You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): July 4, 1913 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1913 cen1913070401_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): July 4, 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 CENTRAL RECORD PURE RELIGION, UN2ARNISHED DEMOCRACi AND GOOD GOVERNMENT TWKNTY FOURTH YEAR. r NUMBER 13. LANCASTER. KY., FRIDAY, JULY 4, 1913. A hot harvest. Forest Stapp Joins Ranks Of Morlorisls. !3E&3333&3XS33ES32C Hi B fc ' ' IMS Special Attention One Thousand pieces of Mr. Forest Stapp of Buckeae is the latest recruit to the ranks of the Be careful with the horse thisweath- motorists, he having recently purchased a four passenger Studebaker tour What's BIG BEN going to do? Wait ing car. Prof. Milton Elliott is ducting a summer school for the motor and See. students at Buckeye, having Mr. Stapp Today is the "Glorious 4th", how and Mr. Robert Burton as his principal are you celebrating it? scholars. Threshing begins next week. Who is BIG BEN you'll find out soon if you keep your Eyes Open. New Partnership. Mr. Harry Anderson and Mr. S. A. BIG BEN is coming watch for his Announcement. Gov. James B. McCreary has appointed Rev. F. M. Tinder of this place a s rgLi HjciiJ sffHJ s frii Mfg. 'rraflrrBfrUfiTgfafrgJBTilfBr delegate to the National Prisop Congress, which convenes in Indianapolis Ind. October 16th and 17th. Mint-Col- 1 j Lawn "Headrmar- x .- eg Mowers ".. Jr OLr "iV a To The front. ters For J Walker have bought the furniture and undertaking establishment of Mr. Burgin Be careful about stray dogs, this is of Hustonville and Mr. Walker will take charge of that store at once. Mr. good weather for hydrophobia. Anderson will still hold his interests in Work has been started on the Filter, the firm of Hurt & Anderson and has and will be pushed as rapidly as nointentionof leavingourcity. Success to the new firm. Farmers say lastweek was the "grow-inges- t" weather they have experienced this year. A Strong Firm. Lemons, a hot weather necessity, are selling at five cents each. From the way the people are taking to Mint-Colit looks as though some of the other popular drinks would go begging. Much of the success of this favorite drink is due to the untiring efforts of the popular owners, J. S. Hasslden and Henlev V. Bastin. Read what is said about their bottling plant on another page of this issue. a, J Ice Boxes Refrigerators Reynolds. GRANETEWARE going for 5, 10, 15 CENTS. Such bargains were never before in Lancaster, come while they last. CONN BROTHERS. I Live and Let Live Jolks. 8 &3K2XECS3X33t& Now For The Biggest Thing1 Ever Pulled Off In Lancaster. OUR SALE Continued Until July 19th, Our Prices During This Sale Will Break All Records. We have a big stock in each and every .cannot afford to carry over, therefore we offer tion of what's left. Lewis who ha9 been connected with R. E. McRoberts & Commission merchants are complain- Son, has sevared his connection with ing of heavy losses on eggs because of that firm and has formed a partnership with Mr. H. C. Bailey under the firm the extremely warm weather. name of Bailey & Lewis, for the handlThe water is turned on again in the ing of produce, lime, cement.grain.hay public fountain and the poor tired etc. These are both progressive young thirsty horse may have a drink. business men and we predict success for them from the start. They do say that the new concrete walks are "awful hot", however, bet Mr. Bastin Buys Residence Properly. ter have them a little warm than to Mr. A. H, Bastin has purchased of not have them at all. Mr. II. C. Hamilton the residence on A meeting in the interest of the Fair Richmond street now occupied by Mr. will be held Friday afternoon 3 o'clock Hamilton and also the property adjoinat the Graded School Building. The ing which is occupied by Mr. Henley Directors and Chairman of all depart- V. Bastin, the price paid being $6,000. ments as well as their assistants are for the two pieces of property. Posrequested to be present. session will be given on January 1st, or probably a little earlier. Mr. HamBaptist Church J. W. Beagle Pastor. ilton will at once begin the erection of A Pleasant Reception. Th pastor will speak at 11 o'clock a new and commodious residence on the handsome lot adjoining the resiThe members of the congregation of Sunday morning on, How to build a dence of the late John K. West. the Baptist church of this place gave great church. their recently called minister. Rev. Find For The Defendant. Beagle, a very pleasant surprise, which Preaching At Methodist Church. In the case of Elam's Adm'r. Vs. was in the nature of a most cordial reBro. Pollitt requests us.to announce ception upon his arrival in Lancaster. that he will conduct services at the The Adams Express Co, tried in the Rev. Beagle shipped his furniture circuit court last veek. a jury found Methodist church next Sunday morning tor the defendant. The suit was for ahead of him, and when he called for at the usual hour. $25,000 and was for the alleged failure the freight bill upon his arrival, he of the defendant to deliver a bottle of was told he would find it at the parsonW. R. Cook Receives Injury. medicine sent the plaintiff from Rich- age; upon his arrival at he parsonage, Mr. W. R. Cook is getting about on mond during the illness of young Elam, to his great surprise he found his furcrutches the result of a sprained ankle which resulted in his death. Elam was niture not only there, but everything received while working around a ma- suffering with a malady resembling in its place and ready to go to house chine during harvest. hydrophobia, and it was alleged that keeping. In addition to this the larder the medicine had it been received would had been stocked with everything ediAttack Of Tonsilitis. ble, and in sufficient quantity to last have considerably mitigated his the good gentleman and his family for Mr. Joe J. Walker, the efficient some time to come. Nor was this all. at the Citizens Bank, is Lancaster Lady Graduates At "School Of anticipating that the gentleman and his family would be worn and tired tonkins. His suffering i. Methods". from their journey, a note was left , oeen so great mac ne was confined to for him to call at the Kengarlan for ' Vim rinmp ftw souornl r?ova llta fvt.nrs The School of Methods which has his supper. j are glad to see him out again. been in session at the College of the This was indeed a magnanimous act Bible in Lexington since June 16th and calculated to make the new pastor under the auspices of the Kentucky feel that .his lines had indeed been Bible School Association came to a close cast in pleasant places. on last Friday evening, the commencement address being delivered by Rev. Circuit Court. R. H. Crossfield of Transylvania Circuit Court will finally adjourn its University. The graduating class was composed of 107 people, 65 of whom June term today (Thursday) and the were women and 42 men. Mrs. Wm officers will take the 4th of July as a Burnett of this place was among the holiday. Judge Hardin, despite the graduates and was awarded an extremely hot weather has succeeded in disposing of a great volume of busi international certificate. ness during the present term, ar.d now John F. Walker Has Painful Accident. has his dockets in splendid shape. The grand jury adjourned Wednesday Mr. John F. Walker was so unfortu- after having returned about twenty nate as to receive a pistol wound indictments, among which was one through the fleshy part of his leg be- against Robert Barker charging him low the knee one night last week. with murder. Barker killed his brother- John Eason, near Mt. Hebron Mr. Walker was in charge of the stable of Herndon & Walker during church. An indictment was also returntheir absence; he had been allowing a ed against Johnnie Gibbs a local colored hand who sleeps in the stable to have boy charging him with attempted rape. his revolver, and noticing it in a drawer Gibbs crime was alleged to have occur-e- d on the "chute" about ten days ago, of the desk, remarked that it would be stolen and dropped it as he thought his victim being a small colored girl. into his coat pocket to take up to his He was unable to give bond and will room, however, instead of his pocket remain in jail until next court. he dropped it into the sleeve of his The remainder of the indictments misdemeanors. coat and it dropped to the ground, were for various striking something and going off with Several summons issued for persons the above results. The wound while who were supposed to know of infringe not ot a dangerous nature, is .a very ments of the fish and game laws were department which we painful one, and the clever gentleman ignored and they will be compelled to will be compelled to use crutches for give bond for their appearance before a sweeping combinasome time to come. the next grand juryt and also stand a fair chance of being cited for contempt Garrard Milling Co. Make Great Improveof court for ignoring the summons of the sheriff issued by the present grand book-keeper I I in-la- Mr. Chester Mrs. Mary E. Reynolds died at her near Point Leavell on last Wednesday night June 5th at 10 o'clock of Q dropsy after an illness which extended over a period of more than four months. After services at the home on Thursday afternoon, her remains were laid to rest in the cemetery at Manse. She is survived by her husband, John Reynolds, her aged mother, a sister and brother. Miss Teresa and Isaac Hardin of Fayette III., one son Louis Reynolds of this county and the following daughters, Mrs. Lee Gastineau of this county, Mrs. Semmie McQuerry and Mrs. Clell Thomas of Lexington and Miss Sasie Ross of Chicago Ills. Mrs. Reynolds had a wide acquaintance in her locality and held the esteem and respect of all who knew her. She was a daughter of the late John C. Hardin, who removed from this county to Illinois several years since, where he died, and where his wife, Mrs. Reynolds mother yet resides. home Get a lawn mower of your own. Cut the grass just when it needs cutting' and you will have your reward In a pretty There may be many lawn mowers that will give satisfaction, but the White Cloud is the best we have ever seen for the money. low-priced CREAM M f ED F Tuf C DC j J J fa Jj ctt6r PrinlorC OvJUlCI 0 SCREEN DOORS Screen Wire in Copper, Galvanized or Black. HASELDEN BROS. jfjrgrifrHJErrHfll'gJlfrgllrrl'i MMSM Over Stocked Now is the time to get Bargains on Buggies, Harness, Wagons Don't miss this opportunity. It will only last 30 days. W. J. Romans Clothing, Shoes, flats, Furnishing Goods Ladies Suits, Dresses Costumes, Spring Coats, Linen Auto Coats In fact every thing in the house go in this, THE BIGGEST BARGAIN SALE ever offered the people of Lancaster, Garrard and surrounding counties You surely must remember the wonderful values of our last sale. The reductions in this Continued Sale are greater than ever. Our stock is large for this time of the year and we are compelled to dispose of it. You will derive the benefit. Special Notice; On account of the rediculously low prices we cannot charge anything during this sale. ment And Again Open And Ready For Business. jury. READ NEXT WEEK'S PAPER Of The PRIZE Cen- We wish to thank our patrons The Garrard Milling Co. have had For The Full Announcement their plant closed down and have been J or the last few weeks engaged in installing great improvements and thoroughly overhauling and remodeling their mill. Experienced mill wrights have been engaged in this work. They have installed two dust collectors, which will add very much-tthe sanitary condition of the plant, as well as doing away with the usual amount of dust to be encountered in & flouring mill. They have also put In three new cleaning machines for cleaning the grain used, a new feed grinder, a mill for grinding chicken feed and a machine for manufacturing whole wheat flour, as well as reflooring the entire establishing from cellar to garret. They are now open for business with one of the most modern mills in the state, thoroughly equipped .with the most modern machinery, and are prepared to turn out a greater amount of "Glen Lily" flour and of better quality than ever before, as well as a splendid quality of meal and other mill products. Messrs W. F. Champ, R. P. Gregory and Henry Moore ire sparing neither time nor money in their efforts to make their plant second to no mill in this part of the country. tral Record's GREAT for their valued business the past six months, we assure you it has been appreciated. May we serve you during the coming half year. We will deavor to make our business enre- CAMPAIGN. H. T. LOGAN LANGASTER, KY. i.27 r ru rj '5?w This Great Prize Campaign will be and women, boys open to everyone-me- n and girls. It costs nothing to enter or trv for any of the prizes. Send in your nomination today and get an early start m this great race. There will be HUNDREDS OF DOL LARS in prises given away ABSOLUTELY FREE in a short space of a few weeks It is the most stupendous newspaper enterprize ever attempted in this section of Kentucky ana all prizes will be offered under the most liberal conditions. Full details of this great campaign will be sent upon of the nomination blank, which blank you will find