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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): June 27, 1913 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1913 cen1913062701_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): June 27, 1913 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1913 $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. THE CENTBAL KECO PURE RELIGION, UN'IARNISHED DEM0CRAC1 AND GOOD GOVERNMENT. TWFNTY FOURTH YEAR. LANCASTER, KY., FRIDAY, JUNE 27, 1913. Cut your weeds. NUMBER 12. s33e&23&f3X&3232e33S ! L Special Attention v One Thousand pieces of ITE WARE going for 5, 10, 15 CENTS. Such bargains were g never before in Lancaster, S mm p. while, the.v last j . I CONN BROTHERS. Live and Let Live Folks. &X2XZ&V&3S&Z&S3?&& &5ttHKWBHHHHMH GREAT , i June Clearance SALE. IN FULL FORCE. I. . EER Don't wait, the very thing you would like to have might be sold. Our Immense Stock We should like to have all our good friends and customers to get in on this Great Money Saving Event. b H. T. LOGAN LANGASTER, KY. Oratory and music, vocal and in- To The Democrats Of Garrard County. airL!QISlJEfiUarr1l!liS strumental in abundance, at "school in full blast Wheat harvest I may be prevented from seeing all auditorium June 27th. Admission 35, 25v and 15 cents. Reserved seats at of you in person, and this method must Excursion next Sunday. Cincinnati McRoberts. be taken to give an account of my stewardship, as your Representative, "laid by" their, Mr. Robinson's Condition Encouraging. Some farmers have and to ask your endorsement for recorn. JL The many friends of Mr. J. Fleece election. The new ice factory is doing a capa- Robinson, who is suffering with typhoid 1 worked and voted while at Frankcity business. fever will rejoice to know that his fort for the pledges made in the DemoDon't waste the city water, you may condition is very encouraging, and it is cratic platform, and supported the thought that if the present favorable Democratic need it later along. administration. What condition continues, he will soon be able more can you ask? Opposition to this D Keep the milk and water free from to be up. course is certainly not Democratic and during the heated period. contamination will not receive your approval. Op Mrs. Baerlein Has Runaway. position to the acts of a democratic The grand jury is inquiring carefully A horse driven by Mrs. Chas. Baerinto the infringements of the fish and lein became unmanageable in front of legislature should come from another source rather than from a democratic game laws. the residence of E P. Brown on Paulding candidate for that office. My opponent Neighboring towns have turned the street on last Sunday morning and ran could not defend our party in Novemwater into the public drinking foun away, overturning the buggy and con- ber, if he should get he nomination in siderably bruising Mrs. Baerlein and August, tains, wuy uuLuieie: upon the statements he offers her sister who was with her. The bugFishing was never better in Ken- gy was dragged a distance of two blocks through the press. Individual platforms, in our legisla tucky river, lots of them being taken, before the frightened animal was tive department.go for naught in these stopped. and legitimately too. days of party pledges. School Examinations. Two valuable gold watches will be The Republican administration left a given June 27th, two separate contests The annual examination for applicants debt to the incoming democrats of one for the girls and one for the boys. for school was held more than one and one fourth certificates, The concrete work is completed about in the office of county superintendent millions of dollars, and also numerous the public square, why not clean it Miss Jennie Higgins on last Friday and unpaid bills which the state wa3 honor well and keep it free from obstructions? Saturday. There were eight applicants. bound to pay, and the same were paid. The result of the examinations will not As to "superfluous offices," not one The two gold watches, to be given to be known until the papers have been was created beyond the necessities re Sweep Rakes and Hay Tedders. contestants at school auditorium on graded by the examining board at this quired. No bill was ever passed for the bene June 27th., can be seen at Morrow & place and then sent to the State SuperMcRoberts. intendent at Frankfort. fit of "some broken down politician" and I would like for mv opponent to Why not sell your produce to a proTime Growing Short. name one. duce house? We pay 14 cts for clean I never voted for any bill to gratify The candidate who desires his name H. 15. Northcott. fresh eggs. to go on the ballots to be voted for at any official, high or low. I wear no Hon. C. C. Bagby, of Danville, will the coming August primary election, man's collar. decide the two contests, for the gold has but a short time in which to file On the question of equal distribution iC"ft watches, at the school auditorium, his petition, and if he has not already of taxes I heartily supported the PUB99 tfclg:a&ff a -m tonight, Friday June 27". done so, had better put the finishing LIC UTILITIES BILL, and other jji 75IligI1Ii7iIIpfiPlfMaO The Garrard Co. Woman's Fair, has. touches to it and file it with the county measures seeking to reduce the taxes EjgJ iflnjJfarriilaiTtJMrrJlTpltl', clerk at once. The law requires that of the farmer, by requiring corporaissueu a ji tjiiiiuiu list, I.IIUL 19 piuviu shall be tions to pay their just proportion. ' 1 Ik. vf mn. intn.iinf 1 tin. ln.lntri n f petitions for county offices iu uc ji ticcii nucicab tu nic iituica ui I was one of the three members of this and neighboring communites. filed with the county clerk "at least ' Next week a complete catalogue of the thirty days prior to the holding of the the committee on PUBLIC ROADS Fair and its attractions will be ready primary election", and said petitions AND .HIGHWAYS in the house who shall contain "at least three per cent killed that section of the road bill which for distributing. Be sure to get one. and no more than ten per cent of tha sought to impose a tax to build turnOn account of a misplaced letter, total vote of the narty of the candidate pikes in the mountains. I also at Thomas Coleman of Stanford, does not in the county in which he seeks to be tempted to embody a provision in the ' appear on the program for the contest elected." same bill to pay the farmers for work tonight, but has since entered and will ing the county roads, which was de Hot Magisterial Race In Sight. j take part. feated after a strenuous fight upon There will doubtless be three candi- my part to incorporate same in the The Grand Jury. dates for the office of Magistrate in bill. The Grand Jury after sitting three the Buckeye precinct at the November I have voted for William Jennings days of last week adjourned until next election, as there are candidates of the Bryan every time that he was a can Monday, June 30th, when its delibera- three parties circulating petitions for didate, and shall do so again if he is tions will be continued for at least two the nominations for that office. Squire ever the party's nominee, and why his more days, and longer if it be found Harrison Ray, the present incumbent, name should have been brought into necessary. A large number of witness- and who holds the office at the hands this campaign is a mystery to me. es have been summoned to appear be- of the Republican part , is a candidate I was in regular attendance at all fore the body next week, and several for the nomination at the hands of the times during the session of which I matters are under rigid investigation. Progressives; Porter Wearren an un- was a member. My opponent asked seeks compromising "stand-patter- " Several indictments have already been for and was granted an indefinite leave I returned, but as yet have not been the toga at the hands of the Republi- of absense 3 days after the convening can party and Mr. John S. Ham, a made public. J of the session of 1898 of which he was a sterling young democrat, would look after the affairs of that end of the member from Oldham Co. I voted against the bill to increase county and seeks the democratic nomithe pay of the members of the Legisnation in his district. lature from five to ten dollars per day. Schlaegel-Zimm- er. I voted for a bill to prohibit the rail Miss Mamie Schlaegel and Dr. Char- roads, and other transportation com les Zimmer of Pomeroy O. were united panies from issuing passes to members in marriage at the Parsonage of the of the legislature and other state ofEast Covington Cathedral in thai city ficials. I was a member of the comat 5 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon. mittee that put this bill upon its passFather Ryan the pastor of that church age for the first time since the adopofficiating. Father Ryan formerly tion of the constitution, and I have lived in Richmond and is a lifelong often wondered why the session of friend of the Zimmer family. The which my oponent was a member in young couple will remain in Cincinnrti 1898, did not endeaver to pass such an at the Sinton hotel until Saturday important measure. when they will come to Lancaster for My opponent voted for the bill giving a brief visit to the grooms parents, the legislature the power to elect the Mr. and Mrs. R. Zimmer at the Prison Commissioners, which proved to after which they will spend a be objectionable, and our platform callmonths honeymoon among the lakes of ed for a change in the manner of their Michigan, and will be "at home" in election, which was made, taking it Pomeroy O. about August 1st. The from political influence. bride is a daughter of a well known The farmers of Garrard County repbusiness man of Pomeroy and was a resent the chief industrial interests of popular society girl in that city. " The the county, and being a farmer, I feel groom, "Dr." Zimmer needs no intro- that I am well equipped to represent duction or word of commedation to those interests. Lancaster people, he lived here from Singing at weddings or public enterhis boyhood days, the only son of that tainments can very readily be made estimable couple Mr, and Mrs. R. Zim- the subject of a jest, but when it com mer ot the Kengarlan hotel. Several es to funerals, I deem it too sacred years ago he completed a course in the a matter to be brought into a political Cincinnati College of Dentistry and campaign, even We Invite you to try us if charges had been chose Pomeroy and neighboring towns made for such service. I have sung at his practice, he at once established many weddings and funerals in this for a lucrative business, growing to such and adjoining counties, and will conproportions that he was compelled to tinue to do so when requested, and I take in a partner and maintain two challenge any man to say that I ever separate offices in order to care for his received one cent of compensation for We know the trade. The bride came to Cincinnati snch service. My opponent fails to on last Sunday and was there joined by intimate that I have sung at weddings. Miss Elsie Zimmer who assisted her in It was my great pleasure to have sung the selection and purchase of the fit- at his own home upon an occasion of tings and furnishings for the home this kind just about one year ago. which Charley already has prepared This is the second time in my life for her in Pomeroy. will be soon, that I have ever asked for office, and I The happy young couple have the feel that my record as your Represenwell wishes of an unlimited number of tative justifies your endorsement. I until friends in Lancaster. dont expect to become a chronic office seeker. PUBLIC SPEAKING. I am sure to win by a handsome maI trust On Saturday, June 28th, jority, and my that my friends will look after interest on Aug. 2nd. I at 3 o'clock P. M. I will take this method of thanking them for you need something you will x address the voters at the hearty support given me in my office, trusting Bryantsville, in the interest former race for this the same' supknow who will treat you right at that they will give me of my candidacy for the port in the coming primary. I accept my opponents invitation to office of County Attorney. be present at his various speaking ap I will speak upon matters pointments, and will be prepared to of vital interest to the defend my record and the "record of Let us prove it. citizens and tax payers of the democratic party. truly yours, Very John M. Farra. the County. 'MJrMl&MIMEMSM U AJ sty dxA NG ders I Deering Mowers, Champion Mowers. Champion and Deering Hay akes. UI Deering Binder Twine. ASELDEN i 1 1 Over I ed Now is the time to get Bar gains on arness, Wagons Ken-garla- n, Don't miss this opportunity. It will only last 30 days. W. J. Romans ONE TIME. NEXT TIME Must Go. i EVERYTIME I t ALL TIMES. I My opponent is invited to be present and I will willingly divide time with him. G. B. Swinebroad. Three counties will be represented in declamatory contest, at school auditorium, on June 27th. Reserved seats at McRoberts at 35 cents, genera ad mission 25 cents, children under 12 i years 15 cents. i Davidson & Dotv. t X XI i r L r . i v' Pase 2 The Central Record, Friday, June 27, 1913. fMMlil 3 W W W39S39S TheCentral Record mwim III 1III1MI1 on PORCH SHADES, PORCH FURNITURE m Swings and Wall Paper for next 10 dp Tnrc Mr V days, to reduce our stock. i g aj g Lancaster, HURT & ANDERSON. Kentucky mmm TCKKI left for Danville, where they took the Two contests on June 27th, a gold May It Live Long And Prosper. The work on the Richmond turnpike STANFORD. health of the community, a necessity train for an extended bridal tour after no longer be neglected. has been temporarily suspended, until watch will be given to the successful that should We welcome to our list of exchanges which they will be at home at Eliza girl and one to the successful boy, on The water now being used comes dir after harvest. There is only about a Miss Eloise Beazley is the guest of bethton, the Junction City Picayune, weekly, incorporated. Tenn. when we June 27th, separate contest for valuect from the lake, without any kind of mile more work on that road, relatives in Danville. On Tuesday evening Mrs. Charlotte edited by Mr. S. N. Eads. and ably $1.00 a year. Issued Weekly. filtration, it is full of vegetation, which understand the machinery will be taken able prizes. edited at that, advocating many im Mr. Geo. P. Bright is at Crab Orch- Warren, mother of the bride gave an will be good of a necessity will become foul from to the Buckeye pike. This Wheat Harvest. informal reception for the bridal party. provements editorially, for which the ard for the summer. J. E. ROBINSON. EDrroR. the warm weather, and which makes news to the people in the Buckeye Pink and white was the color scheme people of that community have long Wheat cutting is wpII under way and Miss Virginia Givens of Harrodsburg the water in its crude state a menace neighborhood. R.L. ELKIN, Business Manager. for the evening, the dining room was wished and sought, and we predict the harvest gives promise of being an is the guest of Miss Marion Grimes. to the public health, to say nothing of Fair Season Near. beautiful in pink carnations, the ices that Bro. Eads will surely "fill a long Kjr., unusually good one. The acreage is beEntered at the Poft Office lu the fact that there are people in the Mrs. J. W. Williams is visiting her and cakes served by Benedict of Louis- felt want." as Second Class Mall Matter. community who are compelled to drink The Fair season opens next month low the average, but the quality and sister, Mrs M. E. Ptuitt at Burnside. ville were in pink and white and the and will continue until the coming of yield is splendid. We have heard of Mr. Williams Located. Association this water. Member Kentucky Press Rev. A. A. Higgins of Glasgow, is entile house was a bower of cut flowers. council claims to have funds cold weather. Lancaster and Garrard offers of from eighty to ninety cents The city and A most delightful evening was spent Mr. W.I Williams and his family have adequate to perfect a filtering system, county will patronize the- - fairs in per bushel, and we suppose this will be spending a few days with his parents Eighth District Publishers League. and the bride and groom were made to taken rooms at the residence of Mr. here. goodness sake what are they neighboring counties more liberally than the prevailing price. then for realize in many ways in what esteem G. M. Patterson on Richmond street waiting on, why don't they build a ever this year because of the fact that Mr. and Mrs. John S. Baughman and Lancaster, Ky., Jane 27, 1913. will continue to take their meals at surely they have had ample time, w are to have no fair of our own, that Lancaster Colored Man Gains Prominence children are spending the week at Crab they are held by their friends but in no and filter; n way was it made more apparent than the Kengarlan. Mr. Williams will the bonds were voted nearly two years is we are to have no stock fair, but George Mullins a well known and Orchard. to Tulsa about the middle of July, by the unusual number and quality of ago, and when they failed in the first don't forget the big exhibition which worthy colored man who for many years Rates For Political Announcements Mrs. J. M. McCarty and children of the bridal presents which were on but Mrs. Williams and the children will then why not foltow the old the ladies of the community are to have has operated a threshing outfit, seems For Precinct and Citv Offices ...$ 5.00 attempt, evening. remain in Lancaster until the coming on the College campus on July 18th and to have attained prominence in our Danville are the guests of Mr. W. L. display on Tuesday proverb and "try again". 10.00 "or County Offices Miss Michaels, of Knoxville, gave a of cold wather. McCarty and family. It is not our wish or intention to 19th. neighboring county of Boyle, as each 15.00 For State and District Offices miscellaneous shower for Miss Warren Mr. Pearson Miller, of Ardmore. 10 censure in this matter, and we are of the Danville papers insist in speakCalls, per line for before her return from that place. Narrow Escape. Thomas Ralston Gets An Indeterminate 10 willing to extend all leniency toward ing of him as "Mr. Mullins". George Okla. has been the guest of his uncle. For Cards, per line The out of town guests were. Mr. and the gentlemen who compose the city Mr. Sam M. Owens. Mr. Luxon a traveling salesman for broke into print by having a man injur For all publications in the inter Sentence Of From Two To Twenty Mrs. Darden Asbury and Miss May council, but we are asked every day Kellogg & Co. of Richmond halted his ed that was working with his machine. est of individuals or expresMiss Matilda Douglas and Mrs G. P. Asbury, of New Orleans, Mr. Tom "when the filter will be completed". automobile under a large tree in front One Years In The Penitentiary sion of individual views, per Turley of Richmond have been the Asbury, of Elizabethton, Tenn.. Mr. C. Scales For Rural Carriers. 