two-year-ol- d. J. TINSLBY, -- COMBINED SHOWS Double fflenagerie. Sensation Travelling County Surveyor. And A Herd of Musical Elephants., "DING DONG" THE KIRBY FAMILY mmmmx Cut Flowers 1 BES-mH-a Lvvare ivicnooerts. Henry L. Casey, o.y.s. it" Mfeilra ab Oakdale Herd of iW 1X igisfereti Onrocs V- - feL The Woman's Tonic Bareback Rider. &cS n3EM.MMl Or. R. L. Pontius, 500 250 q Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. J RARE WILD ANIMALS. 20 20. at Central Barber Shop -- It Grand Free Street Par !58?sr eaves ecpjrdl, - y it n Afternoon at 2 at 8. - '' -- JOHN DUNCAN, X v -- .. 1 .V y-- i If . "I