in the advertisement on page six of this issue, properly fill ed out with vour name or that oi a friend. Send in the blank today and get an early start in the Record's Hig Prize Campaign. Address all nominations and communications to the Contest Manager, Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. SEND IN YOUR NAME OR THAT QF. A FRIEND TODAY. re-cei- nt lations as pleasant as possible. Davidson 3& Doty. 4 i i ? .t Li .r .U . j.1 x Page 2 The Central Record, Friday, July 4, 1913. aiEgifcattaattattgttattag!3a;si rerereTOrereJsassfesssss t MwM n mtmmm,m wmm m incorporated. $1.00 Jstsragsiiia MM . aUBMHMWEXJiHiaBMaB II 1MI MM III 11 II II IB I in iMMH ! iwii ! ., . . m dnAULd, rytiun ukimi i UHt i ruHun m, ppba p pp m m i- - nm mb -- , n Swings and Wall Paper for next 10 days, to reduce our stock. Lancaster, HURT 8c ANDERSON. Kentucky ikfcfefcrerare:M5;ag The Central Record Issued Weekly. a year. J. E. ROBINSON. Editor. R. L. ELKIN, Business Manager. Entered at tue J'ost OOlce in Lancaster, Ky., Mall Matter. as Second-Clas- s Member Kentucky and Press Association Eighth District Publishers League. Lancaster, Ky., July 4, 1913. Rates For Political Announcements For Precinct and Citv Offices . . .S 5.00 10.00 "or County Offices 15.00 For State and District Offices .10 For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per line For all publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individual views, per and the collectors will all be against Beckham for senator, that it will be well for the Wilson-Brva- n democracy to get the Progressives to join hands with them in defeating the combination. This may seem a strange prophecy to some, but you mark it down in your little book. We would like to know what some of your temperance Uemocratic editors think of such a probability." The Bro. may be voicing his wishes, but we are very much inclined to the belief, aye, we would willingly wager on it, that he will never see them fulfilled, but on the contrary, the ides of November will see a true blue democrat occupying Mr. Wiseman's shoes, and the office force and a goodly proportion of the field force composed of the same material, people who cannot and will not be used for any political purpose. Paste that prediction in your hat Bro. Orr along your own, and let's see who is correct. The Handsome South Home Near Frank The Danville Fair. President Wilson when he ordered a .10 rigid investigation as to lobbying in line 05 Washington doubtless never dreamed Obituaries, per line that the investigation would be called upon to be so far reaching as has deWe are authorized to announce the veloped will be necessary. One Martin following candidates for Democratic Mulhall, an agent of the National Nominations. Manufacturers Association has made the startling announcement that a For State Senator. number of the most prominent men in CHARLES F. MONTGOMERY. the country, men prominent at WashOf Casey County. ington, could be "reached" or "influenced". Mulhall went into detail, For Representative. giving names, dates and the purpose for which the various persons were JOHN M. FARRA. "reached", and included among the J. R. MOUNT. number Taft, President Sherman, Senator Lodge and For County Judge. many more of national prominence. CLAYTON A. ARNOLD. Congressman Sherley of Louisville is JAMES A. BEAZLEY. included in the list, and is already clamoring for a rigid investigation in For Sheriff. so far as the changes against him are C. A. ROBINSON. concerned. The House investigating ASHBY ARNOLD. committee already appointed and at work will doubtless prove inadequate For County Attorney. to the task in its present magnitude, and a new committee will doubtless be G. B. SWINEBROAD. appointed and Pres't. Wilson has anCLAY WALKER. GREEN nounced that a thorough and far reaching investigation will be made of the For Jailer. charges made by Mulhall, taking in JACK ADAMS. every detail. Mulhall is said to have DAVE ROSS. received the sum of $10,000. for his story from the New York World. Ex-Vi- The popular and energetic secretary fort Burns Causing A Loss Of of the Danville Fair, Mr. Henry Bright, is not leaving a stone unturned to make $10,000. Was Given By the next exhibition a success in every Senator Bradley. particular, possibly eclipsing some of those record breakers of former years. The handsome home of Mrs. John G. South, formerly Miss Christine Brad- Danville can well boast of the most ley, near Frankfort was burned Sun- beautiful grounds in the stale, and day, entailing a loss of over 10,000. with the liberal premiums offered this The fire is supposed to have originated year, success is assured. from a tin roof becoming overheated by the sun and igniting some of the The Blue And The Gray To Camp Again inflammable material underneath it. At Gettysburg. The home was purchased by Senator Bradley at a cost of $10,000 and prePennsylvania and the National Govsented to his daughter, who married ernment have prepared to be the hosts Dr. John G. South, president of the State Board of Health. Everyone in this week of 40,000 veterans of the Lancaster, for all are her friedds deep- Blue and the Gray at a 300,000 celely sympathize with Mrs. South in her bration of the fiftieth anniversary of the battle of Gettysburg. The battle loss. field where 180,000 men fought back and forth on the first tree days of July Fed The Multitude. half a century ago now is a national The people who live on the Poor military park, 25 miles square, with Ridge Pike held dedicatory services on more than 700 monuments marking the last Sunday for the newly erected battle lines and commemorating heroes Church at Pleasant Hill. The church of the conflict. The committees in and is intended to charge of arrangements promise that is provide a place for religious services the camp of 5,318 tents will be a model for all denominations in that commun- - for health and comfort. The hosts ity. The day was made a gala one, pay all expenser. and was the occasion for the good people of that neighborhood to put forth Be Careful With The Water. their hospitality to the fullest extent, and that their hospitality is unsurpassThe Mayor has issued rigid instructed by any people on earth will be read- ions in regard to the waste of the city ily attested to by any one who was water, and any person violating the present. It was a "dinner on the law in this regard stands in danger of ground" affair and everything upon being forced to put in a meter and havthe face of the earth that was appetiz- ing the water cut off until the meter is ing had been prepared by the good lad- installed. ies and was there in ample profusion, There has been a very great drain on and everyone was cordially invited to the water supply this year, both bepartake of the viands; there were stacks cause of the great increase in the numupon stacks of pies, "like mother used ber of people taking water and because to make", cakes of all kinds, sizes and of the amount of water used in the condescriptions, old ham galore, ices and struction of sidewalks, and as many barrels of ice water and lemonade. A have failed to heed the mild admonition good many people went down from heretofore given in regard to the use Lancaster, and we will venture to say of the water it has become necessary several of them put away a dinner to take strenuous steps to conserve such as they had not seen in many a the supply. Better use your sprinkling day. hose sparingly and during the prescribed hours, from 5 to 7 a. m. and the County same hours in the evening. Another Crop New To Garrard n, j Watch, Wait and Look For BIG BEN you'll Hear Him Soon. Police Are Given Orders To Arrest Wear- Long List Of Candidates Probable In Garrard County Before The August Primary. ers Of The Naughty Split Skirt. The split skirt must go. Feminine brows may be furrowed by frowns and feminine feet may stamp, but all the same the latest departure in attire must take itself unto the rear and there find a seat. Chief Lindsey says the split skirt is in violation of the laws of decency. Whatever his views may be worth in the minds of the wearers of the skirts, he can at least impress their value upon any one thing to disagree with him, for he says: "I have observed lately that a number of women have been appearing on the streets of Louisville in dresses which the laws of "decency forbids that they should wear, and I believe that this is without doubt a disorderly act. I refer to the skirts that are split up the side, exposing the leg." To the Captains of the seven police districts in which the city is divided. Chief Lindsey said: "I want you to instruct your men to make arrests in each and every case of this violation. As long as an undergarment is worn beneath the slit dresses it may be passed, but where a flagrant exposure is made it is the duty of the police to make arrests." This is an official order and official orders are not to be taken other than seriously. The Chief said he was forced to action by numerous complaints that women were "galivanting the streets ii newfangled attire," and that it must be stopped. The primary election, if the number of entries can be taken as an indication, will be an interesting one; during the closing hour-;- , just before the legal limit for the filing of petitions, prospective candidates and their friends were busy circulating petitions for the nomination to the various offices. The petitions of the parties given below have been circulated and are now in the office of the county clerk, and it is more than likely that each of the names will appear upon the ballots. However, they are yet to be passed upon by county clerk J. W. Hamilton, and it may be possible that some of them will b lacking in some of the legal qualifications, in which event we will make mentlan of the fact in our next issue. Following is the list of prospective candidates:- REPRLSENTATIVE DEMOCRATIi: REPUliLICAN iT.QfiKfEBiVB J. J. M. Farra Perry Tuggle COUNTY JUDGE. R. Mount. J. I?. J. HQltzelawv C. A. Arnold J. A. Beazley Philip Joseph COUNTY CLERK I!. G. Mullins COUNTY ATTORNEY II. Kfeurne J. W. Hamilton J1. M. Qilncait Green Clay Walker G. B. Swinebroad Jack Adams C. A. Robinson JAILER B. H. Ilulcomb C I!, AruTersonj SHERIFF Ashby Arnold Miss Jennie Higgins Henry Hurt COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT ASSESSOR R. S, Browns E. B. Ray D. C. Sanders Tom Chestnut JohtfiGYeeiii CORONER J. J. .1. A Jones A. Uoyston MAGISTRATE, 1st. DIST. 4 Q Cnscffruj) Being Successfully Cultivated Near Hilton-Hu- rt. For Assessor. Lancaster. DAVE C. SANDERS. E. B. RAY. For School Superintendent. MISS JENNIE HIGGINS. For Magistrate. 1st District. JOHN N. WHITE. SHIPTONH. ESTES. DAVIS SUTTON. JAMES H. DALTON. 2nd The last few days of June broke all Garrard county's most progressive heat record for that month, and the farmers, has a crop which is a curiosity resultant death rate and suffering even greater than the splendid field of therefrom reaches into the hundreds. alfalfa being raised by Mr. Thomas C. On Monday there was 46 deaths and Rankin, mention of which was made in 200 prostrations from the heat in the the Record several issues since. Mr. southeast Canada and many of the city of Chicago, while the total number of deaths throughout the country so far as reported for that day alone was 89 and prostrations 286. All over the country the mercury has hovered around the 100 mark and in very few places fell below the 90 degree mark. Locates In Danville. Mr. Robert Walter left for Danville Monday where he goes to accept a position with Cook and Cable. "Bob" is Mr. Walton E. Moss, another one of G. Miss Susie Hilton and Mr. Frazier Hurt were united in marriage in the parlors of the Grand hotel in Cincinnati on last Wednesday afternoon June 25th, and are now enjoying their honeymoon in the east, including in their itinerary Niagara Falls, the places of interest in Moss has in about twenty five acres of eastern cities including New York. So secretive were the young people "Soy beans", and the growing crop is a beautiful sight to behold, one well as to their intentions, due doubtless to District CHARLES C. BECKER. TAYLOR T. BURDETT. LOGAN ISON. We are authorized to announce the to have charge of the soda fountain of following candidates for city offices. this enterprising firm and we can contradiction, that he is the For Police Judge. best man behind the fountain we have E. W. HARRIS. ever known. That he will make good J. P. PRATHER. with his new employers goes without saying. We are not very well upon scripture but we are inclined to the belief that New Milking Device. some terrible punishment was visited Mr. Thomas Jackson, the Shakertown upon false prophets in the olden days, road dairyman, has adopted a device and we very much, fear that Bro. for milking his many cows, which is a Sanders Orr of the Harrodsburg Leader success in every way. It is the Tharp-Ies- s would have come in for the most severe Vacuum Milker, and with the depunishment they had at their disposal vice thirty cows can be milked in one had he been living at that time. Just hour. A splendid feature is that the listen to his prophecy: milk is held in the vacuum until depos"Judging from indications the Leader ited in the