10 and we are just about as well qualified of the store at Hyattsville one day last line guests of Mrs. R. T. Bruce. D. McCollister, of Chattanooga, lenn., For Manslaughter, In The 05 to answer that question as we are to week, while he was there a thunder Obituaries, per line state "how old was Ann". If this storm came up and lightning struck The rural carriers have been provided Mrs. R. M. Newland and children Miss Mary Gordon, Lexington, Mr. Circuit Court. matter is neglected much longer, it the tree above his head, end but for a with scales for the purpose of weighing have returned from Louisville after a John Charles Osborne, Mr. and Mrs. We are authorized to announce the may be the cause of an epidemic, telephone wire which ran through the parcels post packages collected on their visit to her parents, Mr and Mrs Elkin. James J. Menefee, all of Knoxville, A jury in the Garrard circuit court Miss Letitia Warren, Winchester, Mrs. following candidates for Democratic either typhoid or some other type of tree diverting it, would doubtless have routes. Patrons on rural routes may Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Pennington are on last Friday found Thomas Ralston Nominations. might cost many lives in descended and perphaps caused serious now dispatch packages up to eleven rejoicing over the arrival of a little W. S. Elkin. Atlanta, Ga., E. C. Mrs. fever, that Barnard, Washington. D. C. Mrs. W.O. guilty of manslaughter, and under the the community, which might be avoid- damage to the gentleman and his pounds in weight from their door to daughter at their home, her name is Bradley, Frankfort, Mis3 Jennie Dun- law he will be given the indeterminate For State Senator. any part of the country. This is indeed ed by timely intervention on the part machine. can, Mrs. Pattie D. Gill, Mr. John sentence of from two to twenty one a great accommodation to people living Francis Ann. of the city council. CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY. Jos. Rogers, Mrs. years in the penitentiary. Mr. Ralsa distance from post or express offices. Miss Alice Alcorn entertained most Duncan, Mr. By all means if it is possible and the Casey County. Of Horse Epidemic Abated. charmingly on Monday morning with a Mattie Duncan and Miss Angie Kinnaird, ton was defended by Judge Lewis L. funds are available, let us have the The epidemic of Catarrhal Fever Y. A. Lear Qualifies As Administrator. sewing party for Miss Josephine War- all of Lancaster, and Mr. and Mrs. Walker, James I. Hamilton and H. For Representative. improvement of the public square, but Clay Kauffman, while Commonwealth's Phelps Cobb of Danville. which existed among the horses of the AFTER THE COMPLETION OF THE In the county court last Monday ren. Delightful refreshments were serJOHN M. FARRA. Attorney E. V. Purju and County community, seems to have entirely Victor A. Lear qualified as administra- ved. FILTER. j J. R. MOUNT. sibsided, and we hear of neither sick- tor of his mother Mrs. Susan A. Lear. Judge Hardin A Disciple Of Isaac Walton. Attorney J. E. Robinson were assisted Warren-Asbu- ry. in the prosecution by Henry Jackson among the animals of On Thursday July 17th, Mr. Did you ever see a walking news ness or deaths Lear will For County Judge. Judge Chas. A. Hardin has developed of Danville Ky. the county. The livery stables are sell the farm owned by his mother at One of the most brilliant weddings paper? Of course you have, all towns On Saturday Jan. C. 1912 Ralston quite a penchant for fishing, but a3 yet CLAYTON A. ARNOLD. have them and Lancaster is no except again open to the public, having been the time of her death, which is an un ever witnessed in Stanford was that of have not shot George Finley in the store of his visits to "Lake Placid JAMES A. BEAZLEY. thoroughly disinfected and every possible usually desirable and ion. Ihey are usually idle persons well improved Miss Josephine Paxton Warren and Mr. proven successful. However, if the Woods & Treadway at Paint Lick; the who have nothing else to do but to effort made to guard against the small farm. He will at the same tine Richard A. Asbury at the Presbyterian genial Judge will exercise as much wound produced partial paralysis, the Sheriff. For Country recurrence of the disease. look after other peoples affairs and afsell some live stock, household and church at five thirty Wednesday after- patience in wooing the finny tribe a3 wounded man was brought to the Lanter amplyfying and enlarging upon the people are again coming to town as kitchen furniture and eleven sharef of noon. The church had been beautiful- he does in listening to the tiresome caster Hospital on the following MonC. A. ROBINSON. facts, speading them among their was their custom, and only the memory stock in the National Bank of ASHBY ARNOLD. ly decorated for the occasion in green proceedings of the average court, he day and Dr. Barrow was summoned neighbors. They combine all the phas- of the malady remains in the minds of and white. While the throng of friends will undoubtedly prove a splendid from Lexington in consultation with the people. For County Attorney. es of a newspaper, they gather the and relatives assembled Miss Mary disciple of Isaac Walton. local physicians, but their efforts were personals, they look up local news, Higgins played, in her usual delightful Pleasant Hill Church. fruitless, and the young man died on G. B. SWINEBROAD. Cincinnati Suffering From Strikes. clothe it in garments of their own makmanner, the Nocturn in E flat by ChoFriday January 12th. Ralston surrenGREEN CLAY WALKER. The dedication of Pleasant Hill Popular Appointment. ing, and for editorial work they have renCincinnati seems to be double cursed dered, claiming self defense, and was Church will take place next Sunday. pin, and Mrs. Bromley artistically every eauor in me country "heat to a in the way of strikes. Scarcely did dered on the violin Serenade by BeckFor Jailer. Mr. Ernest Woods has been appoint admitted to bond to await the action of frazzle", for they comment upon every they get the strike of the street car This church has just been completed er. After this Mr. George D. Hopper, ed postmaster at Paint Lick Ky. to fill the grand jury. The first trial proved and the residents on the Poor Ridge pike ADAMS. JACK thing which comes to their knowledge, employees settled when the workers in Jr., sang a baratone solo "For Thee the vacancy made by the death of Mr. ineffective because of a defect in the DAVE ROSS. and they are not as careful in their the various ice factories of the city are looking forward to its dedication Alone", by Geehl, which was imA. B Estridge. The appointment was indictment and a second trial resulted in with much interest. Every one is remarks as the newspaper is compelled went on a strike. This strike included cordially invited and a sumptuous dinner mediately succeeded by the beautiful made under the new Civil Service nil a hung jury. During the encounter For Assessor. to be, for they are usually irresponsible, the wagon drivers and because of the of the Lohengrin wedding ing. Mr. Woods participating in a com Mrs. Rodney Griggs, a sister of Ralsall. strains and if things get too hot for them, extremely hot weather, severe hardship on the ground will be provided for DAVE C. SANDERS. march to which the bridal party enter- petitive examination and his name be ton received a bullet wound in her and they can always take refuge in subter- was worked upon the people of the city. The church will be nonsectarian E. B. RAY. ed the church. First came Mr. John ing certified by the Civil Service Com- thigh from Ralston's revolver; she with fuge and if that does not suffice, will Demands were made upon all the cities the good people of this section of the Wesley Rout, Jr.. and Mr. John mission, together with that of two Frank Ralston his son, were attemptCounty are to be congratulated upon its resort to downright denial. They at- within a radius of several hundred Charles Osborn, Mr. Tom Asbury and others. The appointment Far School Saperinlendant. of Mr. ing to disarm him; her wound was a successful completion. tend church and criticise the preacher, miles,, but their combined efforts only Mr. C. D. McCollister, then Miss Woods will give eminent satisfaction painful one at the time, but she soon MISS JENNIE HIGGINS. the sermon and the congregation; they ameliorated the situation to a slight Eloise Love and Miss Mary Burch in to the people who patronize the office, recovered from its effects. Mr. W.B.Mason 111. attend court and after the completion extent. The various fire engine houses opposite aisles, and Miss Margaret where he is very popular. He is presiThe convicted man is 52 years of age For Magistrate. of a trial they hasten to the streets to and police stations'were turned into ice The Circuit Court does not seem like Warren, maid of honor, alone, these dent of the Peoples Bank, largely en and has a wife and several children, be the first ones to tell the verdict in depots, and all efforts in their power was itself without the smiling countenance were followed by Miss May Asbury, gaged in 1st District. tr mercanti'e business with tr e while the deceased was 26 years of age some particular case, the judge, jury made by Mayor Henry Hunt and the of Clerk W. B. Mason behind the desk. the ring bearer. Then came Mrs. John firm of Treadway & Wood3 and is an and unmarried. Ralston was born and JOHN N. WHITE. and prisoner coming in for their share city officials to relieve the situation as Mr. Mason is admitted to be , one of Charles Osborne, matron of honor, im- extensive live stock trader. Mr. reared in the Paint Lick section of the SHIPTONH. ESTES. much as possible. Danvillie and Lex- the most efficient circuit clerks in the mediately followed by the bride and Woods has ever been active in politics county, while the dead man came to of comment. DAVIS SUTTON. This is the class of people who al- ington aided by sending what surplus state and has held that office in this her brother, Mr. Ashby M. Warren, and his appointment will be a source this county several years ago from JesJAMES H. DALTON. county for more years than he would who gave her in marriage. They were of particular pleasure to his many samine county, but was originally from ways remark after perusing their ice could be spared. 2nd District neighbors paper that "there is nothing like to have us say, and never misses a met at the alter by the groom and his democratic friends. Whitley county. CHARLES C. BECKER. Only A Month Remains. court. However, Mr. Mason has been best man, Mr. Darden Asbury together in that paper", and of course there is TAYLOR T. BURDETT. com- with Rev. P. L. Bruce, who said the not to them, for they have spent a With the coming of next " Tuesday quite sick the last week, and was LOGAN ISON. hard week in garnering the very news only one month will remain for the pelled to take to his bed, but we are ceremony in a very impressive manner. exDuring the ceremony Miss Mary Higwhich the paper serves to its patrons, to urge their claims glad to say is much improved and We are authorized to announce the and could sufficient credence be placed various candidates Durgins played very softly Rubenstein'i upon the voters of the county, and they pected to be out in a few days. following candidates for city offices. in tne reports oi me '. wanting news are taking advantage of every minute ing his absence Miss Sue Shelby Ma- Melody in F. The bridal party left the papers", the subscription list of the of the time. Last Saturday saw a good son, who is quite as efficient in the church to Mendelson's wedding march. For Police Judge. legitimate paper would soon dwindle crowd in town and each and every voter clerks duties as her father has had As the bride and groom turned to leave E. W. HARRIS. to nothing, but our contemporary men- was being importuned by the men who charge of affairs, and is being assisted the altar they were showerd with rose J. P. PRATHER. tioned herein usually has his news ta- are seeking office. In so far as we can by Will A. Doty, who is thoroughly petals from two hearts which were ken as the saying goes "with a pinch see the campaign seems remarkably conversant with every character of suspended just over their heads. The bride was gowned in white brocaded School- of salt. turn. free from the use of undue influence, clerical work about the court house. Sup't. Herron informs us that it is satin with charmeuse, train and trimand the outlook is that the persistent the intention of the City Council to County Court. mings of pearls and lace, her veil was "float" is surely going, to have poor Withdrawal. macadamize the public square in the Many circumstances combined to held in place by a wreath of orange picking. There seems to be a trend, a near future, to give to it the same On account of certain conditions, I voluntary trend, toward the holding of render last Monday an unusuolly dull blossom, she carried a shower bouquet treatment that the county is giving to withdraw from the race for Assessorof fair and uninfluenced elections in the county court day; in the first place of roses and valley lilies. The bride some of the turnpikes. We are heartiTWO GOLD WATCHES GIVEN AWAY. Garrard County. Thanking, my many county, and we sincerely believe that June court is always a dull court, being who is an unusually charming girl ly in favor of this action, or any other friends for their promised support, lam, the time is not far off when the use of in the midst of harvest time, and added never looked more lovely. The matron HON. C. C. BAGBY. OF DANVILLE, JUDGE. for the good of the town, or for its Very resp't. eitljer money or whiskey in elections in to this is the fact that a great number and, maid of honor wore white gowns beautification, and we think that such The following is a list of contestants and subjects: W. L. Huffman. Garrard counts will be a thing of the of our citizens are as yet a little tim with pink sashes and hats and carried a step is rendered all the more necesMiss Matsy Grimes, Stanford, Ky., The Boy's Bear Story. Killarney roses tied with pink tulle. past, and every voter will go to the orous about doing unnecessary travel sary by the putting down of concrete Miss Salhe Mills Craig, Stanford, Ky., How "Ruby" Played. Harry Bailey's Slayer Convicted. polls and vote "his sentiments without ing because of the recpnt prevalence The other maids also wore white gowns about the square. However, the exMiss Alta Hammond, Paint Lick, Ky., Curfew Must Not Ring and pink sashes and hats but carried The trial of Newton Arnold, who having to account to anyone, either be of the "hoss disease", and on top of perience we have had with our water showers Sunday and white roses tied with white tulle. The or after he casts his ballot. this came welcome works prompts us to the belief that some months ago shot and killed Harry fore Miss Mildred K. Beazley, Lancaster, Ky.. The Swan Song. Within the democratic ranks in some acain on Monday, which produced a gentlemen of course wore the conven the city should finish onr undertaking Bailey in Cynthiana, resulted in a mangroom is Miss Beulah Sutton, Marksbury, Ky., Guilty or Not Guilty.' of the races the rivalry is strong and season for those who are backward tional afternoon suits. I he before they begin another, and that slaughter verdict and the indeterminate Owen Hendren, Lancaster, Ky., The Plea for Cuban Liberty. General Manager of The National every dollar that is available should be sentence of from 2 to 21 years in the the candidates and their friends are about getting out their tobacco, and in Wilko G. Scanlon, Richmond, Ky., Her Little Brown Boy. forth every effort in their power. consequence the crowd was a very slim Bauxite Mine of Tennessee with head used at the very earliest possible mo- penitentiary. The case was taken to putting Frank Tinder, Lancaster, Ky., Intemperance. Elizabethton, at which ment to famish to the people of Lan Falmouth in Pendleton county on a However, they are all good men, and one and comparatively little bujiness quarters at his bride, will spend the G. C. Bradley, Richmond, Ky., The Rag. the rivalry is good natured and free was transacted, and the small crowd place he and caster, good, pure wholesome drinking charge of venue. Bailey was one of immediately after Thomas Coleman, Stanford, Ky. water, should be spent on that much the most prominent Masons in the state, from personalities. This is as it should that assembled was left to the tender summer. The bride Reserved seats on sale at McRoberts Drug Store, 35 cents. to her home changed her on filter. and was well known in Lancaster where be, and no matter who receives the mercies of the candidates. Very little returning talked of but little worked General admission 25 cents. Children 15 cents. scarcely bridal attire for a handsome traveling The finishing of the filter is an urgent he was a frequent visitor on business various nominations, the defeated stock was on the market and gown of blue brocaded cloth and they candidates should and will be satisfied. any sales of consequence were made. to the good connected with the fraternity. necessity, a necessity re-urI EWreV'3CS33 WSWTOSBSTCTCTC E1E YgTCTC " uwo Decamatory Contests. Auditor Friday 7fiyhtj fane 27th. To-nig- . . -- ". Hj- - '- . i ... 9 -N. The Central Record, Friday, June 27, 1913. HOME GARDEN SUGGESTIONS BY A Brief Statement Of Belief . PageS in the presence of Christ in JIT. HEHIJON glory. Believers may at times, backslide, growing indifferent and cold, and Mrs. F. W. Montgomery isqit.sick. even falling into grievous sin; yet Mr. J. E. Shtrrow had a we calf U God does not cast them off, but chastens them, and restores them through die last week. repentance to fellowship with Him. The recent rains have bm meek benefit to the crops in thw sctkR. XII. the rnimcii. Mis Chrintino Rogers of Iaville w We acknow ledge one universal Church tins same iu all ages, of which Christ the ileit!iint guest of her awtr Mm. is the head. The Church invisible con- W. I,. Grow. Mr LdilGfw bought sists of all the redeemed. The Church f Hnrri visible is composed of all tliosie through- I en and L. 11 Speaks Htf cera at r Iiarrel. . out the world who profess faith in oui $.5.W Lord Jesus Christ, together with their Mr. and Mrs. L. K. children, and it is the duty of all eJ a number of their relative at their openly to irof ss their faith bj home here Sunday. Tin- - Church uniting vith th- - Cbun-h- . Rev. J. W. Mahan delivered tw exihU to bring to Christ tlto&e whom excellent sermons at this place Saturtin; I'athi-- i Iihh given Hun, arid to esday afternoon ami Sunday Bwrwug. tablish the Redeemer' Kingdom. The Miases Brunette ArnoSl ami NeWe iiiimiiori of tin- - Church is spiritual, and itH work i to witness to tin- - truth of Scott of upper Garrard were the guest ! C'd to tiii- - cikIk of the tarth, awl to of MiM Bettie Seett Wedwsiafey pri-.i- i h the CoMpi-- l to all men in every Thursday. Mrs. Bettie Jackson white sptitdtag generation. Ve believe in llie ejmra-tion of Church ami State. The scrip- last week with her daaghter Mrs. .!. tural forio of church government is by E. Sfcenow was taStea danger&iy Ht eldi-rwas abte te reiwiB Jww or pn-ilters, chosen by the on Friday mi.ml,. m or the Church; but we do not Sunday. legaid the form of government of a Mr. ami Mr3. James Hftmwtett ef Chunh as essential to its existence. Hamilton Valley were with her yronta We recogme the validity of the min-isti- y Mr. awl Mrs. F. V. Motgwry Satand sacraments of all evangelical urday night and Sunday: Churches, and eek the unity of the Mr.s. Willard ilson ami ifaaflhter Spirit in the bonds of peace. Ministers, Mrs. Victor Adams am baby retunwtl elders and deacons, at their ordination, to their home in Lexinglo fast TBes-da- y are required to subscribe to the sjstetn after spending several days Wllk of doctrine contained in our Standards, their Aunt Mrs. A. S. Des at thia hut the sole condition for membership plaee. in the Church is a credible con fcation Mr. and Mrs. Coy Sailers sad) of Christ as Saviour. children of Coy ami Mr. and Mrs. Jefctt Hicks and family of Orchard Gnw Mil. THE SACRAMENTS. There are two sacrament, baptism, attended preaching at this pfaee Sw-dard were guests of Mr. ad Mrs. which symbolizes the work of the Holy Spirit, and the Lord's supper, which Tom Hicks. sy m bol izes the sacrifical dea th of Ch ris t. Springing or pouring is the scriptural Wanted to Die Naturally. mode of baptism, but the moile is not I.e Kami. In hfe "Seventy Years of essential to the validity of the sacra- Irish Life." tells of a peasant whe said ment. Children of believers, before to a gentleman "My poor father died srrj" reaching the agi of personal accounta- last night, your hoaor" "I'm ether, answers the bility, are to be baptized on the faith for that, now," what doctor atteadl hint?" "Ah, of their parents, who in the sacramen- "andpoor father wouldn't have a docmy tal act enter into coenant relations tor; he always said he'd like to die a with God. We into to the Lord's table natural death " all who love Him in sincerity and truth and who are in good and regular standing in evargelical Churche--- . perfect M R. GROWER Drawn From The Standards Of The Presbyterian Church In Tha United CLUBS CROWING Gampfire Girls of STATE EDITORS States. I. COD. Louisville How Kentucky Schools May Be God is a spirit, infinite, eternal, and unchangeable; all powerful, holy. wis Use Vacant Lots. improved. good, true, and just, hating; all sin. Give your Binder a chance. Protect yourself from Binder trouble by using RELIABLE Il ADVICE FROM AN EXPERT. 