receptacles in the milk . makes the following prophecy; That house, and it is absolutely impossible Collector W. W. Wiseman will remain for it to come in contact with the atin office another year; that Senator mosphere about the barn. Mr. Jackson Bradley will not oppose the confirmation has one of the most modern barns in of any of Senator James' hungry Kentucky, yet, to be more certain that friends; that the revenue force (all of the milk be kept away from the atmosthem that are so inclined) will be used' phere, he adopted the new machine. by Collector Wiseman in the same way He says he has given a thorough trial, as in the campaign; and the cows have improved in health. that Congressman Harvey Helm will There is not the slightest injury to the not be sorry if the collector is not cow, but, as was stated above, the appointed until after the 1914 primary; animals improve and give more milk. Taft-Rooseve- lt that the Bradley-Jame- s combination Danville Messenger. worth riding out to see. The beans resemble cow peas very closely; Mr. Moss has sowed them in drills and cultivates them as he would corn, although they may be sown broadcast, in the former instance it requires about one half bushel to the acre, but to broadcast them it requires twice that amount to the acre When broadcasted they may be cut, when a little green preferably, and they make splendid forage, the hay proving much more nutritious than any other class of roughness. However, Mr. Moss wil cut his crop before they are too ripe, will thresh the beans and the straw will still make splendid forage so he informs us. If Mr. Moss makes one half the success of this crop that he does with strawberries, they will indeed prove remunerative to him. Garrard county farmers are beginning to branch out into new fields, and are fast finding that the soil of the county is adapted to.almost any crop which they choose to attempt to raise, and the diversity of crops will eventually prove of great value to the county, as the newly tried crops, alfalfa, soy beans and the various kinds of peas being used for forage are of- - great advantage to the soil as fertlizer, and we predict that in the near future a great number of our farmers will turn to them, both because they are remunerative and because of the fact that they will enable them to rest their land from the strenuous crops of tobacco and other trying products which they have been producing in late years greatly to the detriment of the soil. the extreme timidity of the groom, that even their most intimate friends and relatives were uninformed as to their intentions. Miss Susie left on Monday, ostensively to spend a five weeks vacation with her patents in Stanford, and Frazier drove over on Tuesday night after supper, spent the night at the hotel, and both of them boarded the early morning train for Cincinnati. Well, such is life, and if they choose to have their wedding a quiet affair, they are the ones to be pleased. The bride is one of the most popular young ladies in Lancaster, she is a sister of Mrs. R. H. Batson, and for several years she has held a position in Mr. Batson's establishment, and her friends are not limited to her customers, but extend to her entire ship, of a modest and retiring disposition, though genial and cordial upon acquaintance, she has won the love and esteem of the entire community, who congratulate her upon her union and wish her a long and a happy life. The groom is a son of Mrs Sarah Hurt of Lancaster and is engaged in the furniture business, being the senior member of the firm of Hurt & Anderson. Every body knows "Frazier", and aside from his exceeding timidity he has many worthy traits; though yet a young man he has proven himself an exceedingly good business man and has built up a nice business, and by his gentlemanly conduct and fair dealing made for himself many friends, all of whom congratulate him heartily upon the plucking of one of Lancaster's fairest flowers. MAGISTRATE, 2nd. DIST. T. T. Burdett Logan Ison Garrard county was ever noted for C. C. Becker its orators and the rising generation MAGISTRATE. 3rd DIST. are proving that they are amply able J. S. Ham Hurrison Ray to sustain the long established reputaMAGISTRATE 4th. DIST. tion. In the oratorical contest held at L. W. McQuerry th new school building on last Friday, J. W. Coldfron evening which consisted of two conCONSTABLE 3rd. DIST. tests, one for the boys and one for the Walter Casey girls, both prizes were won bv GarThis list was taken at the Record's hour of going to rard county children. Little Miss Mil- to the County Clerk, petitions may be filed until midnight press, and according of the 2d inst. theredred Beazley the handsome and talent- fore other petitions may yet be filed, and is it possible that for some reason ed daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James A. some of those mentioned may be withdrawn or for some legal reason not be Beazley of Lancaster, recited the placed upon tde ballot. We will give a list of additional candidates, and also "Swan Song" in such manner as left of any who may fail to have their names placed upon the ballot in next weeks no doubt in the minds of anyone as to Record. who should receive the prize, and her rendition of this popular selection Woman's Fair. would have won over a field of much D. A. Thomas Resigns. older and more talented speakers. Her Mr. D. A. Thomas, who has been The woman's Fair which will be held success were in a great measure Jue to connected with the Garrard Bank and the efforts of Mrs. Ethel Beazley, wife here on the college campus, July 18th Trust Co. as'assistant cashier since its and 19th, bids fair to be the most unique of Dr. W. S. Beazley, who i3 here on a and attractive exhibition ever attempt organization resigned that office July visit to her brother Mr. James A. 1st. Mr. Thomas has made many friend Beazley, and who gave Mildred the ed here, or we might say, anywhere here and all are hoping that he will not splendid training which enabled her to elso. We are now getting out their catalog leave our midst. He has not decided, secure the prize which she so much which will be full of interesting rings as yet, just where he will locate. coveted and of which she is so justly proud. There were four other con- and some well displayed advertisements. Grand Jury Goes After Alleged Operator will be ready for distributestants for the girls prize, which was The catalogs tion in one week. Of Blind Tigers In Lower Part Of a handsome gold watch, besides the winner. The "Oasis" Disappears. County. In the boys contest there were four contestant, and while each of the boys The Record has repeatedly called The election held in Jessamine county acquitted themselves in a very creditable on last Saturday with the county unit upon the good people of the county to manner' and gave every indication of law, resulted in a victory for the"drys" lend their efforts in assisting in the being able to take ample care of them- of 598 votes. Three precincts in breaking up of blind tigers which were selves in any contest they may here-a- f gave wet majorities but were said to be operated in remote parts of terenter. However, Owen Hendren's snowed under by the outlying precincts. the county, and it seems that the call "Plea for Cuban Liberty" was conced- We understand that the saloons will has not been unheeded. The present ed by every one present to justly entitle not close until next April as their li- grand jury returned a good number of him to the gold watch offered in the cense runs to that time. After that indictments against Obe Garnett and boys contest, Owen is not unknown to tin.eGarrard county pilgrims will have his son George Garnett. Daviston the lovers of oratory in this locality, to go further to quench their thirst, negroes, charging them with selling ana ne gives promise 01 Becoming a as the lid will be placed on Nicholasville. booze illegally in that section of the credit to himself, his county and all county. Immediately UDon the fimlintr who are interested in his achievements. of the indictment the representatives Probably Better for Him. Hon. C. C. Bagby of Danville, who of the commonwealth announced that is an orator of no mean ability and a Mr. J. Harrison Posey one of the they were ready and anxious to tro into splendid judge of oratory, acted as most highly respected citizens of the trial of the cases, but the defendants judge upon this accasion and there was county intended making the race for filed affidavits, the contents of which not a dissenting voice in the entire au- the nomination for county judge on the the commonwealth would have been dience from the manner in which he Republican ticket.and came to town on compelled to admit as true in order to awarded the prizes. Wednesday with the intention of filing have a trial at this term of court; this There is nothing in the way of men- a petition, but when he fonnd Mr. they were not inclined to do, a contal training that is mote beneficial to Philip Joseph had already announced, tinuance was forced. The defendant the young mind than oratory, and he would not oppose him. Mr. Posey up to the hour going to press had not these friendly contest create a friendly is a life long republican and a splendid been able to give bond, and will in all rivalry which tends to bring out the gentleman, and while we believe there probability be compelled to remain in best young orators in the locality in is absolutely no chance for any candi- jail until next court, when every effort competition for the prizes offered, and dates against the unterrified democracy will be made to convict them and rid we are glad to see the custom is being this year, yet Mr. Posey would doubt- our good citizens of the lower end oft revived of holding at least one contest less have made it interesting for some this county of its evil which has so lon body. menaced them. every year. Building. Nich-olasvil- le II. Dalton J. N. White Garrard County Oratory Wins Both Prizes S. H. Estes Davis Sutton In The Contest Held In New School ', '! - u ' '. fe - ., -- -- 1 -- .. 11 The Central Record, Friday, July 4, 1913. A NaJionaJ Hymn .if4." AN OLD Page 3 FOURTH, T TIME "?' 'S Copyright, For July Fourth JOHN 1013. E. DOLSEN by American Press Asso- ciation f35325 gs PEOPLF free from sea i ffi&k to sea. p y We look across the years and btes3 ssassjHPg Tlie nifn vvlio wrouslit -- f &i "t i To stress lay the nation's blood Kalnrl line. uplift. ng of For the the '3TviReS race. wM$&$& tWJt & -- rt $ . $ Wk O God, lo thre we hencl Ihe knee As now along ihe upward slope We press with nrvei dying hope Of beitci day, ol greater good. Of broader, closer btolhcrhood. and peace and strife, Grant that the coming ears shall be Grealcst in human history In the achievements ol the mind Thai make for good of mankind. of life O God h-krII . :..S fiif w V-- ; csj$$K: God, give us peare and large increase Of all that makes a people great. Grant lo ihe leaders ol the state An outlook broad, wilh power of brain To render vile temptations ain. Help us, we pray, lo truly say That the great fabric of our laws Is free from fraud and hidden flaws, And let our institutions be The models loi humanity. Indians Celebrated by Wearing Flags For Breechclouts. One of the most ieui.irl.ublc old time celebrations of the Fouith of July that ever took place In New Yoi L state was described as follows many years tigo by a woman who witnessed it: "It was in 17110. and It happened In the old Indian valley r Oqu.-ii;- , now Windsor, in Itroome enmity. N Y Before the Itevolutituiary war our valley was the famous residem e of an Indian tribe and a sort of halfway ground or resting place for the Six Nations at the north and the tribes of Wyoming at the south when they visited each other "In the year I named these Indians ncrepted a proposition from the government to remove to lands set apart for them In the then far west, and on that Fourth or July we celebrated at one and the same time the Declaration of Independence and the departure of the Indians. The poor creatures made It n lively Fourth. . "They danced all sorts of queer dances and went through all sorts of queer ceremonies. Toward nightfall they all got pretty well filled up with firewater, and then they rushed about with nothing on but American flags for hurrahing for tho Fourth ' breechclouts. of July nnd yelling goodby to us all. Some of us were frightened half to death for fear they would scalp us. but the liquor only seemed to make them playful, not ferocious. As soon as it was dark they lighted a big bonfire, around which they danced wildly for several hours." j inrcrijcnwc1 t i .If I aw;ii s 1 icr vr4?S ttll umnne t 18 rS llirvtl1! A 1 liTWV tjt t lie j I Explained the Influence of the Dcilaration of iutitpemlesKC. ; Went Out? n No doubt you arc, il you suhsr trom cny of tits numerous aiimcnts to v!ii.h an Peadjchc, skicac'.e, nervousness, weaic, tire i feeling, are soma ol the symptoms, and you must rid yourself of them in order 13 Icel v.rll. Tr- .usam's ot vorfii, . i.o hiv: been ucnciiicd by this remedy, urge you to t. -- Hi his do In was : k l i to write a :..i.lin., ui f..r Itiling lullwli .innlvi i irv ; fril i of tilt! Declaration of T cnee. k day of Jubilee m which, by a singular tiln idence. f he w is destined lo (iv. Iml.