10 EXTEND TERM IN OFFICE. I I II 111 Li Manufacturers of Deer-in- g Binders make Deering Twine because they know the kind of twine it takes for their machine, so do not be fooled by buying some other cheap brand of twine. We will sell the DEERING SISAL TWINE at Children Taught to Help Furnish Their Superintendent of Public Instruction Own Tables With Fresh Vegetables. Should Have More Time to Carry Idea Is Spreading to Country Towns. Out Reforms Aim Should Be EduFuture Men and Women In Close cation Rather Than Instruction ImContact With Growing Things. portance of Electing Good Officials. The continual cry, "Rack to the soil," Why Not7 that is heard In the newspapers and From the LouisilIe TImes.l magazines Is keeping the attention of The awakened aud more intelligent the people In the country as well as Interest in all that pertains to educathose lu the city fixed on gardening tion in the commonwealth suggests an and farming. This is not only true of Inquiry In some quarters. Why not, the small town and the back country, they ask. so contmc as that a conbut it is also tiue of our big cities, for tinuity of reform be made the more home garden clubs aie growing in popcertain by permitting a second term ularity and in numbers each season. This spiing the illy of Louisville fo the superintendent of public instrucorganized a home garden club that tion? Allowing for the time necessary gardening among men. women and for him to shake down In his office and children, and especially the tlillilren become at home with the routine, how, might bo pushed. That the work might in the brief space left, may he hope to be real and that deliuite lesults might shape and perfect plans that shall be obtained, vacant lots were secured have time to blossom and bear fruit? at various points and model garden Is it not essential that If those plans meet public approval and support they be given 'every widest opportunity to prove their worth by results? The suggestion is worth consideration. There is much to bo said for It and something, no doubt, on the other side. Hut, at first glance, we are free to state that it "listens' well. Our Slogan "Education is an vestment; ignorance is a tax." From the Russell Democrat. in- He is merciful and gracious, long; suffering, and abundant in goodness and tiuth, not willing that any should parish, but that all should come to repentance. This truth is summed up in statement, "God is love." in three persons. Father, Son, and Holy Spirit, who are one Ginl, in substance, equal in power and glory. ii. Tin: isiiti.i:. The Scripture of the Old and New Testament are the Word of God, will ten by men inspind by the Holy Spirit. They are the revelation of God'n vill for man and of man's duty to God, and are the only infallible and authorita tive rule of faitli and life. in. noil's The eternal purpose of God includes all events; it is holy and wise, and dues not deprive man of freedom, nor make God the author of sin. e bt IV. CREATION. For the manifestation of his own glory, God created the world and thing therein, whether visible or invisible, and all very good. He made man after His own image; male and female created He them.with immortal souls, endowed with knowledge, righteousness and holiness, Having the law of God in their hearts, and power to fulfill it; and yet under a possibility of transgression, being left to the freedom of their own w ill. .II aj V. SIN AND THE FALL. lOcts a Pound. You will pay more if yon buy elsewhere. Beeksr, BaHard & 60. BRYANTS VILLE, KENTUCKY. i&iS?j&b0l&1!Stl&i IIOML. G.UtDLN ILVIt lilULb. (F 0i earned and Patented 111 planted. A man who had practical ex peiience was engaged to take chargi of the work and is now buy inoin from plaie to place suggesting plans and methods by which the childien can help furnish their own tables with vegetables fresh from their own gar dens. The Standard Ever Sines rsy2?T5i rsTrrossrsTnssssssssi If hrfnB ft5.tafS:C32ssrH and Roofs put on twenty-siyears ago are as good as new hae neer needed repairs. What is the rcsu't? Why e cry other shingle manufacturer is trjinft to imitate it, so be not deceived I look for the words "Cortright Reg. U. S. Pat. Off." embossed on the corrugation. It is put there for your protection. Accept no substitute. For Sale by x y, AHE f,M .y vtp J Ul I re s- - sagWA?oa 1 Sj Local contractors or Cortriglit Metal Roofing Co., 50 North 23rd Street, Philadelphia, Pa. The photo which accompanies this article was taken on the outskirts of Louisville, where a group of four Camp fire Girls hnve a model four plot gar den. This work will hae a vital effect upon the men and women of tomorrow by giving them an understanding and a growth which can only come thiough close contact with the soil and grow ing things. Education Is gradually shifting to a rational use of books and a fuller use of the life which the child leads in the garden, in the home, and under blue skies. It means nn educa tlon that makes red blood throb In young veins; it means an education that does things in the everyday world; it means an education that is close to the piimltle; it means an education that fits the child for life. "BACK Movement :Ty Boots & Kerbs GOD'S MEDICINES 1 Tr TO THE SOIL" by Modern Can Be Aided "St?? A" Compounded according to the Original & Exclusive Formulas & Kecipes of Charlie White-MooThe Cow-bo- y Herbalist, for the treatment of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. COM-CEL-SA- n, CHARLIE WHITE-H00- N The Ccwboj Hat jlisl INQ1AM Thousands of Testimonials. the SCIENCE SOPE, for the HuGreat man Skin Only. Ask your druggist, or write Body-Toni- c. ORICtNATOR OF CIETEKhE REMEDIES Mrs. CHARLIE 3731 WHITE-MOO- N It i. SCIENCE SOPE West Broadway Louisville, Kentucky INSURE Your TOBACCO Against I HHHT' flHMIHIHfiHT "ifvJ 'V llffllHIlt GOING AFTER THE You need something to clean up" disinfect and kill parasites. HAIL Ideals and Methods. The effort to better rural conditions Is touching a fundamental problem of American life. The "back to the soil" agitatioii can have little permanent effect until we go back to the tiller of the soil with the inspiration and en lightenmeut of modern ideals and methods. We must carry the message into every fertile valley and to every mountain side; we must get back from the traveled roads and the steam and electric Hues; we must reach the little isolated schoolhouses, the country churches and every other agency that can be a source of help. We can give the schoolteacher and the itinerant preacher a broader viewpoint and deeper Interest In the welfare of their charges an interest deeper because more practical and more hopeful. Nor must we rest with this. A striking feature of the new movement is the determined effort to show the business man in the city that he has a point of intimate contact with the farmer that in mutual help is to be found advantage for both. AVe like this work because it Is based on sound social lines. It Is in harmony with the finest ideals of the time. There Is immense satisfaction to s in finding the old state assuming a place of leadership In an undertaking so splendid and so promising. Editorial in Louisville Ilerald. April 2. How to Aid Schools. Our public schools are not what they should be by any means mainly because of the disinterestedness of the parents. Is absolutely necessary if you would have a successful school taught In your community. Show your interest by visiting your school. Get acquainted with the teacher, learn her strong ns well as her weak point and let her understand that you are interested. Let the children also know that you place r value upon their work. Berry Citizen. LICE. SURE STORM with KRESO DIP No. I ' will do the work. DEPENDABLE INEXPENSIVE EASY TO USE We have a special booklet on diseases of Poultry. Call or write for one. Fred P Frisbie Office Citizens National Bank. Send Your JOB WORK to THE REMcROBERTS 5 Son, Lancaster, Ky 1171 CENTRAL Elar! Iifli L 111 1 1uI' S-t- - RECORD, Lancaster, Ky. of sin, the penalty of which i3 eternal death. All men, by reason of their relationship to Adam as their representative head and common ancestor, are MV. DEATH AND RESURRECTION. oorn with a sinful nature from which The souls of believers are at their all actual trans, gressions proceed; and death made perfect irf holiness; and do From the Shelby Record. out of this condition no one is able to immediately puss into glory, ami their If our children are to improve at bodies, being still united to Christ, do school there are two things their par- deliver himself. VI. SALVATION. ents should bear In mind. There rest in the grave till resurrection. At should be a progressive, energetic God who is rich in mercy, so loved the resurrection, believers being raised county school superintendent, and the the world that He gave His only be- up in glory, shall be openly acknowschool trustees must take interest In gotten Son to be the Saviour of sin- ledged and acquittid in the day of their woik and do their ery best to get the best results possible iu their ners. The salvation thus provided is judgment, and made perfectly blessed in the full enjoyment of God to all respective districts. There are not freely offered to all men, and is suftwo more important officers in the ficient for all, but becomes efficacious eternity; lut the wicked shall go away county than that of superintendent only in those who believe in Jesus into everlasting punishment. and trustee. Bear this in mind when Christ unto eternal life. XV. THE FINAL STATE. jou are called on to elect them and VII. ELECTION. There are but two states of future vote for those who are qualified to fill Before the foundation of the world. existence. Heaven, the home of the these places. God the Father chose unto Himselt in redeemed, and hell, the abode of the Christ a people whom He gave to His finally impenitent. There is no purgaFrom the Berry Citizen. Physiology, hygiene and other fea- Son, that they should be holy and with- tory, nor is there any probation after tures pertaining to sanitation should out blame before Him in love. Those death. Man retains his identity after hae a proper place upon the curricu- who come to years of discretion receive death, and there will be recognition in lum of the school at this place and this salvation only througli faith in the future life. We believe in the ultaught regularly each week. In order Christ; being regenerated by the Holy that these subjects may be properly Spirit. Those who die in infancy, and timate and complete triumph of the Savior's Kingdom, and with all His handled the four physicians of Berry should be placed in charge. Each one others who are incapable of exercising followers in all ages we toil and praj of them would be willing to give an choice, are regenerated and saved by for the speedy coming of the dny when hour of his time each week to the Christ through the Spirit who works our glorious Lord shall see of the traschool as an instructor upon sanitary when and where and how He pleases. vail of His soul and shall be satisfied. r hygiene science. The mere teaching We thus declare that God's electing M. F. Ansel. of physiology, while it may interest grace has peopled Heaven with a mulEugene C. Caldwell, somewhat and tickle the fancy of titude that no man can number, and William Ray Dobyns, many of the children, does not protect J as. Lewis Howe, has never sent one soul to hell. one against tuberculosis, typhoid feA. C. Howze, VIII. CHRIST THE REDEEMER. ver and other Infectious diseases. J. S. Lyons, These subjects would not be too diffbeing the The Lord Jesus Christ, Oscar Newton, icult to teach, and either f our physi- eternal Son of God, became truly man, H. E. Ravenal, cians could make them understanda- being conceived by the Holy Ghost and ble, interesting and valuable. George Summcy, born of the Virgin Mary, yet without James I. Vance, is both God and man, sin; so that He R. C. Reed. BANKERS OFFER PRIZES and the only perfect mediator betveen God and man. by whom alone we can FOR CORN GROWING CLUBS. come unto the Father. By a life of Tuberculosis Exhibit Car. perfect obedience and by Hi3 sacrificial The Tuberculosis Commission last Georgetown Men Will Dispense With death, He satisfied divine justice, made atonement for sin, and recon- Thursday engaged the services of Mr. Advertising to Carry a perfect Calendar Out Plan. ciles us to God. He rose from the dead James P. Faulkner, of Berea, to take and ascended into Heaven, where He charge of the traveling exhibit car. Mr. Faulkner has had a wide experience Calendar adertising will be dispens- makes continual intercession for us; in Iecturingon health topics; particularly and he sits at the right hand of God, ed with by the bankers of Georgetown this year, says the Louisville Ilerald, clothed with honor and power, subdu- tuberculosis, in the southeastern part and the money usually spent along that ing His people unto himself, ruling and of the state, and has more recently line will be given by the bankers in defending them, and restraining and been the editor of the Berea Citizen. prizes to the Boys' Corn Growing club conquering all His and their enemies. He will take charge of the car next of Scott county. Commissioner of He will come again to receive and re- week Xewnian recently received a ward His people, and to judge the The Exhibit Car will be opened to the communication from the bankers of public for the first time at South LouisGeorgetown stating that such action world. ville, Tuesday, June 24th, at noon, and IX. THE HOLY SPIRIT. had been decided upon at a meeting of will remain in South Louisville for three the bankers. As a result of this action The Holy Spirit, the third person of Open from 12 o'clock till C o'clock 200 from that source will be the Godhead, applies the redemption days. about and from 7:30 o'clock till 9 o'clock. given In prizes. purchased by Christ. He persuades From South Louisville it will proceed This seems to be a sane and sensible and enables men to obey the call of the toward Barastown, Springefild, Lebanon thing to do. Calendar advertising dwells continually in every brings inadequate returns for the mon Gospel, and and Greensburg, visiting many of the believer as the Spirit of truth, of holi- small intermediate stops for a day. cy Invested. The banks of this state nre spending $30,000 or $40,000 annual- ness, of power and of comfort, and is The car will then proceed to the southly for calendars, and except Iu rare thereby the author of all Christian ex- east corner of the state. Mr. E. R. rases this is a "dead" expense. It was perience. Snapp, the Advance Agent of the car, right years ago when banks first ill X. JUSTIFICATION BY FAITH. is now making preparation for its began to use this medium of advertisEveryone who humbly relies upon appearance in these various towns. ing, but now practically every business house in every town passes out Christ alone for salvation and in re- Mr. Roy French, the Secretary of the calendars to its customers. The mer- pentance confesses and forsakes his Commission, vill be with the car for chant, the miller, the butcher, the sins, is pardoned and accepted as the first two weeks. Various members blacksmith and others make a bid for righteous in God's sight, solely of the of the Commission will also accompany trade In this way. As a result the ground of the perfect obedience and the car a few days each. bank's customers have more calendars sacrifice of Jesus Christ. Everyone The Commis3ion has decided to engage than they know what to do with and thus pardoned and accepted is adopted the services of a visiting nurse to be for that reason none of them are prop- into God's family, and becomes an heir sent to various cities and counties of erly appreciated. We venture the asheir with Jesus the state, for one or more months in sertion that the lead of the George- of God and a joint each place. It will be the task of the town bankers wilj be followed by the Christ, XI. THE CHRISTIAN LIFE. nurse to discover the existing condi tions, over the state. bankers all The Holy Spirit imparts spiritual noint the way to relieve them, and life by the direct operation of His pow- organize in each community an associa er; bo that, being born from above, we tion or league,, to retain the services of The are the children of God, created in a resident nurse permanently. Christ Jesus unto good works, which salary of the one nurse will be paid by are not the ground but the fruits of the Commission, but her living expenses salvation. Dwelling in Christ's people, must be borne by the various com The He purifies them more and more from munities, which she serves. enables them to render a cheerful Commission is anxious to receive re sin, lovingobediencetoGod'scommandments quests for her services from responsible and perseveres in His sanctifying work individuals, or organizations, in various in their hearts until at last they stand parts of the state. Agri-ricultur- e Herein lies the Importance of education. We should educate rather than Instruct, because it is far more important to cultivate the mind than to store the memory, and Instruction Is only a part of education. Studies are a means and not an end. Children are by nature eager for information. They are always putting questions, and this ought to be encouraged. Their instincts may be trusted to a great extent, and in that case they will do much to educate themselves. Sin is the violation of God'3 law, either by omission or commission. Our first parents, being tempted by Satan, disobeyed God's command, and so bj their own choice fell from their original state of innocence and communion with God. and came under the power HUSBAND RESCUED WIFE DESPAIRING After Four Years of Discouraging Conditions, Mrs. Bullock Gave Up in Despair. Husband Came to Rescue. Catron, Ky. In an interesting letter from tins place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock writes as follows: "1 suifered for four ye2rs, with womanly troubles, and during this time, I could only sit up for a little while, and could not walk anywhere at all. At times, I would have severe pains in my left side. The doctor was called in, and his treatment relieved me for a while, but I was soon confined to my bed again. After that, nothing seemed to do mc any good: I liad gotten so weak I could not stand, and I gave up in despair. At last, my husband got me a bottle of Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I commenced taking it. From the very first dose, I could tell it was helping mc. I can now walk two miles without its tiring me, and a:n doing my work." If you are all run down from womanly troubles, don't give up in despair. Try Cardui. the woman's tonic. It has helped more than a million women, in its 50 years of wonderful success, and ehotikl surely help you, too. Your druggist has sold Cardui for years. He knows what it will do. Ask him. He will recommend it. Begin taking Cardui today. Write to: Chattanooga .Meiwine Co.. LaJj A4wwy Dept.. Chattanoosi. Tenn.. fer Serial lutti if hui s n jour .ai anj bf&. "Hire TreaTTvnl tor Wumen." sent in ptain w rapper. tt6-- 3Jniriiatimt5 att& j Aimmutrannttfi sltmtlii bz j tatgratei Ask us to show you the VERY latest in size, style and form and lettering at the right price. THE Central Record. Are You a Woman ?I Take Cr) frill! The Woman's Tonic FOR SALE AT ALL DRUGGISTS F4 Page 4 (Era. . The Central Record, Friday, June 27, 1913. Wtai Guaranteed Eczema Remedy. Every- - lW.OMMM'mMmsMM HI 7 1 To My Friends I I NO D1FERENCE The Proof Is Here The Same As Public Sale Of Land. where. For those who seek relief from kid- IN Garrard County. I am back home 'again for a while, after a seven months tour through the advertising and South selling my Indian dies. My Reme- trip was a great success, selling more medicine.doing more DAKOTA JACK, Western Cow Bov. The North advertising and getting better results than ever. I am getting hundreds of letters, testimonials and praises from all over the United States in regard to my remedies. My remedies are all on sale and always will be at J. E. Stormes, and R. E. McRoberts & Son, Lancaster, Ky. ney backache, weak kidneys, bladder ills, Doan's Kidney Pill offer hope of relief and the proof is here in Lancas- ter, the same as everywhere. Lancas- ter people have used Doan's and Lan caster people recommend Doan's, the kidney remedy used in America for fiftv vears. Why run the risk of dan gerous kidney ills fatal Bright's dis ease. Here's Lancaster proof. Inves tigate it. W. M. Zanone, Campbell & Crab Orchard Sts., Lancaster, Ky, says;-"M- y kidneys were disordered and the kidney secretions were irregular in passage and contained sediment. I had pains in my back and sides and when I stooped, I had difficulty in straightening. Finally, I used Doan's Kidney Pills and they completely relieved me." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cts. Foster-Milbur- n Co, Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. The constant itching, burning, redness, rash and disagreeabla effects of eczema, tetter, salt rheum, itch, piles and irritating skin eruptions can be readily cured pnd the skin made clear and smooth with Dr. Hobsons Eczema Ointment. Mr. J. C. Eveland, of Bath III., says:"I had eczema twenty-fiv- e years and had tried everything. All failed. When I found Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment I found a cure." This ointment is the formula of a physician and has been in use for years not an experiment. That is why we can guarantee it. All druggists, or by mail. Price 50c. Pfeiffer Chemical Co, Philadelphia and St Louis. at ON SATURDAY JULY 20 11)13 2 o'clock P. M. as executor of the will of W. P. Giiflith, I will offer for sale to the highest bidder the farm belonging to this estate known as the home place and containing about 100 acres. It is situated in Garrard County on the Paint Lick and. White Lick pike 3J miles south of Paint Lick P. O. adjoining the farm of Jas. Todd. Then; is a 5 room dwelling, stable, good orchard, good fences and plenty of water on the place. Nearly all of this land is in call on or write. W. F. Champ, Executor. Lancaster, Ky. Sale will be held on the premises. blue-grass, HAllKSHUHl'. fever. Mrs. Luke Shears is ill of typhoid Mrs John Prewit has been confined to "I've had my Studebaker making my name famous all Indian Herbs over the United States, for Blood, Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver Stomach, nervous and female troubles. A 45 days treatment $1.00. Dakota Jack's Cow Roy Liniment for all pain and deafness price 'S cts per pottle. Dakota Jack's Creme Soap for human skin, shaving, shampooing and bath 3 cakes 25 cts. Pursley's Indian Herbs l'ursley's that's I L'KEAUHEKSVlMiB. Mrs. H. G. Cummins is quite ill. Mrs. Ona Naylor has been quite sick. Miss Lela Cress, of Monticello, is visiting Mrs. J. M. Cress. Air. W. U. Blankenship has a five footed pig which is quite a curiosity. Some of our belated farmers took MJ WM G8 TMX7 Pity the Unpainted House? Would you go out in the pouring rain wearing your best clothes if you had no protection sucli as an umbrella or raincoat? Not if you could help it, you say. Yet some people expose expensive material to the elements without adequate protection. The building material in your house is exOtherwise pensive and should be protected. it will be ruined as purely as the fine clothes you wouldn't with to wear out in the rain. Dampness causes decay in wood-worIf you keep out the dampness you keep away decay, l'aint made with k. advantage of Monday's tobacco season. Mr. J. M. Cress purchased of Mr. W. C. Blankenship, a bunch of fat hogs for $1G0. Mrs. John Kennedy and children, of Crab Orchard, are visiting her mother, W. H. Cummins. Master Johnie Lee Naylor, young son of Mr. William Naylor, of near Stanford, is visiting his grand-fathe- r, Mr. John Naylor. Mr. Thomas J. Carden has resigned as superintendent of the Baptist Sunday school. Mr. D. M. Anderson has been elected in his stead with Mr. John B. Hutchins as assistant. Most Children Have Worms. Phoenix White Lead (Dutch Boy Painter Trade Mark.) and Pure Linseed Oil. will keep away dampness and prevent decay. fy y', m" "rjjf? We sell it. Come in and have a talk with us about painting. C.C.& J, E, Stormes Lancaster, Ky. Many mothers think their children are suffering from indigestion, head ache, nervousness, weakness, costive- nsss, when they are victims of that most common of all children's ailments -- worms. Peevish, fret ful children, who toss and grind their teach, with bad breath and colicy pains, have all the symptoms of having worms, and should be given Kickapoo Worm Killer, a pleasant candy lozenge which expels worms, regulates the bow els, tones up the system, and makes children well and happy. Kickapoo Worm Killer is guaranteed, All druggists, or by mail. Price 25c. Kirka-po- o Indian Medicine Co., Philadelphia and St. Louis. her bed for several days. Miss Sophia Turner of Lexington is visiting her uncle Mr. Jim Turner. Master N. H. Bogie of Lexington has been visiting Mr. John Royston. Mr. Perry Tuggle is erecting a pair of scales on his premises for private use. Misses Ella Barnet and Florence Spraggin came over from Hustonville last week to attend the party given by Mr, Tom Chesnut. Mrs. Bettie Kemper of Kansas City will arrive this week to be the guest ot Miss Susan Sutton. Her youngest son. West Kemper will come with her. The temperance lecture delivered by Rev. White last Sunday pfternoon was very much enjoyed by his congregation. A donation was given to aid in the temperance work. Miss Martha Dye who has been visiting relatives here returned to her home at MiddleLurg Friday. She was accompanied home by her grandmother Mrs. B. K. Swope. Some time ago the horse driven by Mr. Ed Bourne became frightened and ran, throwing him and his two children who were with him to the ground. Mr. Bourne sustains a broken rib from the fall, but the children were injured. A very attractive feature of the season was the lawn party given by Mr. Tom Chestnut last Friday evening in honor of his cousin Miss Cassie Delightful Chestnut of Oklahoma. refreshments were served. The music was furnished by Col. Tom Baughman and Pope Bros, of Boyle county. Public Sale. Of Land And Personalty. As Administrator of Susan A. 15 years and not a cent for repairs" Lear, , deceased and agent of her I will, on heirs-at-law- THURSDAY JULY 17th, at her late residence, 1913. beginning at 1.30 o'clock sell to the highest bidder the following property to wit:- The Farm owned by Susan A. Lear at the time of her death, containing about sixty acres and situated on the Lexington pike about three miles from Lancaster, This is an unusually de sirable small farm on account of its convenience and beautiful location and the fertility of the soil. It has good five room dwelling and out buildings and an abundance of never failing water. Terms easy and madt known on day of sale. 1 will also sell eleven shares of stock of The National Bank of Lancaster. Ky. and the following personal prop erty;- - Six oroou mares, one six year old family horse, one three year old harness horse, two 2 year old horses, one three year old mare mule, one two year old horse mule, two yearling heifers, one buggy and harness, about thirty barrels of corn in crib and some household and kitchen furniture. Terms made known on day of sale. V. A. Lear, Admr. of Susan A. Lear and agent of her heirs-at-laA. M. Bourne, Auctioneer. A word of just praise for a wagon that has done its work faithfully and well. Men become attached to their Studebakers proud of them. Because they realize that a Studebaker is built on honor and with an experience in wagon building that dates back to 852. Studebaker wagons are a result of that long experience, coupled with a desire to build the best wagons, not cheap ones. 1 And when vour dealer says "Buy a Studebaker there's no better wagon made' hoc criirirnT vnll the verdict of a million farmers, He is not asking you to try an experiment. Farm Wagons Dump Wagons Business Wagons Sec our Defirery Wagons Trucks Surreys Buggies Pony Carts Harness Dealer or write us. STUDEBAKER NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO South Bend, Ind. DAIiAS r.F.NVFR KANSAS CITY CORTLAND. UKE. SAM FRAHUSCO SALrLAKE CITY OUR PLAN of selling-Direc-t to You enables us to save you One-Thir- d IIIIYANTSVlliLE Mr. J. C. Williams was in Cincinnati on business last week. Mr. B. P. Patton left for Louisiana, Tuesday on a protracted tour. Mr. C. C. Becker went to Winehes- terjast Tuesday on business. Dr. W. B. Montgomery motored to Richmond Sunday for the day. Mrs. Fanny Bryant has been the guest of friends in Lancaster for a week. Mr. W. S. Hopper of Lancaster spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Williams. Mr. Hale, of Oklahoma come Wednesday and has been the guest of Miss Pattie Belle Burke. Little Miss LaVerne Dickerson of Lancaster has been visiting her aunt, Mrs. M. O. Kennedy. Mr. and Mrs. R. I. Burton motored to Crab Orchard Sunday in their new car and spent the day. Mrs. Frank Campbell and daughter, Evelin came Tuesday to visit her sis ter, Mrs. J. C. Williams. Mi. and Mrs. Willard Davis of Jess amine came over Sunday to see Mr. and Mrs. Walter Davis. Mrs. J. Hogau Ballard is spending this week in Nicholasville with her mother Mrs. II. L. Elder. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Tomlinson of Toledo O, are expected soon to visit Mrs. Henry Tomlinson and family. Miss Anna Kay and Margaret Jenkins and Master John Gallaher will go to Cincinnati in a few days for a visit. Mr. Joe Haselden, of Lancaster and Mr. L. D. Jennings and daughter, Miss Annie V. of Danville were recentguests of Mrs. Sam Haselden. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Woolfolk, Misses Anna Lee and Marguerite Woolfolk, of Lexington spent the week end with Mrs. Eliza H. Ballard and family. Miss Mayme Lee Ballard was hostess at a course dinner Saturday evening. The color scheme, pink and white was effectively carried out in the decorations, ices, cakes and mints. For the centerpiece an immense cut glass bowl of pink and white sweet peas were used. The place cards were done in sweet peas. Covers were laid for eight. Those who enjoyed the evening were Misses Patty Belle Burke, Anna Lee and Margaret Woolfolk, of Lexington, and Messrs W. C. Rose, Billy King, Dr. W. B. Montgomery and Mr. Hale of Oklahoma. TRY SOLACE AT OUR EXPENSE To One-Hal- ? Money Back for any case of Rheumatism, Neuralgia or Headache Solace Fails To that the cost you would pect to pay for such signs as ours. MHHHHHiHHBHa & uX exde- Remove. Our Monuments are Exclusive They are designed by artists of ability, created by artisans of the greatest skill and executed with faithful attention to detail and delicacy of sentiment SEND NO MONEY. Examine the monuments on arrival .ind if not satisfactorj we do not ask you to accept them. Wo assume all risks of transportation ami guarantee their t.afe arrival. Could anything be fairer? Our price is what the work costs delivered at your nearest depot. eetiat joint! jpllf WSmm I- MANSE. Mr. Givens Terrill was the guest of Mr. E. G. Himmack, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. John Tudor visited her parents Mr. and Mrs. Davis at Lowell ? patented joint has the whole business of 1 building silos by making it possible to construct a perfectly solid When i stavesilo of any desired height. lead at put together with a little white e stave these joints, a THAT two-piec- JNgEoH W. P. Kincaid, Phone 199. is as good as if it were made of one-piestaves, and very much less expensive. There is no metal at these joints to become corroded by the acids and no outside moisture can collect in them to rot the wood. This joint adds years to the life of your silo and many dollars to its value. We have a plan by which you can own an Indiana Silo and let it pay for itself out of what it saves for you on next winter's feed bills. Give us a chance to explain it to you. Sunday. The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gaines Hendeison is very sick at this writing, Mr. and Mrs. Ohvan Payton of this place visited his parents in Rock Castle county last week. Miss Littie Payton who has been visiting Mrs. Claude Spilman of Paint Lick has returned home. Miss Vina Ross was the pleasant guest of Misses Nellie and Mary Beaz-le- y Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Parsons of High Bridge were guests of his parents Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Parsons last week. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Gastineau and Mr. and Mrs. Russel Homan were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Author Ball Sunday. SOLACE REMEDY is a recent medical discovery of three German Scientists that dissolves Uric Acid Crystals and Purifies the Blood. It is easy to take, and will not affect the weakest stomach. It is guaranteed under the Pure Food and Drugs Law to be absolutely free from opiates or harmful drugs of any description SOLACE is a pure specific in every way, and has been proven beyond question to be the surest and quickest remedy for Uric Acid Troubles known to medical science, no matter how long standing. It reaches and removes the root of the trouble (Uric Acid) and purifies the blood. THE SOLACE CO. of Battle Creek are the Sole U. S. Agents and have thousands of voluntary testimonial letters which have been received from grateful people SOLACE has restored to health. Testimonial letters, literature and FREE BOX sent upon st. This is Just What we Offer. Write for our beautifully illustrated catalog of exclusive designs. "J! Consumers' Monument Company, Ball Ground, Georgia.. t&a EStr-- JEWELRY Let us assist you in selecting your gifts from our large and beautiful stock of diamonds, rings, laval-lier- s, bracelets, tie clasps, etc. Our line of Sterling Silver is excelled by none in the city. Stanford, Kentucky. HUCKKYK. Mrs, Ed Arnold is quite ill. Mrs, Ida Teater was in Danville Sun SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, July 6th, 1913. $j.50 Mr Trip Round 1 .50 Trip SPECIAL TRAIN Round Lvs JUNCTION CITY 5:35 am ASK TICKET AGENT FOR PARTICULARS. LANCASTER COLORED AUGUST 28th, 29th and 30th, '13 W. H. Harris, President. L. W. Faulkner, Secretary day. Dr. Hendren was in Nicholasville last week. Mr. A. C. Miles was in Nicholasville Saturday. Miss Barbara Gulley is visiting relatives at Nina. Mr. W. T. Noel attended court at Nicholasville Monday. Miss Nellie Hawkins has returned to her home in Lexington. Reverend H. M. Demoss of Louisville is visititg friends hhre. Mrs. Ed Daily entertained a number of friends at dinner Sunday. Miss Agnes Miles was in Madison last week, the guest of Miss Nancy Long. Mr. and Mrs. John Bogie are re joiciig over the arrival cf a little boy in their home. Mrs. Ager and children of New Mexico visited Mrs. Robert Carter last week. There will be Sunday School at the Baptist church here next Sunday 9:30 A. M. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burton and Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Gilbert motored to Crab Orchard Sunday, Mrs. Steve Hill celebrated her seventy-fourt- h birthday Wednesday. There being G9 children and grandchildren present. R. Lee Morris, president of the Tirst National Bank of Chico, Texas, wrote the Solace Company as follows: "I want you to send a box of Solace to my father in Memphis, Tenn.. for which I enclose $1. This remedy has oeen usea Dy some menus ot mine here and I must say its action was won derful. (Signed) R. L. Morris. Put up in 25c, 50c and ?1. boxes, IT'S MIGHTY FINE TO BE WELL AND YOU CAN SOON BE SO BY TAKING SOLACE. "No Special Treatment Schemes or Fees". JUST SOLACE ALONE does the work. Write today for the free box, etc. SOLACE REMEDY CO., Battle Creek Mich. Victor, Bogart 133-13- 3 Co West Main St. LEXINGTON, KY. Garrard Circuit Court. Sherod Ray's Administrator, VS. NOTICE. et al. Plaintiff, Bff iSfJ 1 Ma mp HaOe an Attractive Home Z&ith L Mary Ray, etal. Defendants. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: All Persons having claims against the estate of Sherod Ray, deceased, are notified that the undersigned Master Commissioner of the Garrard Circuit Court will on June 20 and 21, 1913, in ' his office in the city of Lancaster, I Garrard County. Kentucky, sit for the! purpose of hearing proof touching any . claim against the estate of Sherod Ray, deceased, and all persons having such ' claims are notified to present same I properiy proven on said dates. Witness my hand, this June 14, 1913. W. H. Brown, i Master Commissioner of the Garrard Circuit Court. I MASTIC PAINT BE can hardly realize how Mastic Paint will improve the appearance of your home too. It adds years to the life of your property and enhances its value. Let us help you select an artistic color combination, and prove to you how little it really costs to have an attractive looking home. YOU and 19 FREE Mastic Paint "The Kind That Lasts1 is guaranteed by Co., Louisville. Ky. the manufacturers, Peaslee-Gaulbe- rt Ask for beautifully illustrated book Homes and How ' To Paint Them" also Color Card. R. E. McRoberts & Son. - V r f The Centra! Record,' Friday, June 27, i9lS. Page 5 M tfttfett;&&53a E&gnAft&HK f. ;oooofrooo J xeoxoox KENTUCKY KEELY INSTITUTE Under the Management of Advantages of Nig lit Schools FOIt Dandy Jim DR. R. L. WILLIS. At Crab Orchard, Ky. Q A j g Liquor, Drug and Tobacco Habits safely and speedily cured. Good board, pleasant sur- roundings, good attention and Speedy Cures, 1 j years our large cities have recognized the absolute necessity for night By ALICE CHEEVER and they have become n part of such systems. The rural have been slow to understand the great waste In energy that comes through the lack of education In each and every community. Of Dandy Jim, as he was called from course a few counties in the past year or two Imvc developed "moonlight" or the fact that he was occasional!) seen night schools, but it is merely a beginning. wealing a boilud shirt, was a er "b Naturally one would suppose that a county which had for its county seat n good man. but ho had ery bad luck adcity the s.Ize and importance of Louisville would have seen the tremendous vantage of such schools, but such has not been the iso. When it has been He was walking ou a trail in the suggested some wiseacre has remarked sagely: "It ain't any use. Nobody '11 Hocky mountains from a prospecting come. If they're too lazy to work they won't come, an' if they're hard at work tour to Denver and was feeling erj happy because lie had dug up some they'll be too tired at night to come. So there you are." One day early last hprlng your correspondent lmppened to be In the ollico quartz that he believed to be uiluable of the county superintendent at the courthouse at Louisville. While waiting and was going down to the citj to he overheard a rural teacher ask, "If I get a few boys in my neighborhood in- have It assayed. terested in a night school proposition tvill you and the board stand by me and Besides a pocketful of nuggets, Jim furnish light, heat and some new lamps?" Of course the superintendent at had considerable dust about him. and once agreed to the proposition, but a farmer who stood by edged a little closer he made up his mind that as soon as and asked, "Who's goln' to pay for the extra work?" The teacher flushed for a moment and then managed to stammer, "Why-h- ow he reached the stage road he would look out for a coach and buy a ride what do you mean?" "Why," he answered, "you nin't in the school teachin' work for your But before he got there he met a man health, are you? What are you goln' to get for this extra two or three nights on an iron gray horse, and the idea occurred to him that he would buy the work a week from now until the end of the spring term of school?" going to get a big price for the work." she answered, with spirit. "The animal and ride to Denver. "I'm "Want to sell that critter?" he asked price is to be my own satisfaction that I am doing my full duty by the good the rider. "What you want to give for him?" "Twenty dollars In dust." Jim offered that to stait a trade. He thought the horse worth three or four times that amount. "Done!" said tho man, nimbly leap Ing off the horse. Jim looked his beast over and could not find anything the matter with him so he mounted and continued his jour ney. He hadn't gone more than a milo before he was surrounded by a dozen men, each man pointing a revolver at him and calling on him to g. surrender. "Git off my horse!" said one of the g JLs JL JlJL jl. Jl I 1 sL f mm&m$&&m-m- &P&&$$mmf B "Its the mechanical wonder of the age!" You can't buy the Ford mechanical features in any other car at any price. That's one reason why you must get yours now if you want to drive "the mechanical wonder of the age" this season. "Everybody is driving a Ford" more than 200,000 in service. New prices runabout $525 touring car $600 - town car $800 with all equipment, f. o. b. Detroit. Get particulars from Ford Motor Company, Michigan and Fourteenth Streets or direct from Detroit Factory. I men. Well, to make a long story short. Jim had paid for a stolen hor.se. But it didn't avail anything for him