-iH-n- N I.'K rtnjH.It before if( rs m Tlinmns i i r TAKE n rw Jbd W m 1T- fe I xB Hie iMB ToniG Wean's Mrs. Sylvania Woods, - Ai J T'"i.'v -- . &. iWJ r'. cia.to: M".:is, Ky., says: "Bcfce taking C a r d u i , I was, a! bm.s, so wea': I could haroiy v.alk, and the pam :n my back and head nearly killed mc. Alter taking three bottles o! Cardui, the pains dis- CELEBATING j THE FOURTH. He wrote : "The eyei of men are open:d and opening to the ritt of men. It has Letomi clear that the masses of men are not bcrn with saddles on their bcks nor a favo:ci few booted find spurred reidj- to rule tliom legitimately by - appeared. N;w 1 ftel as well as 1 ever did. Every suffering woman should try Cvuui." Getabot'Je 3 today. E-6- K tflr " I, HW CopyrlRht, 1913, by American U7"ELL, here we are, good people. I- By 0. B. DREUER. 'f j WJB In W2nt to see the soldier tr.cn With our pretty flags arrajed Like true and loja! patriots To sec the bij parade. Go march in ?, two by Of red and white tno, steady file, with banners gay end blue. to see the carriages pretty bunting dressed. Is feet, we're out to see it all, As ou perhaps have gueised. fn TTE want J Hundred and Thirty-si- x Years Ago and Now. One of the men who Mgned tho Declaration of Independence is s;ii(j t0 have expressed the desire that he might rise from his grave a bundled years later to witness the manner in which posterity observed the Fourth of July. If his wish could have been Small Boys Ussd "Squibs." gratltied the venerable patriot would In the early ilaya ot the Fourth of have found a decided change In the July celebration the small bojs had to manner of The celebration, Ltit none in content themselves wilh squibs." or' the feeling which inspired it. IViter-ily- , small balls ot imiistcm-- powder, which too. would undoubtedly have turntized aud gave out sparks in the dark- ed the tables on him. agerly rpietlon-inness; with the rapid waving of firehim in turn as to t!- - celebrations brands, the sight of glowing bonlires in his day. but even without his aid Its and perhaps a limited participation in questions can be answered. the "11111 of tire" -- namely, the tossing, ' Will coming ye;irs .. greater celeof lire balls made ot tow saturated brations nr.d rejoh IngsV The methods with tar: or turpentine into the air. an of celebrating doubtless will be modi amusement in which many men and tied. Perhaps less ringing of bells and boys frequently took part. noise of cannon may attend it, but the enthusiasm of the people Is still unMcKinley on the Fourth. mistakable, and in whatever form it Let Us always leiiiemliei that, what- finds expression, so long as the Fourth ever differences about politics may of July is celebrated with unabated have existed or still exist, we are all zeal and our children are tired by it Americans t.efore we aie partisans and with the same patriotism which anicherish the welfare ot all the people mated their fathers and their forefaabove party or state. thers, our natlou Is safe. The boys God bles every undertaking which who today burn powder In Its honor inrevives patriotism and rebukes the will not be slow should need arise to different and lawless. William Mc- - burn powder in its defense. I Klnley. July 4. 1SD7. One ; t i g 'anMt& the grace of God." o ,- - - -- - - General Greene, passing a sentinel who was bitrefooteil. salil. "I fear, my good fellow, yon suffer much from the was the severe cold." "Very mut-b,reply. "Hut I do not complain. I know I should fore better If our general harf the mei ns of getting supplies. Tbey say. however, that In u few days we shall have a fight, and then 1 shall take care; to get a pair of shoes." " Could Gst Shoes From the Enemy. One day in the middle of winter k Yp i Vo&a? 31 m mmm all?r; U& Ilia Wmsf s lw& The First Annivrsary. The first anniversary of the Fourth of July was celebrated In every American tow a. bamlet and force or fleet that was able to do so with Itonflrea. 3 illuminations', regular salutes and indi vidual feu de joie. Oration, prayer and praise prepared the hearts of men tor their generally tlevorous If some what uoLv and varied demonstrations whit-made up the general holiday. jw m &z &l mmzF4 ri""i"" fTi J. FOURTH OF ' JULY AGO. j T FIFTY YEARS i People Were Awaiting News of Battle of Gettysburg. :i u. .u ri rtf. years .ifro tills Fourth of tue iwople of the whole were in a state of tremendous excitement over the battle of Gettysburg, which came to an end the day before. For three days startling rumors had been afloat. The Confederate army, under General Robwas fn the heart of Peun-- J ert C sylvanla. Fighting began July 1 close to the town ot Gelty&lmrg The United States goternmenl censored all dispatches from tl-- battlefield, but tbere were uuoUici.il telegraph messages sent out from ollk-e- near the scene ot operations. After the battle of July 1 a' dUpatch stated that the Confederates! j were cut hi two and retreating, etc. The Army of the I'otomac was in the field to combat Lee. Its commander. General Joseph Hooker, had been re-- , niored June '2S. and news of that add-ed to the anxiety of the country over, the fate ot the army. The government censorship of telegraph dispatches sent to the press was very rigid, but trom hour to hour In a crisis like that at Gettysburg the mithoiities at Washington sent direct to the towns and cities to be placed on the bulletin1 boards. In this way the people within! reach of the telegraph ceuters were posted at intervals during the 4th upon the latest news from the field. The battle of Gettysburg closed July 3. The morning newspaper news of that ilate was chiefly in the minds of the public on the Fourth except those who received the morning dallies of the Fourth. This number was a comparatively small proportion of the popula tion. In the news printed on July 3, i over which the people were ruminating on Independence day, was infiumation of the severe battle on July 1 "near Gettysburg." The papers stated that General J. F. Reynolds of the cderal forces had been killed, that the Confederates had been "repulsed" and "driven" and were "avoiding the Issue" and that General George G. Meade, the commander who succeeded Hooker, was "pressing" them. The general summary of this Information which was before the people on the Fourth was that reports from the battle of Gettysburg were "not unfavorable." , The morning papers of July 4 placed FIFTY c. s day the statemeut that the battle of Gettysburg had been the severest of the war. but contained no hint whatever ot Pickett's charge, which closed the day on July 3 and closed the battle of Gettysburg The papers also gave otliclal news relatn.u to the fighting of July 1 and 'J One of the news paper headings was. "We Took Gettysburg." A dispatch fiom General Meade dated at 3 p m.. July 'J, the day of the ten ible battle In front ot Little Round Top. said that theie had been no lighting of couseipjeurc that day In one hour after that the ConVederatc guns opened upon General Sickles' line A still later dispatch also appeared, dated at S a. m. July 3. Thore was no reference to Hie results of the lighting of the previous day. but the dispatch stated that lighting bad begun on that morning In comparison with Pickett's charge, which took place on the afternoon of July 3, this lighting of the early morning was a mere incident of the battle. Meade closed bis db.patch with a state ment that the Confederates "have made no iinpicsslou on my position us this dispatch General Meade gave to the people whose relatives were in the army at Gettysburg food for thought by stating that the losses had been heavy. This news, taken In connection with the previous statement war, naturally filled the minds of relatives at borne with anxiety as to tho fate of their loved ones at the front General Meade stated in his dispatch that General Reynolds of Pennsylvania, Colonel n H Cioss of New Hampshire. General Zook and General Paul had been killed. He also mentioned the wounding of General Daniel E. Sickles and some of his brigade commanders. But he said nothing of the heroic death In defense of Little Round Top of General Strong Vlucent and General Stephen D. Weed. The American Flag. Let us. standing by our fathers' graves, swear anew, and teach tho oath to our children, that with God's help the American republic, clasping this continent in Its embrace, shall stand unmoved though all the powers of slavery, piracy and European Jealousy should combine to overthrow It; that we shall have In the future, as wo have had In the past, one country, one constitution and one destiny; that our sons may gather strength from our example In every contest with the despotism that time may have In store to try their virtue, and that they may rally under the stars aud stripes to battle for freedom and the rights of man. with our old time warcry, "Liberty nnd union, now and forever, one and Inseparable." John Jay. July 4. 18(51. before their leaders on Independence SHOULD WE CELEBRATE THE 2D OF JULY? ON 1 that the battle was the severest of the ' 1 On tho 3d of July. 17TG, John Adams, then one of the representatives of Massachusetts In the Continental congress, wrote to his wife. Abigail: "Yesterday the greatest question was decided which was ever debated In Ameilea, and a greater perhaps never was nor will be decided among men." In a second letter, written the same day, he said: "Hut the day is past The 2d of July will be the most memorable epoch in the history of Ameilea. 1 am apt to believe that It will bo cele brated by succeeding generations as the great anniversary festival. It ought to be commemorated as the day of deliverance by solemn acts of devotion to God Almighty It ought to be solemnized with pomp and parade, with shows, games, spurts, guns, bells. Lxjnlires and Illuminations, from one end of this continent to the other, from this time forwiud. forevermore." When the resolution was taken up on the '2d all the states, except Xew Yoik. voted to accept it Thus on the 2d day of July, 17TU. the Independence of the thirteen united colonies from the throne of Great Britain was deli nitely decided upon. The 2d and not the 4th may be called the true date of the separation. We could with pro priety celebrate the Fourth two days earlier. That the participants In the work considered the 2d as the true date Is shown by the letters written by John Adams, quoted at the beginning of this article The popular fancy, however, seized upon the Fourth, tho date of acceptance of Jefferson's more dramatic' declaration of the reasons for the separation, as the proper day to celebrate. The debate upon the document was continued until the after noon of the Fourth and. says Jefferson, might have run on Interminably at any other season of the year. But tho weather was oppressively warm, and the hall In which the deputies sat was close to the stable, "whence the hungry flies swarmed thick and fierce, alighting ou the legs of the delegates nnd biting hard through their thin silk stockings. Treason was preferable to discomfort." and at last the delegates were brought to such a state of mind as to agree to the Declaration without further amendment. It is a mistake to suppose that the document was signed by the delegates on that day. It Is Improbable that any signing was done save by John nan-cocthe president of tho congress, and Charles Thomson, the secretary. Paul Lcland Hawortb In Harper's Magazine. Jefferson's Original Draft of thlc Declaration of Independence I 33? fl!rVA'Zc8&is?' ? ? n r3E Sv I - - . t.J A icUt 17 L j&.ftrwJL, jm jL UM7LV -- . 1 . Ck. . G states J. j'i-CVW 0F4MEJ.lCr . . tJ cu GawrcJL I jo CrrCfrCfT 0CJ2rrAjtJdm . .aI T t GOtMG AFTER THE M L2 Vofi jfss. 1ST" aj JiMn'ttt alii' ,VT vtr 1 sict'nif toit clean LiM j ara. v ft f lak Jr 1 J L M - f ( eu iuiiJLmii 0 iirr .Q agfe...i 4L &. :M vwrrvkwo jvt . jf-r- rl : f4T . ffirf Jusmt. esmcrrvi she. nnJtO ) fhi. i I UM.rnL.A'V CJTlC 04&-IxomiartiZUm- . ....! . snssa bip rio. i will do the work. i Ci 8EP INEXPENSIVE EASY TO USE We have i special i.f P'.ul-t- r. let ( Il ' Call or wriit t ir ne. SURE SABLE lr,. sx&Al2 Ctya ' .r h ,jti. hyn. &' . '."'Jr. Mt, ajl. 2"iicviXy. uufoiumZm j futjijTQri - J r n. rtyrvL.vs r - j 'F-Li-aa- ,. ,q, "... f;Car-r&'3 as.ra h6sj , K. w ft REfylcROBERTS S Son, Lancaster, Ky x, ffTiyi-- i ?a: '5sarjoa&,qaawcanr Your I unJU. cCicU fLjfMrrrtt trr uiUUukQ uLnXeUvJt iUD far .. 