to tell how he came by it. for he was not known to any of the party, and what R. L. ELKIN, Agent For Garrard Co. NIOIIT SCHOOL IN LOUISVILLK. folks that have kept me in one school for ten w hole years. Don't you think I owe something to the people who have given me my bread and butter for ten years?" That conversation made your correspondent vow that he would visit the little sehoolhouse before the end of tho spring term. He did ride out to the little building that Is perched on a steep hilKlope to keep it out of the Ohio rher dining flood times. It was a dreary, rainy night. As he nearod the trolley station he felt that there would be no one there for work, but lie was mistaken. Four boys out of the eighteen enrolled were on hand and ready for business. Not one of the four had walked less than a mile in the damp nteht air. and all of them had been at work all day. Yet there they were, smiling and bright and eager, youngsters who during the time they had been in school as little tots had done practically nothing. When the teacher said, "I am sorry It's a bad night and there are only four present," your correspondent thought: "Only four present! But if at this moment each and every sehoolhouse in the county had just this number at work it would mean that each year 400 would be caught and held and developed into something better r.nd finer than they would be otherwise. If it could be kept up for .en years it would mean that the county would have 1,000 made oer citizens. In a few years it would menn a new state. It is most certainly very much worth while." to lament. I was a sua tiling." she used New York's First Express Wagon. , to henr her joung lodger talking half "It was in 1841." said the oldest In- - the night to somebody he called 'Mr. habitant, "that I was a witness to thai speaker.' when there was no speaker wonderful event, the appearance on preSent but him-elf- ." (Jrattan's studies Broadway of the Bret express wngon. in tbe art or SI.j,i;Ing. however, were it was a one norse utiair witu a very not COnfined to the bedroom. He often white canvas cover, on which was wabea Iu Windsor park addressing the painted conspicuously in very black oakg ln parii!im0Htarv strain. And letters the word 'Express.' The wagon ' there ls ,ne story of tue polte stran. made its way up and down the tlior ger who found him haraugulng an ougbfare, to the wonder of beholders, empty gibbet. "However did you get who soon became curious to learn down?" be asked. St. James' (Jazette. what it meant Men came out of their stores and women leaned out of tho Primitive Breadmaking. windows to look at this ridiculous afThe Arabs adhere to those ancestral fair. People of that time were consid netmilnlne nt hroMilllulL'tn" VllUll ll:lVe ered either lazy or proud who objected been san(.tIoHod by tlle perionce ot ,,,,, vrr ,lrsf i,.., to carry home the purchases they a of llre.1(i A tale went the rounds that a tbat' made. eve. ved nIgt havc ,,one hto . woman customer of A. T. Stewart, the nB th Arah doos ,,t this dry goods merchant, had required him day. He takes some meal and holds to send home to her some Insignificant it out in the hollow of his hands while purchase she had made at his store his comrade pours over it a few drops and that he had hired a dray to do it. of water. He then mashes np the sending the bill to her. In this he was moistened flour Into a paste, pulls the considered entirely Justified. Hitherto lump of dough so made Into small delivery of goods was made by any pieces and thrusts them into the emchance carrier who would go out of bers. His way of baking exactly rehis way to get what was required to sembles tbe craft or mystery of roastbe brought home." New York Sun. ing chestnuts as practiced by children There ls tbe same prudence and cirA Matter of Tact cumspection in choosing a good berth Mr. Brown was iu a bad temper, for the morsel, the same enterprise and, as Airs. Brown knew, there was and valor in pulling It out with the "Eotheii." only one way of curing It to rouse fingers.-Kingla- ke's him thoroughly for when miserable himself he always accused other peo The Days of Dogcarts. ple of being miserable. He did on this There are probably people still livoccasion. ing who remember when dogs drew "Jane," he grumped at last, "you're carts ln England. These original dogas dull as an old owl! Sulking. I sup- carts, which were suppressed by law pose, because 1 refused to buy you in the middle or the last century, were that new bat." largely used by costermongers and the "No," sighed his wife; "1 wasn't humbler members of the fancy for thinking about it As a matter of fact Sunday outings. The dogs employed I've been turning out some old letters, were large animals, of mongrel breed, and-o- h. It's nothing of importance, with a strain of the old English masonly a fit of the blues." tiff. A twenty or thirty mile run In "What letters?" and out was nothing to them, and they "Love letters." kppt up their strength on the journey "Some 1 wrote to yon, I suppose?' with a scanty allowance of bread soak"No," said his wife calmly, "some I ed in beer. London Mail. received before I'd met you. It's of no consequence none at all. How ls A Talleyrand Retort. your cold?" Exchange. The Duchess of Lauraguais, who was somewhat given to making poetGrattan's Study of Oratory. ry, could not think of a word to Professor Howard Marsh has Just rime with coiffe. Turning to Talleytold the storv of a lodcer who com rand, who chanced to be by her side. plained of the "lunatic" above hltn who ' gne $&t "I'rfnce, give me a rime to walked the floor all night talking to ' coiffa' "impossible, duchess," replied himself. Tbe "lunatic" was John Talleyrand without n moment's delay. Bright preparing his speeches, and one Mfor tnat wnicn pertains to the head recalls bow (Jruttnu lu like clrcum- - j a woman has neither rime nor rea-Btuucea concerned his laudladx. "It I J ernLsrjara ' 1 U. R HUDSON, President. AM't Cash'r. V. J. S. JOHNSON. Vice Book-Keepe- Prcst. V. O. P.jgni:v, J. J. Walker, .Ik., r. F. CHAMP, Cashier. ORGANIZED 1SS3. I 'We Citizens I Capital $50,000. " 5 National Bank Surplus $40,000. OF LANCASTER KY. jj kj This bank is supervised by the United States Govcrniren Your deposits are thus guarded; safety should be first in all things. Deposit with us, and you can help us, and we can help you. matte Luis uanti iuuiv uciim. he said was considered a very thin story. He was taken down the momi tain to a town where the owner of the horse and the rest of tho party lived to be dealt with, If not according to law. at least to be tried before Judge Lynch Dandy Jim was a good looking chap years old. lie and not over twenty-liv- e was confined in n room Iu the house of tho owner of the stolon horse, and a young girl hanging up clothes in the garden saw him standing at the win dow looking melancholy and hand some. Either of these features in a man is enough to win a girl's heart, and the two together are irresistible How this young woman, who wa the niece of the owner of the houe and was called Mag, made the acquaintance of Dandy Jim was considered a mystery by the simple people of the town, though it is easily accounted for on the theory of "love laughs at locksmiths." Be this as it may, she had a conference with him unknown to any one and set her wits to work to free him from his sad condition. Jim was to be given a tair trial before Judge Lynch the next morning, which meant that he would be swung off by noon. That night Mag made a second theft of the horse though she put him ba'-in the stable before any one knew of his having been taken and rode the miles to the .sheriff of the county and begged him to interfere in the illegal trial and hanging that were to take place the net morning Mag's notl fication was not ollicial. and the -- her to save the nei ks IlT was not dNpo-c- d of horse thieves unless compelled to d so olliiially When Mag failed in this she begged the sheriff to give her an order for the bedy of Dandy Jim. and the sheriff to get rid of her granted her request. The ollUer was not an edu en ted man and asked Mag to write the order She wrote. "Give the body of the horse thief to the bearer." anl he signed his mime as sheriff to It. with his ollicial seal. Mag rode back with her paper and the uest morning knocked at the door of a young man who had recently conic to town from the cast and had hung out his shingle as an attorney. Sh. told him that she had been to the sheriff to ask him to interfere, but had failed. All she could get out ft him was an order for the horse thief's body that she might bury it decently Couldn't the lawjer do something to Landmatks of 8 S:ch ore all the n (S . - '1fe,iZt i - rVl.T. fiA-.rs- j rt.cc.ii Jtttopmci5 of Iks tHiOgtOH (Visible Mode! s 10 and iz- f f nuntttHi " -- " II) El IjUU' 8 vlWiil 1 lull HIM 1 Among these developments are: Decimal Tabulator winch nukes the decimal tabulatThe Built-iing mrchuiism an m'egr. part ot liw typewriter. Till Tabulator Set Key which eliminates all hand setting of the tabulator stops. The Column Selector which determines, by the snl.e of a single line where the writing is to begin. key, the exact point on w hich The Adding and Subtracting Remittgfun ' VahI Mechanism combines in one typewriter, and in one operation, the functions of the writing machine and the adding machine. tverv one of these new devel opments is an eidence of the leadership o( the Remington Typewriter. Illustrated booUet ' 3 TT Zl Hi descriptive of all recent Kesmngtoa improvements, sent on request n e.h a! -5 ft5lti SSr. -- -- : JI-ii - A totrf-. yrn. s?r:2-wO j -.' "iS-vT- sft rsi Remington Typewriter Company tlncorpcraUJ) l 131 South Ave. Louisville, Ky. THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. Capital $50,000. Surplus Pres't. J. L. $30,000. A. It. DENNY, President. . J. E. STORMES, Vice R. T. Embry, Ass't Cashier. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. r. GiLL, Book-Keepe- Safety Deposit WE SOLICIT Boxes For Rent. YOUR BUSINESS. Samual D. Cochran, Alex R. Denny, J. H. Posey, J. E. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. I,. Gill. Dr. W. M. Elliott, Directors. Difference In Methods So far as doing some kinds of business, the bee hasn't any advantage over the yellow-jacke- t. They are both "warm numbers" especially Jwhen they sit down as the boy said. The difference in their methods is what causes the bee to be pampered and petted and provided with a nice little ready-madstore house by man, while everybody "s watts" the yellow-jacke- t. Any chump can tell you the reason. It is because the yellow-jackis shiftless, while the bee SAVES. Moral Start a bauk account at our bank. e et save the man's life? The young man asked to see the order for the horse thief's body, and as soon as he had read it he sat up and took notice. "This Is a habeas corpus," he said. "A what?" asked Mag. But the lawyer made no reply. He sat down by a table and sprinkled a lot of Latin words over the order, put ln the horse thief's name which he got from Mag and his own name, and when lie got through with It It was the most formidable legal document that had ever been seen ln those parts ne had scarcely finished when through u window Dandy Jim was seen being led to a shed near by for trial. no was convicted before the lawyer could get ready to go to his defense. nd tho judge was pronouncing when the former approached the court and said: "Your honor. I hereby present an order of habeas corpus In this case from the sheriff." The sheriffs name, backed by his seal and the sprinkling of Latin words, was too much for the committee, and It surrendered the prisoner. Two days later the real thief was brought in and was swung off in Dandy Jim's place. This story ends as all such stories should end. with a wedding between Dandy Jim and Mag. sen-leu- IN THE HEART OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT jr .;- - P-.-" r ABSOLUTELY ' - bol. j- l! HXE PROOF EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY iSif" w. ti Hotel Henry Watterson Louisville's Most Modem Hotel Here in the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Louisville, you'll find every comfort, convenience and safety. It seti a new standard, not only in point of service, but unlike other first class Hotels the charges for Elegantly Furnished Room are exceptionally low and 0 are the prices for our excellent Restaurant service ctildrunninirvalerau.tvrhutc Private Uath.i.riUy Klceantly FurnMieil Koums with NH ami ftft sA.UV CI CI The Garrard Bank & Trust Company The undersigned hereby give warning to all persons not to trespass upon our lands for any purpose whatever as we will prosecute all offenders to fullest extent of the law. Hunter3 and. Fishermen especially take notice. R. L. Elkin. G. W. Elam. Ed & N B Price POSTED Klceantly FuraUinl Kooms with 1""' Tlie Cafe Is in rlianw of Kx juris and the Our i .imI r. cni.-ifcvrriif. jrw :iri Ha iiHH.'Tii.- - r Ii UitclKKTir 30c nt ilnlilr-.ikf-nt.t- iirii 15 jvrsou T.bk iVlioe n frmn 09 to $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Large Sampto Rooms with Private UaUi, ptr uay. 50c QQ a. m. S2.50 TaMe if ille dinner. from GX to prnuu S.eo p. iu.. Rathskeller open from 4.00 p. m. to Ir CI 1:00 Music by the Finest Orchestra in the City Reservations should bo ruada whenever rmslWr. Im ROBT. B. JONES. Manaeer. GEO. SCHENCK. Ass't Mcr. Term., and Hotei.Assi.ht (open May 12. 1913), tiotilPattk. Chattanooca, sarno management and ownership. Atlanta, Ga., under Page & i The Central Record, Friday, June 27, 1913. h 5 Torf2 J A BEAZLEY Funeral Director and Embalmer Office Phone 3. Residence Phone 27 LANCASTER. KY. Thd Blthop'a Tr Water. The indorsement of a nostrum by a clergyman, above all by a blsbop, baa for hundreds of years been nil that was necessary to obtain recognition for such a remedy from n believing public. Blsbop Berkeley set all Britain to drinking tar water. Supposedly having received benefit from the iise of tar water when HI of the,colic, he published a work on "The Virtues of Tar Water," on which he said he bad bestowed more pains than on any or his productions, and a few mouths before bis death be published his last work. "Further Thoughts on Tar Water." That was in 1763. That tnr water bad not passed out of favor in rum I England in the time of Chnrles Dickens is made evident in n laughable Incident in 'Great Expectations." where I'ip, by a substitution of tar water In a bottle of wine, gives Uncle Pumblechook, corn chandler and needsmnn, opportunity to take a long swig of Bishop Berkeley's much to that eminent seedscure-alman's astonishment and disgust Pall Mall Gazette. l. The Highest Inland Sea. The highest navigable body of water in the world is Lake Titlcacn, which lies In South America about midway between the Horn and the equator. With a size nearly as great as Lake Erie, it is two miles above tbe level of the sea and Is continually shrouded In tbe clouds and uilsts of the Andes. Hugged, rocky islands dot Its surface, and It possesses dozens of great, unexplored bays. Its average depth Is 1,000 feet nearly twice that of Lake Superior but In many places bottom has never been fouud. Tbe lake never freezes, ultliough. because of its height It Is situated In a land of almost perpetual winter. Along tbe shores are ruins of great cities, probably of the Incas. but so ancient are they that even the Indians have no idea of their origin or history. Several steamers ply over the lake and carry on n valunble trade in gold and other products of the mountains. New York Mall. QUEST FOR OLDEST WAGON STUDEBAKER well as those of more recent date are still working. One farmer writes- - "I frequently draw 4,200 pounds of coal at Doctors Use This for Eczema ih Venerable Vehicles Located Phoenix Hotel Where the Earth' Crust Is Thinnest "Italy is visited by an excessive number of earthquakes and volcanic disturbances because it is the newest part of tho earth's surface," declares M. Peprett of Paris, n French geoloJ. M. SKAIN. Mgr. gist of authority. People, especially those living in the western hemisphere, look upon Europe and all of the Kentucky Only Fire Proof Hotel In Central eastern hemisphere, in fact as the "old world," which, taken one way. Is right Better Than The Best, No Higher But in the matter of the formation of the earth's crust which geologists now Than The Rest. agree is the result of the cooling of the great molten mass that makes our Distilled. Filtered Drinking Water. earth. It so happened that the bection round about Italy was the last to cool KENTUCKY and consequently has not yet cooled to LEXINGTON. so great a depth as other portions of the world. This, then, makes Italy Lounty Court Days. the newest part of the world's surface, if our geologists are correct In their esRichmond, 1st Monday. timation regarding the tardiness in the Paris, 1st. Monday. cooling of that particular section. Frankfort, 1st. Monday. New York American. Monday. Harrodsburg, 1st Lexington, 2nd. Monday. England's "Basket Justices." Stanford, 2nd.Mor.day. Centuries ago justice in England Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. was not administered nearly so impartially as it Is now. There were the Carlisle, 2nd. Monday. "basket justices," who received their Danville, 3rd. Monday. nickname from the presents openly Lawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday. banded up to them in court by suitors. Nicholasville, 3rd. Monday. And in more recent times there were Sterling. 3rd. Monday. Mt the "trading Justices," satirized by Monday. Somerset, 3rd. Fielding in "Amelia." Townsend. the Georgetown, 3rd. Monday. celebrated Bow street runner, in his Monday. LANCASTER. 4th. evidence before a parliamentary comWinchester, 4th. Monday. mittee in 1810 described how these Monticello. 4th. Monday. Justices used to issue batches of warrants every day "to take up all the Versailles, --1th. Monday. poor devils on the streets so as to charge them 2s. 4d. each as ball. Only Official Directory Of Garrard County. the penniless offenders were sent to gaol, and a morning's work would Circuit Judge Hon. Charles A. Hardin. sometimes produce 10 $30i." after Commonwealths Attorney Hon. Emmet Fur- - which the worthy magistrate and his j ear. clerk would adjourn to a neighboring Circuit Clerk William B. Mason. London hostelry for refreshment W. H.Brown. Master Commissioner Graphic. F. Robinson. Trustee Jury Fnud BeuJ. Official Court Stenographer Miss Sue Shelby Mason. County Judge A. D. Ford. County Attorney J E. Robinson. County Clerk J. W. Hamilton. Deputy clerk Harry Tomlluson. Coroner J, A. Jones. Sheriff George T. Ballard. Deputy SLeriff C. ARobInsnn. Superlutendaut of Schools Miss Jennie Hlg. The Too Good Alibi. There Is no defense so familiar to criminal courts as the alibi, proof that tbe accused was not near the scene of a crime when that crime wns committed. There is no defense more satisfactory, except when It Is too good. A too good alibi Is one of the most suspicious things on earth. When an accused man brings witnesses who swear to bis whereabouts for each minute of the period In question the Jury begins to doubt The foreman of the Jury cannot prove where be wns at the same time with that much assurance. Probably the Judge cannot How does the accused man happen to have that proof which others lack? Are his witnesses lying, or was the crime committed earlier than the state thinks, nnd Honest men. Is the nllbl a "plant?" going unthinkingly about honest business, can seldom prove their whereabouts minute by minute. Tbe fellow who knows tbe need of an nllbl has one ready. Chicago Journal. How He Would Take It President Lincoln used to tell a wildcat currency story. It was to the effect that be was going down the Mississippi river on a steamboat when the pilot announced to the captain that they were out of wood. The captain said, "Well, put into the first wood pile." The flat bottomed boat was run up to tbe mud shore, and tbe captain hailed a man who was walkiug among several plies of wood. "Will you sell your wood?" he shouted. "Yes," came the reply. "For cash?" "Yes." "Take wildcat currency?" "Certainly." "Well, bow will you take It?" Tbe answer came back without hesi tation. "Cord for cord." New York Times. drew a caricature of a woman's hat The picture was so funny that he almost had to laugh at It himself, but when he showed it to his wife she never cracked a smile. "Don't you like it?" Inquired the art- His Masterpiece. The greatest comic artist in the world girs. V. S. Carrier. Assessor Deputy Assessor K. B. Ray. Jailer Jack Adams. Supervisor ol Roads Cleveland Bourne. Treasurer B. F. Hudson. MAGISTRATF.S. J. F. Bourne 1st, DIst. Logan Isou 2nd. Dlst. Harrison Ray 3rd, DUt. James Coldlron 4th, DIst. COUNTY BOARD OF EDUCATION. Cronley Broaddos. 1st. DUt. R. D. McXIurtr). 2nd DIst. O. J. Heudren. 3rd. Dlst. Thomas F. King, 4th. DIst. CITY OF LANCASTER. Mayor II. T. Logan. City Judge E.W. Harris. City Attorney R. H.Tomllnson. City Cl-- rk H. K. Herndon. City Assessor John M. Mount. City Treasurer D. A. Thomas. Chief Felice I. E. Herrou. ist "Like it?" she replied. "Of course It It's the dearest, sweetest loveliest bat I ever saw in my life. Why do you wasto your time on those horrid comic pictures when you are capable of designing beautiful things like this? I'm going right down and have my milliner make me one Just like itl" And she did. Moral. You can't caricature a woman's hat London I like Tit-Bit- s. What Would You Do? "What would you do tr you were a millionaire?" was the question propounded to the little boys or an east side school tbe other day. The little east slders' answers were interesting. Some or them wrote: "I would have n house with rooms for each kind of use. such as sitting room, bedroom and dining room." "I would buy bunks and be a bank president at a large salary." "I would live on Fifth avenue in a clean bouse and buy autos and chariots." "I would be proud of my situation and also glad, and I would own autos and earn money by hiring them out" "I would feast my peasants; also institute an education school." "1 would buy the subway and get rich by charging 10 cents." New York Tribune. A Queer View of Education. Opposition to state education in the past was due largely to a belief that too much learning was not good for the masses. Tbe worthy Hannah More even, who wns one of the most earnest supporters of tbe movement for the establishment of schools for the poor in England, had very definite ideas as to bow far the children should be educated. Tbe curriculum, she declared, should comprise only reading the Bible and tbe catechism, and "such coarse works as may fit tbe children for servants," adding decisively, "1 allow of no writing for tbe poor." Chi cago News. ago, Dave Clark bought a farm wagon. The Civil War was over. Men's minds turned to thoughts of peace and the country was trying to forget the throes of the conflict by sturdily endeavoring to conquer the agricultural possibilities of the Northwest. Mr. Clark purchased his wagon from the Studebaker agent at Gileneton, Wis., drove it out to his farm and from that day to this that faithful old wagon has been hauling Mr. Clark's grain and potatoes and truck to market. Figuring that aworkingyear contains 300 days, Mr. Clark's wagon has been working for 14,400 days, and allowing a ton to the load, it has hauled a like number of tons for its owner, over good roads and bad, through winter storms and summer heat. This remarkable story of a farm wagon was unearthed by the House of Studebaker when it wasdecided tooffer prizes to the owners of the oldest Studebaker wagons. Studebaker pub-- 1 lishes an almanac, which has a tremen-'al- l dous circulatian among the farmers of the United States, and a page was de- voted to explaining that, as the house had been building wagons for over half a century, it would be interesting to learn whether any old wagons had sur- vived the wear and tear of years and service, and to stimulate interest a series of prizes was offered. Now, it has been aboastof the House of Studebaker that a Studebaker wagon was built to last. Tested iron and steel air dried lumber, careful workmanship are built into every wagon sold, and it was reasonably expected that a farm wagon, properly used, might last twenty-fiv- e or thirty years. The result of the quest for the oldest wagon surprised the experts of Studebaker. A wagon that had beer, in seryears was a mere invice twenty-fiv- e fant, so to speak. The wagons that had been in service for thirty years were n children, to carry the futher, while there were ample records to prove that wagons of forty years of age were not uncommon. Dave Clark, now of Bemis, South Dakota, heads the list with his veteran. G. H.Bowman, of Sandy Lake Pa., and Sam Hane, of Carbon, Ind., both own wagons bought in I860, and then follows a long list of wagons bought in 18C8, and succeeding years, the percentage climbing higher as the early seventies and eighties were reached. A remarkable fact was noted as replies to the contest began to pour in. Wagons bought forty-fiv- e years ago as half-grow- Have uses his Studebaker wagon for hauling timber and frequently loads 1,800 feet Been In Service Since 1865. on his faithful Studebaker, which has Away back in 18G5, forty-eigyears been in actual service for forty-thre- e ht That a load." Dr. Cvanx. of Health, Pr. Holmes, the well known skin spesays: 'There Is almost no relation cialist writes: "I am convinced that Ihe skin diseases ami the Mol." The 1 O.K. Prescription is a much a sicllte skin must be cured through the si; In. for eczema as iulnlne for malaria. y I The perms must bo washed out. and so have been prescribing the D.D.D. rerm-lsalves have ions auo been found worth- for years." It will take away the less. The most advanced physicians of tho instant you apply it. years. country are now agreed on this, and In fact, we are so sure of what D.D.D. Reading through the hundreds of let- this prescribing a wash of wintergrcen. are glad thymol and other Ingredients for eczema will do for you that we will be guarters sent to Studebaker by farmers and all other skin diseases. This com- to let you have a 1 bottle on our throughout the country reveals the fact pound 3 knoTn as D.D.D. Prescription antee that it will cost you nothing n- I less you find that it does the work. that without exception Studebaker for Eczema. R. E. McRoberts & Son. wagons are praised for the way they stand up under work. Repairs are in frequent. One farmer writes; "I bought a Studebaker wagon in 1869 and it has hauled thousands of bushels of grain 10 marxec. .Never was a lighter run ning wagon. It has been of no ex pense to us and has given perfect satisfaction. I am still using the wagon and expect to use it for many years to come." Another farmer states he has been in several runaways, in one of which a horse was killed, but the wagon came out all right, although it smashed into a stone pile; This farmer writes: "The wagon seems to stand all it can get A farmor who ran his wagon for thirty years says the wagon seems to be right Hounds, axles and gear are perfect, but back in 1887 he had to have asj. ",- - -- !. . "JC-the front tires set. -ac ,..7 -- : Still another farmer relates that he ' bought a Studebaker wagon thirty-tw- o years ago. He has had new boards put in the body and thinks two new spokes The lightest draft and most durable Mower made. Walter A. Wood Binders and Mowers, Daia Hay Stackers and Rakes. have been fitted; also a new nut rear axle. But outside of these repairs the wagon is just as he bought it, and, he writes, "the roads are pretty poor around here." And so the stories go. Everyday letters come to Studebaker telling remarkNotice! able stories about the sturdiness and long life of wagons sold three decades 4-11ago. Justwho will win the prizes is -44 At the still a matter of conjecture. present time Mr. Clark's rVTUFC wagon appears to head the list. Cholera. Ganes. LimbernecK, Roup, But there may be others a year or so one and older. The contest is an open Diarrhoea and all Diseases of Poultry .2H7r Studebaker is giving much time and atMm Ka& Bryant. Banhown. Kr- - T: "I hare Rif 1 44 for yean ud tiiini it the bt poullry lemedr mfe. llcurt$gjpndlimbemkwil!ioulfJ." tention to sifting out the contestants and dropped down the Mid gaptn One drop of Roipe WilICoomct.BardiIown.Kr..ayi: making sure that the wagons entered chic ten kill the worm and reUe.et the chick i nKantl j. Iti I the belt preventiTe I haie ever lued. authentic. Mfg. and Guaranteed by J. Robt Crnme, Bardstown. Ky. Price 50c at all Druggists. are SOLO DY In any event, Studebaker can point with pride to a long list of wagons that C. C. & J. E. Stormes. have demonstrated their sterling worth and their ability to stand up under any and all circumstances. Anether farmer states thathc DAIN MOWER. ? -- H"" -- 22fe& -- rr J. R. MOUNT, SON & CO. r w? R Poultry Raisers CanRer.llbls 1 -- ;s" ol 4-- About the Middleman. "The middleman Is tho one who makes all the confusion in this question of supply and demand," said the economist. "Yes," replied the man with the double chin. "But what are you going to do about it? You can't possibly Ignore the waiter and do business directly with the cook." d Schulz's Cut Flowers and Floral Designs. All Orders Filled Promptly. Lancaster. Kentucky. Give us a Trial. WILLIE F. MILLER, Agent. r1 READY. Men and Women, Boys and Girls i A Feat In Shorthand. Although Henri Blowltz was Paris correspondent of the London Times for thirty years, be never learned to write English. This gap in bis acquirements led to the performance of a remarkable shorthand feat on the part of J. G. Alger, one of his colleagues. Every day Blowltz used to dictate his article in CO UNCI LM EN. French, and Mr. Alger would take It H. C. Hamilton. down in shorthand in English, now Parker Gregory. B. F. Waiter. V. M. Zauone. many are there, even among those perWm. Herndon. G S. Greenleaf. fectly equipped In both languages, capable of such a performance? London Spectator. KEEP YOUR EYES OPEN For the Detailed Announcement of The Central Record's L. &N. So Generous of Him. "So poor old Johnson has failed 7 Too Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky. bad! He promised me something yesterday, but now in his trouble I won't Arrive. hold bim to it" "That's very generous of you. What No 10; 5:00 a. m. was It?" To Maysville, connecting at Richmond "His daughter's hand in marriage." with L & N to Frankfort & Louisville; Boston Transcript at Winchester with C & O to Lexington & Frankfort, Mount Sterling & All He Said. Ashland, at Paris to Cincinnati. Officer How is this. Murphy? SerNo 71; 8:35 a. m. geant complains that you railed bim To Rowland & Stanford connecting names. Private Murphy Plaze. sur. at Rowland, L & N to all points South. I never called bim ony names at all. All 1 said was. "Sergeant" says 1, No 28; 11:04 a. m. us ought to be in a menagTo Richmond, connecting with L & "some of erie." London N to Irvine & Beattyville, Lexington & Cincinnati, Middlesboro & Knoxville. His Favorite Paper. No 70; 11:50 a. m. "What is your favorite illustrated To Richmond, connecting with fast paper?" asked the cheerful Idiot "The ten dollar bill." replied the train to Cincinnati. boob. Cincinnati Enquirer. No 27; 2:09 p. m. To Louisville, connecting at Lebanon Where They Go. Junction to Elizabethtown & Bowling "Ma, where do tbe trees put their Green, and at Bardstown Junction to green dresses when winter comes?" Bardstown & Springfield. "In their trunks, my dear." BaltiNo 9; 8:42 p. m. more American. To Stanford, connecting with fast train to Bristol & Atlanta. From the Heart He Spoke. Tbe inventor That machine can do the work of ten men. Visitor Gee AU'W'MTd-JMN -- .wblzl My wife ought to have married Tlt-Blt- Way Behind the Times. He Is this the new cook's bread? 1 never ate better. She Yes, but she's woefully unscientific uot up to date at alL I asked her If she knew what caused the bread to rise and she said it wns tbe yeast Said she'd never heard of fermentation! I'm not at all sure I want to keep ber. Cleveland Plain Dealer. Good Enough to Dine With. "These Millers are dreadful people-har-dly fit to be associated with!" "Yes; If they didn't give such excellent dinners they would be unbearable!" Fllegende Blatter. Great Prize Qampai&n The Most Stupendous Newspaper Enterprize Ever Attempted By a Weekly Paper in This Section of Kentucky. Hundreds Of Dollars In Prizes given Away Absolutely Free. To the Popular People Living in this section of the state. It costs you nothing to enter or try for any of the prizes. Just fill in the nomination blank below with your name or that of a friend and bring or mail to the Contest Manager. The Record, Lancaster, Ky. Printed Matters and full instructions for starting your campaign will then be sent you or a representative will call at your home and explain matters more fully. FILL OUT THIS BLANK and mail or bring it to the Contest Manager, RECORD, Lancaster, Ky. THE CENTRAL When Language Fails. Wife of His Bosom ilu course of doCoward! Brute! mestic dlfferencei Ruffian! Pig! Monster! Beast! Ob, I wish you knew what 1 thought of you: London Punch. Not His Say. Beggs What do you say to your wife when you come home late at nlghtV Jaggs Foolish man! What makes you think 1 get a chance to talk7 No rush to battle atones for sin Id the tent O. Campbell Morgan. Ulcers And Skin Troublas. Nominational Blank, Good For 1,000 Votes. I nominate M Send Your Nomination Today Printed matter and full instructions IU Address as a candidate in THE CENTRAL RECORD Great Prize paign. My name is Cam- will then be sent you. ltl-P- uck. Hmf BJjJLIJii fPQHK rrrBBMlnm- - !fi I RICHMOND, KY. j I A Training School for Teachers Ctmratc leading to ElrmenUrT, iDteimedlaU Life Ktxt Cm. Yall4 la all Public tiftcMt. 8pecUl Schools of Kcntockr. uvunn at a k e v w Covrses. Tnftlon Pre U If you are suffering with any old runOld men and women feel the need of ning or fever sores, ulcers, boils, a laxative more than young folks, but it must be safe and harmless and one which will not cause pain. Dr. King's New Life Pills are especially good for the aged, for they act promptly and easily, easily. Price 25c Recommended by. R. E. McRoberts & Son. Best Laxative For Tbe Aged. Address The name and address of people making nominations not be divulged. Only a limited number of nominations will accepted. It is understood that for each candidate nominated only nomination coupon which entitles the candidate so nominated 1,000 votes will be accepted by the Contest Manager. will Get An Early Start. be one ud mul training bnlldlot, a welleqaipped praeUehooLdnrttiMtraricallnre, mltorto.Btw node, school, ncv Donwtie Snood Tirrn NoTemW T. PoarthTmo April T. Sunm Cttftlono Fno TvsiDlMtflddnr. 8cle. l PlrUTerra trlai Thirl Term Jaaoarr School r. epooi Jnn it, , J. G. CRABBE, Pmldent. or other skin troubles, get a box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve and you will get relief promptly. Mrs. Bruce Jones of Birmingham, Ala., suffered from an ugly ulcer for nine months and Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured her in weeks. Will help you. Only 25c. Recommended by R. E. McRoberts, Enter your name or that of a friend at once. Address all communications to the Contest Department. The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. DE DE to DC DC -- irnnririE i S . ' -T 1 WA J --L The Central Record, Friday, June 27, 1913. twi Page 7 ; r T FOR THE VACATION Use this list while planning for your vacation, you will find many things you need at prices that will leave you more to spend on the trip. i I ; W Embroideries of all kinds. Silk Gloves z Undermuslins, Silk Hose. White & Colored Wash Dresses Traveling Cases. i D I I I I and many other articles to numerous to mention, that are going at a very low figure. The JOSEPH MERCANTILE CO The Home of Good Bargains The House of Quality. 'i j-- We Write Anv Kind of I INSURANCE Office at National Bank. Ky. BEAZLEY & COLLIER Office over The National Bank of Lancaster, Phone 27. F Special. Beginning Friday June $ 5.00 Mesh Bags $2.48 $ 7.50 Mesh Bags $2.98 $10.00 Mesh Bags $3.98 Guaranteed German Silver Unbreakable Mesh 10 Days 31 IE 31 IE :c il 27. R. S. Brown, On 31 Lancaster, Ky, IE 3E National Mazda SERVICE. 25-40-60 THE QUALITY LAMP. We carry in stock Watt-Lamp- s. Prices 40, 50, and 70cts The Mazda Lamp can save you money, besides you will enjoy the comfort of a bright light. Lancaster Electric Light Go. .w 1 Build a Hand3 some Porch to your house and in- crease its appearance and comfort fifty per cent. You can easily do it without much expence. Our mill work will provide needed the posts, pillars, railings, and in fact everything except a few nails. Any body can put them together. '!M & . Lancaster Lumber & M'fg Co. Simpson made a flying trip to piainta t0 the city authorities, and so visit to his son in Hamilton Ohio. Cincinnati. Tuesday. I persistent have they become that the A Brief Mention of the Comings and Hon. Rdber: Harding of Danvilie Goings by Those Wt Are Interested In. Miss Mary Neal of Somerset, is the Counnil were compelled to take cogni- attended aur court here Tuesday. guest of Miss Pearl Hamm. j zance of them and will enact an ordin- " Miss Bessie Brown is in Richmond I'-Miss Bessie Wilkerson left Thursday ' V " Mrs. Mollie Martin of Stanford is . the for a visit to the Misses Dickerson. to visit friends in Danville and attend can be passed and become tha guest of Lancaster friends. Col. I. M. Dunn was in town Tuesday Chantauqua. effective, Chief Herron will endeavor t Miss Carrie Arnold was in Lexington shaking hands with his many friends. Misses Stella and Christian Brown to check the craze as much as possible, for a few days the past week. are visiting their sister Mrs, Raymond and however much we regret to do so, Miss Mabel Claire Arnold of Paris is Hendren of Kirksville. we would advise the kiddies to cease Miss Lula Anderson is in Danville visiting her aunt Mrs. S. D. Turner. bating on the pavements and save -Mr. nnrl Mra fim Unnrito., visiting her aunt Mrs. Jesse Walden. ' themselves a probable conflict with Miss Ella Henry is in Richmond visit-- 1 child the nf nanviii.. Miss Mabel Browning of Winchester ing friends and attending Chautauqua. Mr. an(j jirs x. i officers the ,aw. R. Slavinis the guest of Mrs. Ethel West Dar-nolMr. and Mrs. John E. Stormes, Mrs. Miss Annie Davis McRobertSof Stan- Mr. W. H. Grider the Donular Insur- u ' W. R. Cook and Miss Annell Tomlinson ford is the guest of Miss Annie Margaret lance man of Richmond was a visitor 1 1 vnii'i i nwn Mis3 Minnie Johnson has entered the left in Mr. Stormes's handsome touring Elkin. im tuic mi im in our town the first of the week. it Normal school at Richmond for the car Thursday for Louisville where they Miss Gladys Frisbie is in Louisville Mrs. Elizabeth Denny was in Stan-fo- rt will spend several days. summer. the guest of Miss Margaret Elkin for the Hocker-Franci- s wedding Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Bourne of LexFor brick, lime, cement, sand, The families of W. S. Embry, J. A. Hughes. and was the guest of her niece Miss ington are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Beazlev and F. M. Tinder gave a very ed stone. Garrard Milling Co. Mrs. J. B. Kinnaird is in Danville Isabella Denny. B. Bourne. delightful fish dinner on the banks of the guest of her sister Mrs. J. A. Misses Mattie Adams and Janie I If you want some good coal for your Reverend C. H. Green of Stanford Kentucky river last Thursday, in honor Robinson. ierrill accompanied Mr. and Mrs. O. cook Stove that wnnt fill vnno was here Saturday for the Sunday of Mrs. W. S. Beazley, of LosAngeles, miss rteuie uavis oi .Lowell is an U. Terrill to their home in Jenkins Ky., with soot and cinder try a small load of Cal. school convention atttactive visitor of Misses Jennie and and will be their guests for some time, our High Cliff. Garrard Milling Co. I Mrs. Robert J. Walker of Fayette-vill- e, Nellie Cox. i M Mrs Oscar Hendren and children of vt j. iv. xviiiK, recenuv oi iNorman uii. r nr tr: Madison are guests of Misses Bessie Tenn. arrived last week for a Miss Janie Doty has returned from Okla. has been visiting his brother Mr. Residence on Richmond street for rent immediate possession. and Eunice Prather. several weeks visit to her father Mr. Monticello where she visited Mrs. Lar- L. C. King near Hubble. Mr. King James N. Denny' and is receiveing a ry D. Jones. Parker Gregory. thinks there is no place like Kentucky Miss Roberta Holtzclaw ha3 returned and has recently purchased a Lincoln to her home in Stanford after a visit hearty welcome frem her host of Mrs. A. R. McKinney and children of It burns like wood and don't fill your friends. with Lancaster relatives. stove with ashes and soot, order a trial Paris are visiting Mr. John Tribble county farm. Miss Joan Mount left the latter part and