'W. t.r ZW Against THIS FACSIMILE OF THE THE AUTHOR'S HAND TO TnE CONTINENTAL PARTMENT OF STATE. FIRST PAGE OF TIIE I.MMOItTAL DOCUMENT SHOWS IT AS IT LEFT AND WITH CERTAIN CHANGES MADE BEFORE IT WAS PRESENTED THE ORIGINAL DOCUMENT IS PRESERVED IN THE DECONGRESS. WASHINGTON. iilSL STORM with 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. Hunters and. Fishermen especially take notice. R. L. Elkin. G. W. Elam. Ed & N B Price POSTED Schulz's Cut Flowers and Floral Designs. All Orders Filled Promptly. Give us a Trial. Fine Lumber For Sale. We have 200,000 feet of Georgia pine yet unsold can saw any length to suit purchaser. For house or LANCASTER COLORED Jmm .WILLIE F. MILLER, Agent. Lancaster, Kentucky. barn. I Hughes Bros., Lancaster, Ky. W. H. Harris, President. Fred P Frisbie AUGUST 28th, 29th and 30th, '13 L. W. Faulkner, Secretary Office Citizens National Bank. JEbb Pge 4 To My Friends IN The Central Record, Friday, July 4, 1913. PERFECT CONFIDENCE. "" IjEsMW )JsMilMiSlX0MM!lil:pJHl 8 g Garrard County, I am back home again for Do To To To Unsightly Face Spots. Lancaster People Have Good Reason Complete Reliance. For a while, after South dies. a seven and a you know how find relief from backache; correct distressing urinary ills; assist weak kidneys? Your neighbors know the way-H- ave used Doan's Kidney Pills; Have proved their worth in many tests. Here's Lancaster testimony. Mrs. T. S. Elkin, Danville Pike, Lancaster, Ky., says: "I still consider Doan's Kidney Pill the best remedy for anyone to use when having anything wrong with the kidneysand back. Doan's Kidney Pills are a safe remedy to take. All I said some years ago recommending Doan's Kidney Pills holds good." The above statement must carry conviction to the mind of every reader. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy ask distinctly for Doan's Kidney Pills, the same that Mrs. Elkin had the remedy backed by home testimony. 50c all stores. Foster-Milbur- n Co., Props., BufTalo, N. Y. When Your Back is Lame Remember the Name." months tour through the advertising My selling my Indian trip Reme- Are eared by Dr. Hob3on's Eczema Ointment, which heals all skin eruptions No matter how long you have been troubled by itching, burning, or scaly skin humors, just put a little of that soothing antiseptic, Dr. Hobson's Eczema Ointment, on the sores and tne suffering stops instantly. Healing begins that very minute. Doctors use it in their practice and recommend it. Mr. Alleman, of Littletown, Pa., says: "Had eczema on forehead; Dr. Hobson's Eczema Qintmentcured it in two weeks" Guaranteed to relieve or money refunded. All druggists, or by mail Price 50c. PfeifferChemicalCo., Philadephia and St. Louis. The Kfngf All OLaxatives. For constipation, headaches, indigestion and dyspepsia, use Dr. King's New Life Pills. Paul Mathulka. of Buffalo, N. Y., says they are the "King of all laxatives. They are a blessing to all my family and I always keep a bov at home." Get a bot and get well. Price 25c. Recommended by R. E. McRoberts k. Son. L7 1L :c icznz :c 3C Have You Visited The Oysters as Food. In ccm.'.osltlon to co'a'b milk than do most other meats, as all the four kinds of nutriments needed are present In good 07sters.come nearer fin was great success, selling more medicine,doing more DAKOTA JACK, Boy. The North Western Cow 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. Pursley's Indian Herbs making my name famous all over the United States, for Blood, Rheumatism, Kidney, Liver Stomach, nervous and female troubles. A 45 days treatment $1.00. Dakota Jack's Cow Boy Liniment for all pain and deafness price 25 cts per pottle. Dakota Jack's Creme Soap for human skin, shaving, shampooing and bath 3 cakes 25 cts. Pursley's Indian Herbs that's UAKKSUUKY. Mrs. Jno. Prewitt continues ill. Born, to the wife of Mrs. Mark Goins a boy. Mr. Blanks bought a harness mare from Mrs Thomas for $90. Mr. Ben Hughes and family of Lan caster were guests of Mrs. Margaret Sutton Sunday. Mr. Race Turner and wife attended the dedication of the new church near Buckeye Sunday. Miss Georgia Dunn went to Frankfort Friday in the interest of C. E. work at that place. Mrs. Edmond Sutton suffered intensely for several hours Sunday eve from accute indigestion and was not relieved until a physician was summoned. Mrs. Bettie Kemper and son West of Kansas City who are the guests of her aunt Mrs. Margaret Sutton are being much entertained by the friends of her old home. Rid Your Children Of Worms. MjQTQTffiyQxa'lJljMifilli HllMr Choose Your Paint as Carefully as Your Painter The material is important to the workman as well as to the property owner. The best painter can't make poor paint last. Be sure of your paint See that it is made of Phoenix White Lead (Dutch Boy Painter Trade Mark.) and Pure Linseed Oil. We can supply you with both these materials, as well as other painting requisites, and shall be glad to help you select a color scheme for your house. Come in. Don't forget to ask for our white lead book. C.C.&J.E. Stormes Lancaster, Ky. tAafJoint! patented joint has the whole business of building silos by making it possible to construct a perfectly solid stavesilo of any desired height. When put together with a little white lead at e stave these joints, a THAT two-piec- HI lllJII MKxSlifim WlffmM'VMrfB e is as good as if it were made of staves, 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 one-piec- W. P. Kincaid, Phone 199. Stanford, Kentucky. SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION CINCINNATI AND RETURN Sunday, July 6th, 1913. $.50 Trip Round 1 .50 Trip Round SPECIAL TRAIN You can change fretful, children into healthy, happy youngsters, by ridding them of worms. Tossing, rolling, grinding of teeth, crying out while asleep, accompanied with intense thirst, pains in the stomach and bowels, feverishness and bad breath, are symptoms that indicate worms. Kickapoo Worm Killer, a pleasant candy lozenge, expels the worms' regulates the bowels restores your children to health and happiness. Mrs. J. A. Brisbin, of Elgie, III., says: "I have used Kickapoo Worm Killer for years, and entirely rid my children of worms. Mr. and Mrs. James Wheat, of I would not be without it" Guaranteed. All druggists, or by mail. Price 25c. Tuscon, Arizona were visiting Mr. and Kickapoo Indian Medicine Co., Phila- Mrs. W. P. White and other relatives delphia and St. Louis. R. E. Mc- in this locality last week. Roberts & Son. Mr. F. F. Cummins came back from Kissimme, Fla., to be with his mother, who is sick. Mr. John Cummins also JIANSE. came over from Lawrenceburg. Mr. Will H. Hester, candidate for Miss Nellie Beazley was the guest of jailer of Lincoln, was out in this Miss Georgia Dillon Sunday. section early Monday morning. He Miss Lettie Payton was the pleasant spent Sunday night with Mr. and Mrs, guest of Mrs. Eliza Creech last week. Logan Thompson. Miss Mary Beazley is visiting her The Children's Day exercises schedul uncle Mr. Hugh Dargavelle at Rich ed for last Sunday at the Baptist mond this week. church, were postponed indefinitely on Little Miss Sarah Elizabeth Ham- - account of Mrs. H. G. Cummins illness. s, mack was the guest of little Miss Ber- her the Misses Pettus tie Lear Saturday. being on the program for the occasion The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. with important selections. We were shown a freak rosebush last Gaines Henderson is reported some better at this writing. week. The rosebush was heavily laden Mr. Jim Butner and Miss Allie Cold- - wun large pinK roses in their season Now iron were the pleasant guests of her but all of them had fallen off. there are four average sized rose3 on mother Mrs JimColdiron, Sunday. Mr. Ben Hoskins and Miss Martha the bush and are snow white in color. Church near this place eloped to Jellico They are in bloom on a young shoot of this season's growth with this peculast Friday and were married. liarity not common to roses, that the Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hurt of Point Leavell were the guests of her parents nrst rose is at a point on the young shoot where two opposite leaves come Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Parsons Saturday out, men tne same shoot after coming and Sunday. up through the center of this rose Mrs. Bettie Reynolds died at her produced another rose a few inches home on Richmond pike June 26th, and above while the stem is making another was laid to rest in the Paint Lick cem- bud which will soon open as another etery the 27th. Funeral services were rose, the stem of which is the young held at the home and conducted by Rev shoot. Beagle pastor of the Baptist church at Lancaster. She leaves four daughters For Cuts, Burns And Bruises. and one son to mourn her loss, Lewis Reynolds of Point Leavel, Mrs. In every home there should be a box Fannie Gastineau, of Paint Lick, Mrs. of Bucklen's Arnica Salve, ready to Nannie Thomas of Lexington, Mrs. apply in every case of burns, cuts, Semmie McQuerry also of Lexington wounds or scalds. J. H. Polanco, and Mrs. Susie Stevens of Chicago III. Delvalle, Tex., R. No 2, writes: She also leaves a mother and many "Bucklen's Arnica Salve saved my other relatives to mourn her loss. She little girl's cut foot. No one believed was one of the best known women in it could be cured.". The world's "best this part of the county, and was belov- salve. Only 25c. Recommended by R. ed by all who knew her. E. McRoberts & Son. grand-daughter- degree. Oysters have a larger excess of the flesh building substance relative to the other constituents than milk, so we "balance the ration" by HAMILTON addition of starchy food and fats when eating oysters, thus secarlng a Mr. J. I. Hamilton was out here last good meal at a cost that compares faweek on business. vorably with that when other meats Miss Effie Dawson of Kirksville is are chosen. Prof. Julius Nelson of Rutgers College, In Leslie's. visiting her cousin Miss Cora Roop. Mr. Andy Conn has moved his saw mill on Mr. Hamilton's farm to saw his timber. Miss Mary Hobbs has returned home after several weeks stay with Miss Cora Roop, Of Land And Personalty. Rev. W. H. Bryant will preach at As Administrator of Susan A. Lear, Bethil school house Sunday July 20 at deceased and agent of her heirs-at-la11 oclock, a. m. Mrs. Melvin Stinnett was the guest I will, on of her mother Mrs. Underwood of JessTHURSDAY JULY 17th, 1913. amine last week. at her late residence, beginning at 1.30 o'clock sell to the PKEAUHEKSV1LLE. highest bidder the following property to wit:- Miss Ella Blankenship has been quite The Farm owned by Susan A. Lear at sick. the time of her death, containing about Rev. J. E. Roberts preached Sunday sixty acres and situated on the Lexington pike about three mile3 from night at the M. E. church. Little Miss Allie May Thompson was Lancaster, This is an unusually desirable small farm on account of its visiting Miss Ruby Cress. convenience and beautiful location and Mr. J. L. Anderson was severely the fertility of the soil. It has good kicked by a mule last week. five room dwelling and out buildings There will be a Sunday school picnic and an abundance of never failing at Beech Grove Baptist church on July water. Terms easy and madf known 4th. on day of sale. Mr. Ed Scott and sister. Miss Ellen I will also sell eleven shares of stock O'Neal Scott, of Goshen, were here of The Natioral Bank of Lancaster. Thursday evening. Ky. and the following personal prop Misses Nell Newland and Lillian erty;- - aix Drood mares, one six jear Garner, of Cedar Creek, were here old family horse, one three year old harness horse, two 2 year old horses, Thursday evening. Mrs. E. B. Thornton, of Brooksville, one three year old mare mule, one two Florida is visiting her parents, Mr. and year old horse mule, two yearling heifers, one buggy and harness, about Mrs. W. H. Cummins. thirty barrels of corn in crib and some Mrs. H. G. Cummins, whose death household and kitchen furniture. has been expected for several days, Terms made known on day of sale. was reported better Sunday. V. A. Lear, Admr. of Susan A. Lear Clothing, shoes, hats and Furnishing heirs-at-laGoods to be sold regardless at cost. and agent of her A. M. Bourne, Auctioneer. Sale Continued until July 19th. H. T. Logan. Mr. and Mrs. Grover Gastineau and two handsome children and Master Sam Walls, of Point Leavell visited Mr. and TRY SOLACE AT OUR EXPENSE Mrs. John Naylor. Mrs. Ona Naylor is sick with shingles. Money Back for any case of Mr. John Colyer, of Arizona has visited his brother. Mr. Roscoe Colyer Rheumatism, Neuralgia or Headache thai and wife last week. valley. n Parlors at the ICE PLANT ???? Open On Sunday Public Sale. and Every Evening a ncnczDcziE DC :n Jl "The LIFE of a wagon is what counts that's why I buy a Studebaker" "That's reasonable, isn't it?" "A wagon that doesn't last is expensive no matter what price you pay for it." "Suppose you buy three wagons, one after the other, and the three of them don't last as long as one Studebaker which is the best bargain?" "I didn't find this out myself. I heard my grandfather say it a good many years ago. He said he had proved that it paid to buy a Studebaker. I followed his advice to my own satisfaction." "A wagon can't have life in it unless it has the material and work and finish in it. The Studebaker people have been making vehicles for sixty years. They ought to know how to make wagons right and they do. They have the reputation because they've produced the goods. They don't put the name Studebaker on until the wagon's right, and when you see the name Studebaker on a vehicle of any kind it is your insurance of quality." "That's why I buy a Studebaker. I trust a Studebaker wagon because I trust the people that make them. It's good business. "A Studebaker promise is always made good." See oar Dealer or icnte ru. Solace Fails To Remove. SOLACE REMEDY is a recent discovery of three German Scien tists 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 bULiAUc; is a pure specihe in every way, and has been proven beyond question to be the surest and quickest rem edy 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 R. Lee Morris, president of the First 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 been used by some friends of mine here and I must say its action was won (Signed) R. L. Morris. derful. Put up in 25c, 50c and $1. boxes. IT'S MIGHTY FINE TO BE WELL AND YOU CAN SOON BE SO BY "No Special TAKING SOLACE. Treatment Schemes or Fees". JUST SOLACE ALONE does the work. Write today for the free box, etc. SOLACE REMEDY CO., Battle Creek Mich. STUDEBAKER NEW YORK MINNEAPOLIS South Bend, Ind. CHICAGO DALLAS DENVER KANSAS CITY SALT LAKE CITY SAN FRANCISCO PORTLAND, ORE. 1 OUR PLAN of selling Direct to You enables us to save you One-Thir- d To One-Hal- ? rJj 4 the cost you would ex-pect to pay for such de signs as ours. cv. I Our Monuments are Exclusive the greatest skill and executed with faithful attention to detail and delicacy of sentiment. SEND MO MONEY. Examine the monuments on arrival and if not satisfactory we do not ask you to accept them. We assume all risks of transportation and guarantee their safe arrival. Could anything be fairer? Our price is what the work costs delivered at your nearest depot. .LllGjr ULC UCOlgUCU kJJ (U UOU1 Ul ClUlliljr, UCUkCU UJ 111 w LIOIUO Ul This is Just What we Offer. Write for our beautifully illustrated catalog of exclusive designs. 1 Lvs JUNCTION CITY 5:35 am ASK TICKET AGENT FOR PARTICULARS. Slttbtiatimtfl attfn RHEUMA IS FREE FROM By NARCOTICS Public Sale Of Land. ON SATURDAY JULY 26 1913 2 o'clock P. M. as executor of the at will of W. P. Griffith, I will offer for Relieves Rheumatism Cleansing The Whole System Of All Impurities. Do not try to relieve Rheumatism by dosing the system with dangerous drugs. RHEUMA is free from all opiates and narcotics and cleanses the system in a natural but scientific manner. The dangerous "waste" ia eradicated from the kidneys, bowels, liver and skin. RHEUMA costs only 50 cents of R. E. McRoberts & Son. "I was a great sufferer from Rheumatism for ten years. After two days use of RHEUMA I laid down my crutches and Have since given them away. I am a well man." J. R. Crocker, 614 Sumter St., Columbia, S. C. AtmotJttrotwnte Btpmlft be Ask us to show you the VERY latest in size, style and form and lettering at the right price. THE LANCASTER COLORED AUGUST 28th, 29th and 30th, '13 W. H. Harris, President. L. W. Faulkner, Secretary 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 J as. Todd. There 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 W. F. Champ, Executor. write. Lancaster, Ky. Sale will be held on the premises. blue-grass, J JEWELRY. Consumers' Monument Company, Ball Ground, Georgia.. 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. Central Record. Victor, Bogart 133-13- 3 Co. ;,t West Main St.'. LEXINGTON, KYi cr - ' t: .sfcjj- 1. . . The Central Record Friday, July 4, 9 3. 1 1 Page 5 IvW&V&imt&di $&l3&ftM,ft; R MANY NEW ATTRACTIONS ARE THE x News Of The Churches. Brother Tinder who is in the midst of a meeting at Cynthiana, writes that he is having crowded houses every night, with quite a number of confessions. He or someone will fill the pulpit at the Christian church next Suwl.iy morning. BOOKED FOR BLUE GRASS FAIR Opens Sweltering Public Can get relief at the FAMOUS at Lexington Monday, August Fair in the Middle Co. High 11 West-Liber- Six aii's Big Days Band and Nights-B- est and Concert O i X Grab Orchard Springs PLEASURE, HEALTH and REST RESORT. X RATES$8. $10. and $12. a week $ I Jno.S. Robinson, Pres. J. B. Willis, Secty-Trea- s. i "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 -t- own car $800 with all equipment, f. o. b. Detroit. Get particulars from Ford Motor Company, Michigan and Fourteenth Streets or direct from Detroit Factory. R. L. ELKIN, Agent For Garrard Co. i.ts'.trustriziTSLm'AJSi B. P. HUDSON, President. V O. Hirney, Ass't Cash'r. V. J. S. JOHNSON. J. J. Walker, Jr., Vice r. Prest. Lexington, Ky. Since its organization in 1906, the Blue Grass Fair has taken full rank with the largest and the best of the state fairs and expositions of the country. It has very justly become known as the largest hoisf show In the world. It Is the only fair which offers a full quota and a classification for breeding classes of the three great breeds of American horses, as well as show classes, sim plified and arranged in a manner which makes their distinction clear. Pitched on a larger and more extensive scale than ever before, with the certainty of increased interest on account of various added features, this ear's fair promises to eclipse all previous records. Numeious additions and improvements have been made in the matter of show rings, and amusements have been secured of a Kind and to an extent that justify the belief that the fair will not only prove more valuable than ever to the live stock interests of Kentucky, but also more attractive to those who isit it. In addition to the weanling and yearling divisions of the great Saddle Horse Futuritv, three stakes are ottered in the show classes for saddle horses. Attractive Program Each Day. One of the most attractive programs for the week will be on Wednesday, when the classes for standard bred horses will be thown. In addition to the cash premiums ofiered, seasons to the leading hones In ber Ice are donated by various owners and should attract the attention of the entire horse world. The fair will open on Monday, Aug. 11, at 2 p. m., when an attractive racing program has been arranged, interesting show rings will be seen, and Liberati's Great Hand and Concert company, with some of the best soloists and grand opera singers known to the musical world will be here. Six singers in costume will be heard in front of the grand stand every evening, and there is a great treat in store for the music loving public of the Blue Grass region. The management of the fair, believing that the public demand a changa from the old carnival line, have decided to put on a high class vaudeville show, every act a headliner, six big acts for one admission. A bill as good as can be seen in any high class vaudeville house in the country. An entire change of program and players on Thursday, Aug. 14, two performances daily. On Tuesday, the 12th, the big mute show, always a most interesting feature of the Blue Grass Pair, will be shown, and Hereford cattle will also be seen. Various classes for sheep will be judged in the pens, and the poultry Book-Keepe- WONDERFUL PAINTING AT BLUE The union will be held regularly throughout the hummer and pigeons will be Judge-- ', in the months, at the school audi toiiuni, every Sunday night and all are cordially poultry house. Great show rings In other classes, invited. It is delightfully cool there as two free attractions, music by the the room is so well ventilated and the great Liberati's band, will help fill up chairs are comfortable. the day's program. On Wednesday morning the breedBro. J. Rockwell Smith is getting ing classes for standard bred horses, enthusiastic over his bible class that he as mentioned above, and classes for organized several wet-Kago and tells jack stock, etc., will be shown In front us that new members are being added of the grand stand. every Sunday. Famous Blue Grass Stake Wednesday. In the afternoon the famous Blue Grass stake for saddle Garrard County Schools And Who will horses, which always produces tin best seen In the world. This stake alTeach Them During The Year. ways gives us a spirited and exciting contest, and brings out a large field. We give below a list of the schoolsof The yeailing division of the saddle the county and the teachers who will horse futurity, which Is a renewal of preside over them during the l!i:t term. the 1911 show, should prove a great With the exception of two schools show, including as it does the winner where new houses are now in course of of last year aud many others. Thursday Is alwaj s a great day and construction and will not be ready in an extra program has been arranged. time, all the schools will begin next The forenoon will be taken up with Monday, July 7th. Pleasant Hill, Miss Myrtle Ruble. breeding classes for American saddle Antioch, Miss Jennie Dickerson. horses, the prizes for which are particularly rich and desirable and cerSycamore, Miss Ida Hurt. tain to bring about a magnificent Beasley School, Miss Ocie Dudderar. show. Beechwood, Mr. Silas Baird. The classes for Short Horn cattle, West Point, Mrs. J. A. Arnold. which always produce a show for Mason School, Miss Margaret O'Hearn Short Horns well worth the trip of Bryantsville, Miss Tracie Hutchins. many miles to those Interested in Hickman, Miss Lucretia Skinner. beef cattle, will be shown In front of Bourns School, Miss Bettie Scott. the grand stand. In the afternoon Sunny Side, Miss Nellie Scott. will be witnessed Junior Championsaddle ship stake for Rice Academy, Mr. Harry Edwards. horses and an excellent program for Bright's Bend, Miss Cora Hurt. racing, varied show classes for roadLocust Grove, Miss Vergie Carter. sters, three and horses and Walker School, Miss Lena Kinnaird. fine harness horses. Buckeye, Mr. William Brown. Friday morning will be devoted to Nina, Miss Emma Sowers. always a goo! Jersey cattle, which is Scotts Fork, Miss Ruth Ray. show, as the best herds in the state Bradshaw, Mamie Calico meet here. Beech Grove, Mary A. Barr. In the afternoon Shetland ponies. In Teatersville, Miss Mamie Dickerson. addition to racing and a varied program of show clashes. Bethel, Mr. B. F. Evans. Thoroughbred Saturday. Cartersville, Mr. E. E. Estridge. Saturday Is always Known as ThorWhite Hall. Mis3 Fannie Donden. oughbred day, when we see rings Union, Mr. Benj. Sipple. which bring together many of the Harmon's Lick, Miss Gusta Hammost noted thoroughbred horses from mond. the greatest nurseries in Kentucky. Baker School. Mrs. Eliza Ogg. The afternoon program is one of Manse, Miss Stella McWhorter, the most interesting of the entire Manse, Asst, Miss Jane Eldridge. week, as it includes all championships In which final contests occur between Stony Point, Miss Brunett Arnold. winners of the individual classes durLawsun Chapel, Miss Annie Holtzclaw ing the preceding day of the fair. The Copper Creek, Mis3 Maxie Ponder. rule governing these classes requires Woodsview, Miss Panie Clark. all animals eligible to show in these " Gunn's Chapel, Miss Bessie Hughes. rings, or forfeit money won in the Guun's Chapel, Asst. Miss Ettabel previous shows, and this rule will be strictly adhered to, thereby assuring Land. There are three schools omitted large fields and affording the public the opportunity of seeing the winners whose report has not reached us yet. brought together. The week promises to be not only Philosophy. a gala one in Lexington, but a record A philosopher is a man who cafc breaking one in the history of the look Hard Luck in the face and think Blue Grass Fair. of the value the experience he is having will be to him in later years. SADDLE HORSES flve-gaite- d five-gaite- d five-gaite- d Glass Vaudeville. Lancaster has one of the 1 BEST EQUIPPED !; Bottling Works I South of the Ohio River. That all of the water bottled by otir plant is distilled first, therefore it is absolutely pure. That all of our drinks are tKUtled in clear bottles. That we have one of the most complete and might also add the most expensive washing mtfits it is possible to obtain, We do not use brown bottles for the reason that it is a self evident fact that it is easier to detect any dirt or other matter in a clear bottle tkan a brown one. We bottle in clear bottles from distilled water. Mint Cola, Ginger Ale. Orange, Lemon, Strawberry and the other flavors. Come in and see us at our plant and see how thtse drinks arc put up. Ask for Mint Cola and other drinks bottled by us and see that the name is on the bottle and crown. Mint-Co- la Sanitary Botiling Co. Iift!WAft$a z&m&tWJt) V-- t I J 13 j he Climax " 1: ,- !' O "ff, o rin rit ja B,"B, i C33 in llic EX32 BESS '! through the latest Remington I 5 2 lill:njf and tabulating typewriter is attained C1I1 C 1 37' - ft i ncy V I 1 dcelopment the Se i :is b it i a e o l-- .. u . ti.f.'S'g jm a, a r S' -- zinzij n f sirpic hey r"s tlv r T.ibi''u;or Sios f jjj lor ,'.cii v:ri:iy of biihrjj, 1 ;i form and tamdtr voik. i j3 You simply move the carrianc 10 the desired points on die p:pcr an i at TUl i Dccini.il ?3 fw tiMr mi I J &",;-.