family. Miss Florence Spraggin and Miss load of High Cliff coal. Mr. and Mrs. G. A Swinebroad leave shortly for a recuperative stay of two of last week for a visit to Mrs. Frank Garrard Milling Co. Mrs. 0. W. Potts and children of Mt. Ella Barnett, two of Hustonville's most Duerson of Mt. Sterling. From there Sterling months at Crab Orchard Springs. are visiting Mrs. J. D. Prather attractive young ladies and Miss Cassie she will go to Lagrange for a protractChesnut, of Oklahoma, were guests of For Sale. U Miss Christine Pollett and brothers ed visit to her cousin Miss Charlotte on Danville Street. honor at a lawn party given by Mr. I have for sale a Pony Cart, harness, Luther and Stanley accompanied their Mount and Mrs. Bettie Kemper and son, West Tom Chesnut at his country home last sister Mrs. Allen not returnsaddle and bridle. All good as new. grandmother to her home in Vanceburg ing until of Kansas City Mo., are here visiting Friday evening. about the middle of August Mrs. Susan Fisher. friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Edd Ballard and Miss Annie Kist. a relative of Mrs. There is a pretty well defined rumor children and Mrs. Poor of Stanford R. Zimmer, who Mr. Goodwin S. Elkin of Atlanta, We want some of your coal orders has made her home at afloat that a. couple of Lancaster's spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Hayden the Kengarlan hotel for several years, arrived Tuesday to visit his grandfath- most popular young people were mar- on no other grounds than the merits of Leavell. the coal, we have taken the agency leaves next week for Cincinnati from er, Capt T. A. Elkin. ried in Cincinnati on Wednesday, a which place she will go to New York Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hicks of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Miller left Tues- rumor however which we are unable to for the High Cliff mines, just now for the first time on the market, try a entertained at dinner in honor and early in July will sail for her old day for a visit to Mr. and Mrs. R. E. verify and to secure details sufficient Sma11 l0ad dont take our wonJ for Jt- of Mrs. S. J. Johnson and Miss Sallie home in Baden Baden Germany. Hughes of Louisville. to make such a report as we would uurraru aiming uo. T. Smith. Personals Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Slavin are visit- like to have of the affair. Mrs. Ethel West Darnold gave a reappear in this issue of the Record of Miss Virginia Bourne leaves Fridav ception Saturday afternoon, the honor ing relatives in Louisville this week Small Blue Grass Farm For Sale both of the alleged contracting parties to attend a house party to be given at guest being Miss Mabel Browning of and attending Chautauqua. Will sell my farm located seven milp aim we are incnneu 10 Deueve mey were the home of Miss Martha Ramsey of Winchester. The hours were from 2 That popular gentleman, Mr. Sloan the pike, two Stanford. to 4. The home was most attractive Eastland, of Harrodsburg was a pleasant :handed us forl... : purpose of mislead- - ' from Lancaster on Richmond .r ,, -- r ji "g ua as tu iiie nine miu piuce ui uie miles from Paint Lick Church. Hieh Mr. Singleton assistant agent of the in its decorations of daisies, the color visitor in our town Monday. wedding. We hope to publish a detail- state of cultivation. AH necessary out L & N depot wa3 in Winchester this scheme yellow being used in an artistic Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Burnside and ed account of the wedding next issue. buildings. J. F. Higgins, Paint Lick, week making preparatious to move his manner. Ky. handsome little son were recent guests family here. Mr. Joseph S. Haselden, who has of Mrs. aud Mrs. Henry Hurt. Oats Better Than Anticipated. Mrs. Ethel Darnold will leave shortly been conducting a remunerative real Mrs. James A. Royston and daughter Because of short drouths at critical to spend the rest of the summer with estate business through the south, is her mother-in-laMrs. Eugene Darnold here for a visit to his relatives. He Mrs. E. C. Gaines were in Danville periods the oats and timothy hay crops in Taylorsville. were thought to have been consider was accompanied by Mr. Pete W. Wednesday for the Chautanqua. ably damaged, but under the influence Wells, another Garrard county boy, Little Miss Sallie Cook Gregory of Mr. F. G. Hurt is in Cincinnati this Winchester is here to spend the vacation who has been engaged with Mr. Hasel week buying goods for the furniture of the recent showers, these crops have come out wonderfully and the with her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. den, and these two gentlemen, together establishment of Hurt & Anderson. crops will far exceed the expectations with Mr. 0. T. W allace, formerly of Parker Gregory. this county, have conducted some of Mrs. Emma G. Kauffman is in Rich of the farmers. W. E. McGoodwin of Bowling Green, the largest lot sales in the south within mond visitieg Mr. John Greenleaf and and Otto Redweitz of Harrodsburg are the last two years. Wind, Rain And Lightning daughter and attending Chautanqua. here in the interest of the Kentucky OPENS A severe wind and electrical storm Miss Dede Maud Robson was the Misses Jennie and Nora Brown are in Actuarial Bureau. guest of honor at a porch dance given Kirksville visiting Mr. and Mrs. Clay visited Lancaster on Tuesday afterMr. and Mrs. W. T. Woolfolk and by Miss Annie Margaret Elkin at "The Blakeman and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus noon, blowing down trees in several daughters Mi3ses Anna Lee and Maples" last Tuesday evening. Among Blakeman. yards and doing considerable damage Margaret of Lexington have been recent those present were; Misses Nancy in the way of blowing off limbs and in Best Water in Kentucky. Miss Susie Hilton one of Mr. R. H. juring shade trees. guests of Lancaster. It was very much Walker, Martha Kavanaugh, Lydia Batson's popular clerks, is spending a feared that serious damage would be Good Table, Clean Beds and Good Mrs. J. S. Johnson and daughter Miss Elmore. Kathleen Walters, Bettie well earned vacation with her parents done in the country to the grain which Order. Florence and son Allen left Jthis week Walker Burnsides. Dede Maud Robson in Stanford. is ready to cut, and should it be blown to visit relatives in Richmond and and Annie Margaret Elkin, Messrs Misses Margaret Harding and Emily down would not in its ripened condiLige and Bascom Ford, John McRob-erts- s attend the Chautanqua. D. However, the Joe Price, Alex Doty, Sam Denny, ueLiong oi Danville motored into our tion, get up again. Mrs. H. C. Sutton left the Dast week Doo Gill, D A. Thomas, Dan village Tuesday for a short stay of only storm seems to have confined itself to Collier for a visit to her sisters Mesdames Elkin, Goodwin Elkin, Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster and to have spent its force Crab Orchard, Ky. J. a few hours. Howard Rice of Richmond Ind, and M. Farra, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Elkin within the city limits. Reverend and Mrs. Beagle and James Staugbton of Covington. and Mrs. W. S. Elkin of Atlanta. daughters of Covington came Thursday Col. Hopper Improving. to make Lancaster their home and will It affords The Messenger great pleasoccupy the parsonage on Stanford ure to report a decided improvement in street. condition of Col. Ed. C. Hopper, who is Do You Own a Mrs. R. E. McRoberts gave a course in the Danville and Boyle County Hos dinner at her attractive home the pital. Col. Hopper, who lives at the Pure Bred Boar? being Mrs. J. C. Frank and Gilcher Hotel, was stricken by illness daughter Miss Joe Horde Frank of New some days ago, and his condition be- If not, why not? Try one of my York. came so serious it was deemed best to Ourocs and watch your profits grow Rev. C. Connor Brown, State Evan- remove him to the hospital. As stated My spring pigs are by Sires of gelist, of Louisville was here Monday above, he is improving rapidly, and his Grand Champions ' and out of sows with friends. He is holding a protract legions of friends hope to see him again ed meeting at Clem's Chapel south of on the streets within a few days. Dan- of royal breeding. Also have a few bred gilts for sale. Entire herd here. Junction City Picayune. ville Messenger. against cholera. Mrs. W. S. Elkin of Atlanta, Mes Prices low, quality high. SatisTo Be Stopped By Ordinance. Skating dames Pattie Gill and E. C. Barnard, Turn mmdm Miss Jennie Duncan and Mr. John Dun Call and see The average child turns very readily faction guaranteed. can motored to Stanford Wednesday to any kind my herd. Phone 363-ml of amusement offered it wedding. for the Warren-Asbur- y and there is very little to be offered HO ALUM, NO UME PHOSPHATE Mr. .Clarence Tate and J. L. Beazley them in cities the size of Lancaster, of Stanford were mixing with our court and the newly constructed concrete day crowd Monday and putting in some walks appealed very strongly to them Lancaster, Ky. Smith have returned from a stay of two weeks with Mrs. Smith's parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fox of Danville. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Woolfolk of Lex ington, Misses Allene and Virginia Bourne were guests at a course dinner given by Mr. and Mrs. W K Warner of Stanford. Mr. S. A. Naylor and daughter of Chillicothe Texas have returned home after a three weeks visit to his mother Mrs. Jack Naylor and other friends and relatives in Garrard. J Gossip About People NNN Miss Annie Herndon entertained "at Misses Ella Henry and Hallie Brown good licks for that good Fair Stanford for skating purposes. We were verv Monday evening the honorees were in Danville Wednesday. will pull off about the 20th of August, j much in hope that as long as they re- being Misses Ruth Myers of Rome Ga. Mrs. J. S. Muncy of Covington is reason Miss Iva Lee Smith has returned t0lmained in the bounds of and Mabel Browning of Winchester. that this pastime would not be denied. visiting Miss Flossie Tribble. her home in New Richmond Ind. Reverend and Mrs. J. Rockwell , nowever, mere nave Deen many Mr. F. cards" J. Spratt has returned from a com-Joh- ny if' JThi?,r ? w hn ;;, j d. I I J f.. Bry-antsvi- I ! .l. Drip pjnis 1st, 1913. Hotel. Rothwell, Prop. JULY S. ' Wp. Farmer ROYAL Absolutely Pure only Baking Powdmr hon-ore- s- BAKING POWDER from Roy Grmpo Cream of Tartar ed B. I B. F. Robinson, -iT- -y- 'ts - . 5 VfaL. , 'Sir V Page 8 -- f ii fw 9CCWtTltpoopoM)S00000 Bourne-Holtzcla- w. Court Of Appeals Renders Several Impor- The Central Record, Friday, June 27, 1913, irifcBiinrir'r ir'" ' " attend more of them, to discuss witb r n nrrinj'"iTi r- - -- ' i -- ' . .. ,r w. . .. f .m -- y r . . - FARMER 'S COLUMN I ITUf 0PO0Q0000sytOOO000s0CM -- 4 draco below this heading Is for the excla-iv- e use of our farmer subscribers, and Is for me sale of stock, grain aud such things ou farm as tbo farmer cauuot afTo'd to advertise. No notice will be accepted over four floes, and will be only fn two issues of the zcobd, free of charge wanted sticks. thousand Robt. Gulley tobacco & Son. Mr. Joe Criscillus sold a cow and calf to Mr Wm. Lear, Monday for $61. Mr. J. H. Thompson of m Preachers-vill- e, has some good Duroc sows pigs for sale. and Mr. G. A. Swinebroad wants to buy about 25 shoats that will weigh from 60 to 100 pounds. Center Bros, bought 25 hogs Monday that will weigh about 200 pounds, for July 15th delivery, at 8 cents. Mr. George Sponamore sold 50 hogs that averaged 175 pounds to Lawson and Brown for $7.65 a hundred. About 30 or 40 acres of good meadow to be cut on the ihar3. Apply. T. W. Conn, R. F. D. No. 1 Lancaster Ky. cabbage plants 12J per hundred, come early and get the choice plants. Mrs. Sam Henderson, Lowell, Ky. For SALE:-Lat- e For Rent until January 1st, 45 acres of grass in two fields, well watered. Can cut or graze it both if so desired. Ike M. Myers, Lancaster. Ky. Barn Lumber For Sale. 1 have 50,000 feet of good barn lumber, sawed by Speaks, will sell for $1.50 per hundred at my mill on pike near W. P. Grimes, Preachersville. " pd. Stanford, Ky. LIVE STOCK MARKET. CINCINNATI ONION STOCK YARDS, Hogs Sheep Cattle June 25 CATTLE: Shipper Butcher steers extra Good to choice Common to fair Heifer, extra Good to choice Common to fair Cons, extra. Good to choice Common . tofalr Canners Bulls, balognas Extra Fat bulls CALVES: extra Falrtogood Common and large HOGS: good packers and butchers . Mixed packers Stags Common to choice heavy fat sows. 2S&S 31 7 75 & 00 tf 55 M) 7 7 65 S 00 6 sj SO 6 5 50 6 16 40 3 25 4 25 "28 a)7 2.6 00" loo5 &S025 0 3560 506 75 8 75 5lk)v0o 8 00$ 8 55 4 50 5 SO 8 75 5 50 4 3" 3 2 75 7 75 7O09.so 8 8 6 7 8 8 4 6.". C.S 85 65 85 Light shippers Pigs, (110 lbs and less) SHEEP: extra Goodtocbolce Common to fair LAMBS, extra Good tocboice Common to fair 3 75 7 80 7 35 7 6o &507 00 9o4 70 40 25 To Polish Piano. If the polish of your piano Is dull, wet It over sparingly with paraffin oil and let It remain for two hours. Then polish with linen and chamois skin. Mother's Magazine. Daily Thought. Alexander the Great, reflecting on his friends degenerating Into sloth and luxury, told them that It was a most slavish thing to luxuriate and a most royal thing to labor. Isaac Barrow. ' Joyous Route. Seductively put to sleep b orange blossom extract, the most unimaginative woman can clearly distinguish a bridal chorus, even visualizing the matron of honor's gown and til the ocher stage properties to go to net, the birthday festival of every woman's life. Etherized by orange blostoms. could If the worse should come, Paradise be approached by a routo more essentially feminine? WILL RETIRE. MERGER TO MARK EXTf OF ROBERT HUGHES. E. tant Decisions Daring The Closing The wedding of Miss Talitha Bourne, the charming and attractive young Days Of Its Spring Term. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Am Bourne, Lincoln, to Mr. Shirley Holtzclaw, of The Kentucky Court of Appeals last was solemnized Wednesday afternoon f week during the closing davs of its at Danville. The ceremony was fol Spring term rendered decisions in severlowed by a dinner at the home of the al cases before it which are of vital imbrides parents on Danville pike. Shir port to the people of the state. One ley is a splendid young man and is to was the upholding of the n be. congratulated upon winning this Primary Election Law, the other charming young lady. The Record and the upholding of the validity of the the many friends of this popular cou- Confederate Pension Act, the court ple wish them much happiness on their holding in the latter case that soldiers matrimonial voyage. who fought in the Confederate army for the principles of state sovereignty Mrs. Shepard Thanks Army For Wedding performed a public service to their state as much as did the soldiers who fought in the Federal army. Gift. The court was sitting in full with the exMrs. Helen Gould Shephard has ception of Judge Nunn, and a dissentwritten a letter of thanks to the 23,500 ing opinion was rendered by Judge enlisted men of the United States army, Lassing. who recently presented to her a gold Under this act over 600 pensions have and silver vase costing $2,350, to which already been allowed and more than the soldiers contributed 10 cents each. 3000 claims are now pending. The act "I am delighted with the inscription." allows to disabled, indigent Confedersaid Mrs. Shepard in her letter, which ate soldiers who served' one year or to alluding to the the close of the war, and who have was made public wording, which showed the presentation been residing in Kentucky since Janwas made by more than 23,000 men as a uary 1 1907, and to the widow of a Contoken of appreciation, "but more than federate soldier married to him prior to all do I prize the friendly thought that 1890, the sum of $10. per month, pay1 know so well accompanies your able from the state funds. 1 splendid memorial. For several years The constitutionalty of the act was since the Spanish War you flSh of attacted on the ground that it violates the army have made me realize and the Bill of Rights, which prohibits any value your friendship. special exclusive privileges or emoluments to any person or class of persons, Predicts Disasters. and because the act does not carry with it an appropriation. The case upon Madame de Thebes, the French which the opinion was rendered was ceress who, on New Year's Day, that of Henry Bosworth, Auditor dieted the terrible Omaha cyclone against James Harp, and was taken up the awful floods of the Middle west, from Franklin county. and whose predictions were scoffed The rendering of this decision in their until the disasters proved the truth of favor will be a source of great gratifiher words, has predicted still worse cation to many of these gallant old men disasters in America in September. throughout the state who "wore the She has hidden her self away in a little gray", and who in their old age had village near Paris to keep from being built high hopes upon receiving of the the terrible meager amount of $10. per month, only interviewed regarding things she sees for this country, for to have their hopes blighted by the filshe says she is really ill with horror at ing of the suit to test the constitution-o- f the awful calamities she foresees. She the law. says there is no way to avoid the troubles for the finger of God is at The Latest News. work in America. It is in the grip of a terrestial evolution and the face of Secretary of Labor Smith has asthe country will be changed by flood, sumed entire responsibility for the fire, wind and water, and there will ti trial in San Francisco be no calm for the country until after which was made the subject of charges April 21. A large portion of her terri against Attorney General McReynolds tory will slip into the sea, in the next by District Attorney McNab who refew generations, Madame de Thebes signed last Saturday. says, and that event will be more Judge R. W. Bingham defended the terrible than any mind can even picture. September, 1913, will be the work of the Kentucky Childrens Home most dangerous month for this county Society from the pulpit of the First and everybody should be ready to flee Christian Church in Louisville last Sunfrom the floods, fires and cyclones at day night. any minute. In that month most of Speaker Clark has declared that the the horrors will develop from wind. United States is losing millions of dolShe says there are hidden and occult lars yearly through emigration to Caninfluences at work about this country ada and other countries through the will be danger ahead until and there lure of cheaper lands and less stringent 1918 and the only thing Americans land laws. can do is to put themselves on the By a series of relays the Boy Scouts defensive and prepare to protect themselves. She concludes by saying that will deliver a message from President God's destiny is at work and .the Wilson at the White House to Mayor people are helpless, and they can only Harrison in Chicago a distance of 778 safeguard themselves and wait and miles. endure. Four persons were injured in a race war in Louisville Sunday night when an effort was made to drive a crowd of An Appreciated Letter. negroes from fences in front of private The following letter from our good homes. friend, Mr. J. M. Logan, is very much Five thousand tents will be erected appreciated by the Central Record. Mr. Logan was one of the best citizens t0 accomodate 40,000 war veterans who that ever left Lancaster and we are exPect t0 attend the fiftieth anniver-gla- d to say that he is now making good ait of the batt,e of Gettysburg. in the big city of N. Y. Two boys were carried to their death XT! New York, June 23 1913. ' In 4 lid Whlvlnnnl mamC.).. The Central Record, Falls when a boat in which they were Lancaster, Ky. playing came loosened and floated Dear Friends:-- I down stream. am enclosing two dollars to renew J. T. Hewell and his wife of Long my subscription to your good paper. Branch, Ga. were called to the door of I can assure you I enjoy reading it and their home Sunday morning and slain. never like to miss an issue. It is just R. C. Hawley was killed and five the same as receiving a long newsy letter from the old home I love so much. others injured by lightning at Little I want to congratulate you on get- Rock, Ark. ting out such a good and newsy paper. Secretary of State Bryan has issued With kindest regards and best wishes a statement in which he gave his infor your success, I am, J. M. Logan. dorsement to the proposed Currency Eaton-Thompso-Diggs-Caminet- CHAUTAUQUA GALLS Southern Drawn US People by the Thousand Every Year for Rest, Sport, Intellectual Entertainment or Formal Study to Famous Resort In Western New York. At this season of the year the heads of households begin to think of vaca- tlon for the whole ii...jt-m&lr:vf- c family, and places $'-- ff like Chautauqua, New York, contend with other quite .. .. .tr "ziLia.t v viatctt iuiunlike ni.... uui va 'i.Jl ! cation choice. jnbiMsWIsVsfMli nilfl tipo- Ahnnr .? . KO AmwwwwMMMMEi , others who have come for Uko purposes, and to take up at the Chautauqua library and book store carefully assorted and well displayed literature on the subjects treated often literature written by the Chautauqua ' speakers themselves. Also there are the Summer Schools, with their two hundred courses in fourteen depart-- 1 ments. There are sermons by eminent preachers, and conferences on religious alms and methods, led by notable social and evangelistic workers. Chautauqua is, In short, many-sided- ; and what one is to see in it depends very much on one's point of view. THE CHAUTAUQUA MUSCALLONGE playground interests ail over tno country. To this end he has planned a Normal Course in Playground Management and instruction, in the V66C46Ooe40OOOoe-o4e-oooeO''?