- . HV il 51 fi II Ci 5 - i, x F. CHAMP, Cashier. Will Be an Important Exhibit at Lex- ORGANIZED 1SS3. GRASS FAIR Citizens National Bank OF LANCASTER, KY. "The Shadow ol the Gross" Is on Farewell Tour. "The Shadow of the Cross," the of painting unexplained famous Christ, will be one of the special attractions at the fair this year. Many inducements were offered by the fait management before they could secure this famous work of art for the fair this year. Knowing that this will be the last year for public exhibition of the painting they decided that it must be obtained at any cost, so that the patrons of the fair should have a last opportunity to view It before it goes into retirement. The picture was painted in 1896 by Henry Hammond Ahl, an American artist. Mr. Ahl, desiring to excel in the production of an ideal of the Christ, spent many weary months trying to attain his ideal of the Christ man; he did not succeed and the can vas became a source of worry and vexation to himJ" A well known lec turer on religious subjects became interested in the artist's work and tried to make him understand his realization of Christ as revealed in a dream. Not long afterwards the artist was impressed with the idea sought after and painted the wonderful countenance seen on the canvas. He sent for the lecturer friend and on entering the studio the lecturer exclaimed, "Now you have painted Christ as 1 saw him in my dream." A few nights later Mr. Ahl had occasion to go to his studio and was as tonished to find that his painting could be seen in the dark, the Christ appeared to be walking In a pale moonlight, while above and behind the figure was a black cross. His first impression was that the moon was shining through an open window and that the cross was a shadow, but upon closer Inspection he found that a strange phenomenon had taken place as he had had no idea of a cross in painting the picture, and he bad used only well known pigments. Capital $50,000. Surplus $40,000. This hank is supervised by the United States Government 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. Make this bank YOUR bank. THE NATIONAL BANK - OF LANCASTER. Capital $50,000. A. R. DENNY, Surplus $30,000. Pres't. S. L. President J. E. STORMES, Vice a DENNY, Gill, Book-Keepe- Cashier. r. R. T. Emdry, Ass't Cashier. J. ington This Year. Outstanding in importance among the live stock features of the Blue Grass Fair are the three divisions of the National Saddle Horse Futurities, to be contested at Lexington on Monday, Aug. 11; Tuesday, Aug. 12, aud Wednesday, Aug. 13. On Tuesday the division for foals of 1912, aud on Wednesday the one for 1911 division. This stake was inaugurated .last year by the Saddle and Horse Show Chronicle, and proved to be the best and most exciting exhibition ever given in any ring at any fair, there being 51 exhibits. The renewal of 1911 stake for yearlings and inaugural of 1912 futurity under same conditions as last year are already causing widespread interest throughout the country. The approximate value of each is 51,000, to be divided among the 10 best colts or fillies. The two rings themselves would make Tuesday and Wednesday the banner dajs of the fair. Three other stakes for saddle horses are also provided: One for saddle horses, ?250 for three years or under, and one of f 200 saddle horses and unfor three-galteder. These stakes are always hotly contested and to every lover of the horse are worth going miles to see. flve-gaite- d d Kentucky Fair Dates. The following are the dates fixed for holding the Kentucky Fairs for 1913 as far as reported. Officers of fairs are requested to report to us any omissions or corrections of dates: h-each ncint strike the sr !.e - aK& that ;s ail. H.u.d stt;...r K tt avoided; jilcoinpltcoii iiS.rctlini--rh-M- u mated. The setting ot the z.: ps is as quick and simi ic as the operation of the Tabulator itself. the work The Sel of fc. .iHTis c o.v net in the itera tion of the Tabulator vahin the compass of the ke board. It makes the operation ot the Billing and i Remington as c tsy and as simple as ordinary. t pewriting. s frfi ST&E t l -y J '.& ewi rft$g ii-.- U i n Tab-ilatiuj- jl ji jj iJ w yr3 Womans Fair, Lancaster, July, 18th and 19th. days. days. 295 days. days. days. Fair (Carroll, Gallatin. Owen), Sanders, Aug, G 4 days. Danville, Aug. C 3 days. Blue Grass Fair, Lexington, Aug, 116 days. Mt. Vernon, Aug, 6 3 days. days. Winchester, Aug, Berea July 30- -3 days. Fern Creek (Buechel), Aug, 12- -4 days. Leitchfield, Aug 123 days. Henderson, Aug, 125 days. Broadbead, Aug, 133 days. Perryville, Aug, 133 days. Vanceburg, Aug. 134 days. Hardinsburg, Aug. 193 days. Lawrenceburg, Aug, 19 1 days. Shepherdsville, Aug. 194 days. Columbia, Aug. 19 i days. Erlanger, Aug. 204 days. Stanford, Aug. 203 days. Ewing, Aug. 213 days. Eminence, Aug, 213 days. Elizabethtown, Aug. 263 days. Shelbyville, Aug. 264 days. London, Aug. 264 days. Nicholasville, Aug. 263 days. Florence, Aug. 27 4 days. Germantown, Aug. 274 days. days; Paris, Sept. days. Alexandria, Sept. days. Fulton, Sept. days. Frankfort, Sept. days. Somerset, Sept. days. Bardstown, Sept. dtys. Barboursville, Sept. days. Tomkinsville, Sept. days. Franklin, Sept. days. Hodgenville, Sept. days. Monticello, Sept. Morgantown, Sept. 113 days. Falmouth, Sept 10 4 days. Kentucky State Fair, Louisville, Sept. 15- -6 days. Scottsville. Sept. 183 days. Horse Cave, Sept. 214 days. Bowling Green, Sept, 244 days. Adairville, Sept. 253 days. Paducah, Sept. 30- -4 days. days. Glasgow, Oct. days. Murray, Oct. Elkton, Oct. 2- -3 days. Hopkinsville, Oct C- -6 days. Mayfield, Oct, 8- -4 days. Mt. Sterling, July Harrodsburg, July Madisonville, July Uniontown, Aug Taylorsville, Aug 2.1- -4 II 1 m rn i n s: t o n 3 typewriter (lK.ortrattJ slid ?!.! fr t.r trc'urmj j.ii.tra ! Ix ft'turiS ot th: .k!et describe (!.i uzw 21 5 291 Visible Models 10 and 11 U 55 54 if Si Remington Typewriter Company Ji 13 1 South Ave, Louisville. Ky. 63 WOMAN'S DEPARTMENT Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent. WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS. Samual D. Cochran, Alex R. Denny, J. H. Posey, J. E. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill, Dr. W. M. Elliott, Directors. Difference In Methods the bee hasn't any advantage over the yellow-jacke-t. They are both "warm numbers" especially .when they sit down as the So far as doing some kinds.of business, l - boy said. The difference in their methods is what causes the bee to be pampered and petted and provided with a nice little ready-mad- e store house by man, while everybody "swatts" the yellow-jackeAny chump can tell you the yellow-jackis shiftless, while reason. It is because the the bee SAVES. Moral Start a bauk account at our bank. t. et Work of Fair Sex to Be Well Represented at Blue Grass Fair. The Woman's Department of the Blue Grass Fair, to be held at Lexington Aug. 11 to 16, will be more important and extensive this year than ever before. The premium list has been revised, and classes offered cover almost every kind of woman's work and table luxuries. The second floor of the Art hall is given entirely to this department, and is usually one of the most attractive exhibits of the big fair. On the lower floor the management has arranged with the Canadian Government Exhibit to bring their display of wheat, grain and other agriculture' products. This should attract the attention of every farmer in the state, as it is the same display made at big state fairs and expositions. IN THE HEART OF THE THEATRE, SHOPPING AND OFFICE DISTRICT 3E.J!------ - r :s KS CJ. - ta 1 it ir i?" VvJ sy "j:i:Xn ra-?Klvi& -- i T h i xn Z. N:cJts r - ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF EUROPEAN PLAN ONLY - r artr si rfm ?S-3- 25 25 25 34 43 93 94 24 24 34 33 Hotel Henry Watterson Louisville's Most Modern Hotel Here in the newest and most beautiful Hotel in Louisville, you'll find every comfort, convenience and safety. It sets a new standard, not only in point of service, but unlike other first class Hotels the charges for Elegantly Furnished Rooms are exceptionally tow and so are the prices for our excellent Restaurant servi the The Cafc Is In ckirsrc of K;Tt andOur Eleeantlr Furnished Rooiim w 1th hot nnrt cnisine colli runnlni water an J private Cf nrt prices an- aiI servM-- U uwr-llil- . service. - most iinnl'tutf. per day e toilet, n.-.- v-l- Private Bith. cerdav ll. VhhUVI PnAM. D Itt. r"A fXmUM Subscribe For The I $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 Large Sample Rooms with Private Bath, per day...'. ,Z.3U WUl to C ftf Table d'hote lunclie-.. .. m fnrnNiin Table d'dote dinner. from 6:00 to CI 0(1 v p. m..pir person 8:0O Rithiielltr open from 4.00p.m. to 1.00a.m. wnT. - Kuni'aH but choice ( club breakfast, euch from 12:00 "if)( ..v " Music by the Finest Orchestra in the City Reservations should be made whenever possible The Garrard Bank & Trust Company CENTRAL $1.00 RECORD 14 14 Per Year. ROBT. B. JONES, Manager. GEO. SCHENCK, Ass't Met. HotxiPaths, Chattanooga, Tenn., and Hotei. Asstmr (open May 12, 1913), Atlanta, Ga., under game management and ownership. ' 1'. Page 6 STANFORD. Mrs. R. H. Batson arrived Monday to be the guest of her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Hilton. Mrs. Hilton Mr. and Lester accompanied Mr. Frazier HurtandMiss Susie Milton to Cincinnati and saw them married. Mrs. J. W. Hutchinson of Louisville is the guest of Mrs. M. B. Salin. Little James Edward Hutchinson has been with Mrs. Salin for several weeks. Miss Amanda Goggin and Mrs. P. E. Kemp and son Charles, of Birmingham, Ala., are the guests of the family of Mr. J. W. Alcorn and other relatives here. They arrived Saturday. Mrs. Lou B. Shanks and Mrs. Kirby Bourne of New Castle have been the guest of relatives here. Miss Margaret Office Phone 3. Residence Phone 27 Shanks who has been visiting her aunt Mrs. Bourne came home with her. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lynn and children LANCASTER. KY. of Frankfort were called home because of the serious illness of Mrs. Margaret Lynn. Mrs. John Mount of Lancaster and Mrs. Logan Wood of Danville are also with their mother, Mrs. Lynn. The Central Record, Friday, July 4, 1913. The Imperator. Some Very Interesting Facts And Figures About The World'a Biggest Ship. A flower garden, with a large DA1N MOWER. 7 mint bd. A candy and toy store for children. A notion store A running track. An elaborate Roman batlytwo stories' high, 63x41 f"ct, made of Bronze and I WSts" 1 V 7 II It I, ' T--- $h ,r J fl BEAZLEY Funeral Director and Embalmer Phoenix Hotel J. M. SKAIN, Mgr. Miss Lucille Cooper has returned from New York City where she taught last year. After spending a short time Only Fire Proof Hotel In Central Kentucky with her parents here she will leave for Florida where she will teach in a private home. Better Than The Best, No Higher Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Severance Than The Rest. entertained most delightfully on last Distilled. Filtered Drinking Water. Fiiday evening on honor of their Shelbyville guests, Mr. and Mrs. George KENTUCKY Pickett and Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Pickett LEXINGTON. Mrs. Severance is always a most charming hostess and it is ever a delight to County Court Days. be her guest. Miss Mary HigginsandMiss Josephine Richmond, 1st Monday. Hayden will go to Louisville on Tuesday Paris, 1st. Monday. to be present at the Frankfort, 1st. Monday. wedding which will take place on WedHarrodsburg, 1st. Monday. nesday. The bride to be Miss Mary Lexington, 2nd. Monday. McRoberts formerly of this place, Stanford, 2nd.Mor.day. is one of the most attractive and Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. popular girls Stanford has ever known. Carlisle, 2nd. Monday. Miss McRoberts is a talented musician Danville, 3rd. Monday. having an unusually fine voice in addiLawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday. tion to her many other good qualities. Nicholasville, 3rd. Monday. Mt. Sterling. 3rd. Monday. We are glad to be able to state that Somerset, 3rd. Monday. the latest news from Mrs. Russell Georgetown, 3rd. Monday. Brown in more encouraging. She had LANCASTER. 4th. Monday. been ill at the home of her father in Winchester, 4th. Monday. Liberty but was thought to be im provMonticello. 4th. Monday. ing when a telephone meesage was reVersailles, 4th. Monday. ceived on Tuesday stating that she was ur conscious and the worst was feared. Dr. Brown rushed to her bed side and Official Directory Of Garrard County. on his return reported that she had Circuit Judge Hon. Charles A. Hardin. rallied and he hoped for her recovery. Sloan-McRober- ts marble. A swmming tank 21x31 feet with a maximum depth of 9 feet. Turkish, Russian and mineral baths, 220 in number A photographic dark room. The largest floating ballroom in the world, 100x60gl8 feet. A rudder that weighs 90 tons. A winter garden filled with rich tropical vegetation. n A restaurant with a veranda cafe. A roof garden. A gymnasium, with electrically driven Zander apparatus. A millionaire's apartment, the size of a twelve-rooNew York flat. It has a private garden and deck and would perhaps bring $30,000 a year on Manhattan. A public stenographer. A florist. Six barbers. A manicutist. A gardener. A tailor. A printing department with three printers. A hospital, with three physicians. A cabinet maker. Four elevators, running through five decks. The Imperator is nearly of a mile long. She can carry 6,000 persons. She has five captains. She carries 83 lifeboats. Her wireless is powerful enough to reach land when she is in midocean. She has eight kitchens. Two chief chefs and 116 assistant chefs. For a seven-da- y voyage the following quantities of food are carried: 48,500 pounds of fresh meats. 48,000 eggs. 121,000 pounds of potatoes. 27,500 pounds of fresh vegetables. 10,500 pounds of fowl and game. 9,000 pounds of fish and shelfish. 400 pounds of tea. 500 pounds sf chocolate and cocoa. 