- ' School of Physical Education. The directors of the playground will be Prof. Alpha Brumage of Lexington, Va., Military Institute and Miss Bessie L. Park of the University of Texas. Their work will be supplemented by Dr. Seaver and by Dr. A. H. Sharpe of Cornell University, well known football coach and physical director. Several special teachers will Good Service. assist In the care of the children and Phone the guidance of their activities. a?.SM0l00MS00Q0frCWOOX i 1 CARDS Prices Right. . K M. BOURNE Auctioneer. 35-1-A- Lancaster, -- Kentucky. TRAVEL TO CHAUTAUQUA, NEW YORK. Bill. Richmond Pays Kentucky Electric Head May cery Trade. Enter Gro- Robert E. Hughes, president of the Kentucky Electric Company, no longer will be identified with the utilities interests after H. M. Byllesby & Co. take over the stock of the Kentucky Electric Company. Payment for the Kentucky Electric stock on the basis of $74 a share probably will be made within ten days, along with tha winding up of other affairs peitaining to the merger. Gen. George H. Harries, president of the Louisville Gas & Electric Company, new holding concern for the local companies, said last night that all of the final merge steps would be completed within the space of one day. When this is done Mr. Hughes will retire as president of the Kentuc ky Electric Company. Mr. Hughes will engage in the whole sale grocery business, it is understood. He was formerly a newspaper man, and is widely known in Louisville. Courier Journal. Fine Lumber So r. Sale. We have 200,000. feet of Georgia pine yet unsold can saw any length to suit purchaser. For house or barn. Hughes Bros., Lancaster, Ky. Nine members of the Government surveying party were drowned in the Mississippi river by the capsizing of Richmond, Ky. June 10, 1913, their boat. Board of Education, American Zionists in convention at Lancaster, Ky. Cincinnati have passed a resolution deGentlemen:- - The Board of Education manding the establishing of a home for of Richmond in accepting the resigna- Jews in Palestine. M. L. Caneer, desires to tion of Prof. Joint Army and Navy coast defense officially commend him to your Board of Education and the patron, of your maneuvers are being planned for the week of August 4th at Long Island and school. We feel that we are losing one of the Narragansett Bay stations. best men it has ever been our good forPresident Wilson has asked Attorney tune to have connected with our schools. General McReynolds for a complete reProf. Caneer has, by his scholarly at- port on the causes that moved him to tainments and gentlemanly bearing, direct postponement of the criminal endeared himself to our people, and it cases in San Francisco. is with genuine regret that we give, A fixed determination to have curhim up, but his professional interests rency legislation passed at this session seem to demand this change. x of congress, was accepted by members We commend him most cordially to of Congress as the text of President you and your people, feeling confident Wilson's currency message delivered in him a high class that you will-finto that body last Monday. school man, end a citizen of great valArther Pelky, the pugilist, was ue to your town. of the charge of manslaughter This communication was officially ordered by the Richmond Board of Ed- in connection with the death of Luther ucation, and without the knowledge of McCarty in the prize ring May 24th. Prof. Caneer. Civil war claims of Kentuckians agVery Respectfully, gregating $88,954 were provided for in Board of Education, in bills introduced in toe United States Richmond Ky. Senate by Senator Bradley last MonBy Z. T. Rice, Sec. and Treas. day. From the above splendid tribute paid R. C. Terrell, Commissioner of Roads to Prof. Caneer "who is to assume charge of the Lancaster school, it for Kentucky, has declared himself in would appear that we are to profit by favor of the use of convict labor in the Richmond's loss and that in Prof. Can- construction of public roads. eer we are securing not only a splendid Mrs. Ellen McReynolds, mother of educator, but a high class gentleman Attorney General McReynolds fell and I and good citizen. i injured her hip at Hopkinsville Monday. Caneer. d ed High Tribute To Prof. qua each year for ranging periods from an hour to months. several Perhaps 10,000 is the average summer population, in which every state In the Union and a number of foreign countries are represented. The Southern continChautauqua Lak gent is particular Steamboat. ly strong. "Chautauqua" Is the name of five towns in the states of Illinois, Kansas, New York, Texas and Washington. In two Instances the county bears the same name. About five hundred communities in cottages or tents are called "Chautauqua," besides the altogether improper use of the word as applied to series of Indoor meetings. The name is derived from an Indian phrase, the latest Interpretation of which is that it refers to the for which the lake to the southwest of Buffalo, New York, is still famous, and that It means "the place where the fish was taken out." However that may be, the name would have been as local as Mankato had it not been for the activities set going in 1874 by Lewis Miller and Bishop John H. Vincent. But the fame of this place has encircled the world. Two Southern states, Kentucky and Texas, send more than a thousand persons each to Chautauqua every summer. Six Southern states contribute more than 500 persons each to the summer population of this unique community in western New York. Barring one-davisitors, there are as many Southerners as New Yorkers at Chautauqua every year. What is the force that draws so large a number from this distance to a single locality? The cosmopolitan character of the attendance may have some influence. There are about as many Canadians as Virginians a always Chautauqua, at and sprinkling of foreigners from abroad, some of them distinguished persons. Southerners are not insensible of the mutual advantages of such association. The tendency of birds of a feather to "flock together," also, may be effective to some degree. Many Southerners doubtless go because so many others go. Another attraction Is the delightful climate and scenic charm of the Chautauqua region, with Its lake over 20 miles in length, at an altitude of 1,400 feet above sea level, its exemption from heat, malaria, mosquitoes, and other things that do annoy, and its comparatively easy access from Southern points. After all, however, these advantages might conceivably unite elsewhere and the Chautauqua enthusiast will tell you that any other place where they should all be found would still not be Chautauqua. Chautauqua is not merely a community, It is an institution, and pervading the institution Is a moral and intellectual force. A kindly trickster who diverts you with chaff and then when you aren't looking slips good things Into your pockets, is the figure by which a well known speaker at Chautauqua illustrated the character of that institution. Then, if you don't appreciate the good things after all, in any case they need not detract from your enjoyment of the trifles by which you were first allured. Many go on enjoying these for a whole summer and never give a great deal of thought to other matters. Some are content with harmless nothings for themselves, yet take satisfaction in seeing the treasures of knowledge or moral benefit quietly introduced into the possession of their wives and young people. This Is as one's mind and circumstances may determine. There is, after all, nothing occult or even obscure in the working of the Chautauqua Influence. It is what you take it to be. If you see in Chautauqua merely a pretty, pleasant and healthful place for outdoor life, where sailing, launching, boating, fishing, bathing, baseball, tennis and roque are popular and where those of sedentary inclination read, smoke, or play checkers at the hotel or the club, then you have seen rightly as far as you have gone. As a compromise midway between Newport and the north woods, you will find Chautauqua satisfactory. Hundreds do. It along with an innocent and wholesome outdoor life in a delightful climate you expect musical, literary and dramatic entertainers of a clean, unobjectionable and more than usually talented order for the relaxation of evening hours; if you sek variety of amusement for the children at all times under proper safeguards of direction and restraint, you will not be disappointed. Perhaps you crave, together with the ease of do nothing days, opportunity for not too serious attention to the discussion of present matters Interest. A of national or world-wid- e more direct, vivid impression of the men and women who are grappling i pie visit Chautau t e, The muscallonge of Chautauqua Lake, in western New York, is a figure of speech and a proverb, meaning "a whopper" in size. He is also an undoubted reality to thousands who have sought him out with proper bait and tackle. The lake is better known for the famous assembly on its banks; but merely as a haunt of fishermen, too, it is known to angling enthusiasts the country over, on account of this, one of the largest game fish of any inland lake in the United States. During three months in 1912, besides an indefinite number of ordinary muscallonge, sizes, sixteen each weighing more than thirty pounds, were caught within a mile and a half of the boat landing of Chautauqua Institution. The muscallonge, who spells himself in a half dozen different ways, is the largest member of the pike family and probably the fiercest, either on the end of a line or in chase of other fishes. A writer in the New York Times declares that if the muscallonge were less gigantic, the presence of black bass in Chautauqua Lake y i -b i WmWmmmW8 xKMrmJUWSmMJ&i-1?-- 3l 1 K v mSmwmmBBLeif ; i mm 1 WmW sskT?- Br 1 - ! I Chautauqua, New York, is, after Niagara Falls and Atlantic City, the best known tdurist point in eastern America. This is due to a rare combination of educational and recreative activities, uniting the character of a summer resort and that of an educational institution. Having, there fore, an appeal both to those who would learn and to those who would repurest. It has gained a world-widtation which gives it railroad rates and travel facilities far out of the ordinary. Chautauqua Is seventy miles southwest of Buffalo, exactly half way between Chicago and New York, and is, therefore, one of the most accessible summer places In the United States. It Is reached by four trunk lines which pass through nearby points but is free from the bustle and smoke of railway lines, the nearest station being three miles away. The four lines referred to and their stations are the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad (New York Central Lines), and the New York, Chicago & St. Louis (Nickel Plate), which pass through Westfield (11 miles); the Erie railroad, which passes through Lake-woo- d (IS miles) and Jamestown (10 miles); and the Pennsylvania railroad between Buffalo and Pittsburg, which passes through Mayvllle (3 miles). From the railroad terminals Indicated, the way to Chautauqua is by trolley or boat. The situation with respect to trunk lines means that visitors from the West and South enjoy through trains from Chicago, St. Louis and Cincinnati which are among the fastest, the safest and the best equipped trains anywhere in service. All of these trains stop at the stations named above, and during the summer every ticket east or west allows stopover for Chautauqua Lake. From Cincinnati the trip is a little over ten riours and from Chicago a little over twelve hours. During the summer season low rates can be obtained from nearly every tourpoint. These include round-triist tickets available for the four summer months for something less than double the fare one way. Special tickets at lower rates good for return within thirty days are available from Chicago, St. Louis, Cincinnati, Louis ville, Evansville and Cairo. Upon these low fares the railroads in southern territory will doubtless base low rate tickets during the entire season. e p Dr. Wm. D. Office Pryor, i Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. at Kainey s Livery Stabl. -Lancaster, Kentucky --- i COME! Come and ; COME! Who So Ever Will. get SHAVED at the NEAT and CLEAN Shop on Richmond street. The 0u Reliable Bakber. HENRY DUNCAN E. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician Glasses Fittol. .Satisfaction (.iiamiiteeU. W. M. ELLIOTT, Physician and Surgeon. LANCASTER, KY. Office Phone C. Residence I'hone 220. Office over lnn rfloru. Olficc Hours d.M to I.'. I p.m. to 4. Ktormt-- 73. 1. "Walter DENTIST. Lancasirr, Ky. Phone 65. H. J. PATRICK, Dentist, All Work (tu.iranteert. Paint Lick, Office Hours Kentucky. JolipTm, A. Wbeeler Ander- M. K. Denny ani W. 'Stlllts!visWBiOi" .VTVjS v 1 too small and too nimble to become more than occasionally a prey of the 'longe. One man caught 114 bass in Chautauqua Lake during a recent season, the largest of which weighed five pounds, in addition to a smaller number of muscallonge. Thirty-fou- r was the largest number of the latter taken by one man, five of these being captured in one day. A little over fifty pounds is the ex treme weight recorded of the Chautauqua Lake muscallonge, though a slightly different and less active vari ety in the Great Lakes attains a larger size. Any less than twenty four Inches long U a baby still, under special protection of the law, and if caught must be gently dropped overboard again as soon as possible. Whoever hooks a good sized muscallonge has fun before him; and there are cases where more than an hour Is required to subdue the fish. The muscallonge is Chautauqua Lak worthy of any fisherman's mettle. PLAYGROUND A CHAUTAUQUA LAKE MUSCALLONGE, CHAUTAUQUA, N. Y. would be impossible; but the bass Is NORMAL WJRK Miss Emma Sieger of Brooklyn slip- LANCASTER, KENTUCKY ped and fell. Patrolman James Slat-terwas at her side In a jiffy. "Where are you hurt?" he Inquired. "That is none of your business," was the sharp reply. "Madam, there are troublesome times in the police department and i Buy a Farm, unless I send in a report I am very liable to get a complaint." said the IF YOU WANT TO ( Sell a Farm, Sell at Auction policeman. prices on "Then just say I was injured above I will give you 50 Choice Farms. the shoetop," exclaimed the young woman as she walked to her home. See Me or Touch the live Wire. The report at the station house Is W. T. KING, that Miss Sieger's shin was scraped. Neiiv York Correspondence. Phone 339-LANCASTER, KENTUCKY Drama in 1872. Mr. Langrishe. the true dramatic S. C. White Leghorns. pioneer of the plains and mountains. My stock from prize winners at AtIs to be here with us in the winter, and right welcome he will be. Lately lanta, Louisville and other shows. A In Helena, Mont, the best citizens of few Cockerels for sale. Eggs per that city gave him a glorious bene- setting of 15. J. M. Mount, Tofit, which was a $1,000 house. Lancaster, Ky. ward the close of the performance. Colonel Wool folk, on behalf of the people, presented him with a $500 brick of native gold, as a mark of their pure friendship, and his own Intrinsic character at the same time. Rocky Mountain Herald, reprinted from edition of forty years ago. y Doctors Of Denial Surgery. Hurt Above the Shoetop. As she was alighting from a trollej Office: 3torme- - BiilMiiiirovei Hurt A son's Furniture tore. near her home late Monday night. Real Estate rock-bottom and Auctioneer. Ringlets With large affairs than the newspapers and magazines can afford may be in your thought Such men and women go to Chautauqua and give their message; so you are on the right track. If you are of set purpose to make the most Intellectually, morally and spiritually, of your summer without disregard for recreation and health, you will find all the provisions for your case. There is the opportunity lujmcuu iiar.uuHuuni BfcUUlUUBtJ OUU Object Out of Sight. "Object" drawing has brought a new anxiety into the schools. In certain districts youngsters may be seen Yard eggs 75 cts for 15 moving schoolward with hatchets, A new feature of the outdoor life at knives, hammers, chisels, and similar Two pens with 1st and Chautauqua, New York, will be of in- things, as materials for thelrdtawing terest to parents and children, as well lessons. 2nd prize birds a't head as to progressive teachers. For sevThe other day, just as one of these Gome and see eral years there has been developing lessons was about to begin, a small for a plan to establish here a playground boy was found standing tearfully at real Barred Rocks for the children, with such equipment his teacher's desk. and superintendence as would make "I've swallowed my object," he exLOUIE TINDER, it the equal of any in the country. plained, with an alarming gulp. year the realization of previous This "What was It?" asked the teacher, hopes is at hand. A new ground will anxiously. Lancaster, Ky be laid out in a grove above the boys' "A banana," replied the would-band girls' club houses so as to utilize artist with a final gulp. the natural advantages of the place as afforded by a stream that flows Hysteria. through a ravine and the shade of "I had a dreadful shock just now." great trees which make the spot Ideal "What was the cause?" for such purposes. "I have been much wrought up lateFor games on grass an adjacent field will give splendid opportunity ly by reading Dr. Wiley's statement and the hope is to have a model play- that oysters suffer when eaten raw." "Yes." ground in every respect. While watching an oyster-opene- r Physical equipment and pedagogical plans are taking shape so as to make at work I was sure that I heard an this both an actual playground for oyster shriek, but it was only the s knife scraping on a Chautauqua children and a demonstrahelL" tion and normal training opportunity for teachers. Ulcers And Skin Tronblas. The management of this playground Is to rest with the School of Physical If you are suffering with anv old runEducation, which has developed the gymnastic and athletic activities of ning or fever sores, ulcers, boils, ecze- Everything for Orchard, Lawn and Chautauqua to their present excel- ma or pther skin troubles, get a box of Garden. lence. Dr. Jay W. Seaver, director of Bucklen's Arnica Salve and you will the school, is personally interested In get relief promptly. Mrs. Bruce Jones Write for free Catalogue. No Agts. making this new development- - not of Birmingham, Ala., suffered from ooly minister to the outdoor life of an ugly ulcer for nine months and the young at- - Chautauqua, but also Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured her in & Sons, serve as a model school that. shall weeks. Will help you. Only 25c Rec have an influence la advancing the Lexington, Kentucky. ommended by R. E. McRoberts, at Chautauqua, New York, Planned and Operated by the School of Physical Education. New Course Barred Rocks $2.00. , e TREES es Phlox. Etc. Fruit & Ornamental STRAWBERRIES, oyster-opener'- Shrubs. Asparagus, Rhubarb.Peonies. Ros H.F.Hillenmeyer " rsr v. I 4 'i - ts Vs . It ., 1 t