7,000 pounds of coffee. Ritz-Carltoone-fifth "kMm , Jwrdii :;.v$ .v.'(ft" -- i' UvS- z - - ?'u.,xv&KMmigr. vp.Tsr.v7w,i.. ahiii,iLV..' " ' " V .. - Ysgsifi,.- - Your account is clue. We need BE IN A POSITION TO SHIP YOUR the money. Please settle now. HAY TO THE BEST MARKETS J. R. MOUNT, SON & CO. The best prices prevail in localities where little hay is grown and where there is a limited amount of storage space. Baled hay can be readily shipped and occupies only one-fifthe space required to store loose hay. th v Our line of International Motor Hay Presses includes llxl8-inc- h Bale Chamber with I H C P. Engine. 3, 4, or lC.18-inc- h Bale Chamber with I H C 4 or P. Engine. I7x22-inc- h Bale Chamber with I H C P. Engine. International Motor Hay Presses will bale more hay in a given length of time than any other press of equal size. toggle joint plunger, power jack, bale The tension and spring roller tucker are features worth looking into. Drop in and see us the next time you are in town. C-- H. G-- H. G-- H. self-feeder, rjr 111 Mis. Kt Bryant. poultry remedy Notice! Poultry Raisers CORES ,S2S Gapes, Limberneck, Roup, Canker,iS&4fc, Cholera, ;ssro0STr Diarrhoea and all Diseases of Poultry H 4-- 11 4 Jm, : tt 1 tot yeinandtluitilt!UsI Bart.wil.Ky.. says: "I rare mrj RfnW md. Aopp0 dwn the billet awa "One drop of Ktopc VJlCoorrt.lWt!Tw!i.Ky..aays: chicken blis the worm and lAcra the chkainitantly. ltii tie Leal ixtvaMvr I hae ever used. Mfg. 2nd Guaranteed by J. Eobt. Crume, Bardstown, Ky. Price 50c at all L'ruistj. sold at C. C. & J. E. Stormes. BECKER, BALLARD & CO. Bryantsville, Ky. EKJ--wmaMik lamwm Victoria 5hingU lTprul Shlngl The 1 Commonwealths Attorney Hon. Emmet Pur- - Circuit Clerk William B. Mason. W. H. Brown. Master Commissioner Trustee Jury Fund Benj. F. Robtuson. Official Court Stenographer Miss Sue Shelby Mason. County Judge A. D. Ford. County Attorney J . Robinson. County Clerk J. V. Hamilton. jear. BUY ANTS Y1LLE Never a Business Proposition. "There afn't never no use of trouble an' glvin" up your peace of mind as security, 'cause you never get the security back." Myrtle House." Reed, In "The bor-rowln Send Your JOB WORK to THE four designs of Cortright Metal Shingles as shown aboe are made in any of the following ways : and painted Red. . Stamped from Tin-plaq and painted Green. 2. Stamped from g process. and Galvanized by a 3. Stamped from Tin-plaGalvanized Sheets. d 4. Stamped from special Each and every genuine Cortright Metal Shingle is embossed with this " Cortright Reg. U. S. Pat. Off." Trade-mar6 For Sale by te Tin-plathand-dippinte tight-coatek. CENTRAL DO DG RECORD. Local contractors or Cortright Metal Roofing Co., 50 North 23rd Street Deputy clerk Harry Tomlinson. Coroner J, A. Jones. Sheriff George T. Ballard. Deputy SLerifl C. A. Robinson. Superintendent of Schools Miss Jennie Hig- - girs. V. S. Carrier. Assessor Deputy Assessor K. B. Ray. Jailer Jack Adams. Supervisor of Roads Cleveland Bourne. Treasurer B. F. Hudson. MAGISTRATES. J. P. Bourne 1st. DIst. Logan Ison 2nd. DIst. Harrison Ray 3rd, Dist. James Coldlron 4th, DIst. COCXTY BOARD OF EDUCATION. Cronley Broaddus. 1st. Dist. K. D. McMurtrj 2nd Dist. O. J. Hendren. 3rd. Dist. Thomas P. King, 4th Dist. CITY OF LAN'CASTER. Mayor H. T. Logan. City Judge E. V. Harris. City Attorney It. H.Tomllnson. City Clrk II. K. Herudon. City Assessor John M. Mount. City Treasurer D. A. Thomas. Chief Felice L. E. Herron. Parker Gregory. W.M. Zanone. O S. Greenleaf. COUXCILMEX. H. C. Hamilton. B.F. Walter. Wm. Herndon. L.&N. Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky. Arrive. No 10; 5:00 a. m. To Maysville, connecting at Richmond with L & N to Frankfort & Louisville; at Winchester with C & O to Lexing- ton & Frankfort, Mount Sterling & Ashland, at Paris to Cincinnati. No 71; 8:35 a. m. To Rowland & Stanford connecting at Rowland, L & N to all points South. No 28; 11:04 a. m. To Richmond, connecting with L & N to Irvine & Beattyville, Lexington & Cincinnati, Middlesboro & Knoxville. No 70; 11:50 a. m. To Richmond, connecting with fast train to Cincinnati. No 27; 2:09 p. m. To Louisville, connecting at Lebanon Junction to Elizabethtown & Bowling Green, and at Bardstown Junction to Bardstown & Springfield. No 9; 8:42 p. m. To Stanford, connecting with fast train to Bristol & Atlanta. mmfim?&? BHMH N 0512? A IJTMdL Training School for Teachers Coitmi leading to Elemmtarr, Ioteiloedlai. and Lite Suu (Vr. tlScap. Valid In all Public 01 jLenuietr, Bc&ooia Bpeclal a d BitIiv Coanc Covref.rBklonFretoA-DOl.tca, Mrs. Eliza Hill of Lancaster, is the A THREE FOOT LEAP. guest of Mrs. T. T. Burdette. Misses Krille and Gus3ie Boner of As Thrilling Behind the Scenes as For Camp Nelson are visiting Miss Bessie the Audience In Front. Swope. The opera is "Tosea." You sit breathMrs. Elizabeth Burgess was in Dan- less in your seat In the last act waiting ville Monday and attended the Chau- for the climax, when Tosca shall find Cavaradossl not shamming, but dead tauqua. by the trickery of the slain Searpla. Miss Ruth Carrier of Lancaster, has and shall run and leap over the parabeen visiting Misses Cecil and Jane pet to be dashed to pieces far below. The captain and his guards look over Bowling. the edge, aghast at the sight. You rise Miss Zilpah Bowling of London, is from your seat thrilled. the guest of Mrs G. A. Bowling and Now go behind the scenes nnd watch Tosca leap. Nearly every one who can other relatives. leave his post does go back stage, left, Miss Merlvn Walker of Lancaster, for this climax, which Is as exciting In is spending the week with her aunt the reality as it Is in the pretense for Mrs. B. P. Spope. those who sit on the other side of the Before the curtain went Mr. Herbert Brooks has been quite footlights. j up a stage hand had dragged across sick for several days suffering from an and thrown down just beneath the parattack of appendicitis. apet a mattress some twelve Inches A golden opportunity summer goods thick nnd the size of an ordinary bed. at your own price. H. T. Logan's sale The opera moves swiftly. The soldiers fire the volley, and Cavaradossl falls. continued until July 19th. Tosca, learning the truth, rushes to Mr. Hale of Oklahoma, returned the parapet, looks backward toward home last Thursday after a weeks visit the audience, stands magnificently de- and leaps. to Miss Patty Belle Burke. Iflant is a good three feet In the vertical Mrs. Hogan Ballard is at home after to the mattress. Do not think that the spending a week in Nicholasville, with prima donna, however plump she may be, strives to save or catch herself. her mother Mrs. H. L. Elder. That leap is too great an opportunity Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Woolfolk of for histrionic realism to lose one little Lexington came over Saturday and part of its effect. She lands plump at spent th'e night with Mrs. E. H. Bal- full length, fairly taking the breath lard. out of her. while the back stage watchers get the real gasp. It is perhaps Miss Mayme Lee Ballard attended half a minute before she recovers her card-part- y given by Miss Angie self. Then she gathers herself togeththe Kinnaird at Lancaster, Friday after- er, all businesslike again, and hurries noon. through the press of stage hands, chostage Mr. James B. Leavell who has been rus, supes, principals, down front to receive the curtain calls. New York pneuquite sick for several weeks with Post monia is naw able to sit up and walk about the house. Paper Money. The earliest paper money issued in Mrs. John P. Long who returned home last week after spending several America was In Massachusetts In 1600 satisfy the demands of months in San Antonia Texas, has been In order to soldiers. The first authorizdaughter Mrs. Richard Bur- clamorous Continental congress was In with her ed by the ton for a few days visit. May, 1775. Six years later it ceased to Mrs. Richard Burton was hostess at circulate as money. Benjamin Franklin and his partner, an elegant course dinner Thursday evening, pink and white prevailed in D. Hall, printed the bills of the colony of Delaware. On the face of the note the dining room. The centerpiece be- In conspicuous letters was the warning a cut glass vase filled with pink ing, "To counterfeit Is death." and white carnations and asparagus plumosa, carnations were also used as An Endearing Act. favors. Covers were laid for ten and Wife (pleadingly) I'm afraid, Jack, the evening was thoroughly enjoyed by you do not love me any more anyway, every one present, Mrs. Burton proving as well as you used to. Husband-Wh- y? Wife Because you always let herself an ideal hostess. me get up to light the fire now. HusbandNonsense, my love! Your getting up to light the fire makes me love you all the more. Llpplncott's. I I Philadelphia, Pa. nriririP 3E 0E 3EE D GET The READY. ft Men and Women, Boys and Girls KEEP YOUR EYES OPEN For the Detailed Announcement of Central Record's Great Prize QampaiQn 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 Send Your Nomination Nominational Blank, Good For 1,000 Votes. I nominate M Today Printed matter and full instructions Cam- Address as a candidate in THE CENTRAL RECORD Great Prize paign. My name is will then be sent you. PARISIAN SAGE FOR THE HAIR pralMMnnoLdnamntofatrlenUnr, a welleqalpped HclmC HntTerra bejl.1 Bef fratnutain. traitor. Sesood In KoW "ralrt Twin January 17. fourth Tirmlprll 7, Sonuwr Scaool cprai Jnun It, Catatonia Frea. J. G. CBABBB, PrenUent. , idtorief. new Bwdelfchoot, new muul Tfr..Dlradlddar. training building . hmk Why They Are Happy. "There goes the beautiful Elsie! If your hair is too dry brittle color- They say she Is very happy with her less thin stringy or falling out use husband, the young artist!'' "Happy? Well, as yon take It! It Parisian Sage now at once. It stops itching scalp, cleanses the hair Is true they harmonize splendidly. He of dust and excessive oils, removes dand- does not understand her, and she does ruff with one application, and makes the not understand him!" Fllegende Blathair doubly beautiful soft fluffy ter. abundant. Try a 50c bottle Nothing can possibly be conceived In It will not only save your hair and make it grow, but give it the beauty you desire. the world or even out of It which can be called good without qualification except a good will. Kant R. E. McRoberts & Son, Address . Get An Early Start. Enter your name or that of a friend The name and address of people making nominations will not be divulged. Only a limited number of nominations will be accepted. It is understood that for each candidate nominated only one nomination coupon which entitles the candidate so nominated to 1,000 votes will be accepted by the Contest Manager. at once. Address all communications to the Contest Department. The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky. DC 3E ni iiinr,r: t- IE 3C DC D S r&& I j t- - v - The Central Record, Friday, July 4, 113. 1 Page UJ m 1 1 f I 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 ) 1 I I I I V I I I K Embroideries of all kinds, Silk Gloves Undermuslins, Silk Hose. White & Colored Wash Dresses Traveling Cases. I I 0 I and many other articles to numerous to mention, that are going at a very low figure. s I i The JO SEPH The Home of Good Bargains ERCANTILE I Mrs. Mattie P. Frisbie wa3 in Stannuptials. ford for the Asbury-Warre- n Mrs. W. T. Malone and children of Campbellesville are here with her father, Mr, Wm Davis, and sister Mrs. Will Ball. Miss Kathleen Walter entertained at luncheon Friday afternoon for her guest Miss Dede Maud Robson of Louisville. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Simpson and little daughter Elizabeth left this week for a recuperative stay at Crab Orchard Springs. Dr. Chas Zimmer and bride left Monday for Michigan where they will spend a month before going to their e. CO. I ... (i) I The House of Quality. We Write Anv Kind of INSURANCE Office at National Bank. Ky. Gossip About People vvv A Brief Mention of the Coming and Goings by Those Wt Are Interested In. BEAZLEY & COILUIER Office over The National Bank of Lancaster, Phone 27. Miss Edna Berkele is in Sharpsburg the guest of .Miss Mattie Adams. Mrs. Fied Kemper of Kansas City i3 the guest of Mrs. B. W. Hughes. Mrs. D. M. Lackey was in Stanford last week for the Warrcn-Asbur- y wed- -' li m w sksmis&a ft ft i 8 Mrs. Tom Bright and little son James, over to welcome the bride and groom of Bellous are guesfs of Miss Lena Mr. and Mrs. Frazier G. Hurt. ' Bight. Miss Angie Kinnaird entertained "at Circuit Clerk W. B. Mason is able to cards" Friday afternoon for her guests resume his duties after a two weeks Miss Ruth Myers of Pennsylvania and Miss Clara Cooper of Stanford. illness, Mr. R. Zimmer and Miss Mary Kist Mr. T. K. Watson left Monday for Crab Orchard Springs for a months accompanied Miss Annie Kist as far as Cincinnati Sunday on her long journey vacation to her far away home in Germany. Mr. and Mrs. John Walker of Fl .: la Miss Florence Darnell left Saturday will arrive soon for a visit to Mrs. W. for a visit to friends in Paris and CarS. Walker. lisle, after which she will be with her Mesh Bags Misses Martha and Helen Gill left parents in Maysville for some time. $ Monday for a months stay at Chautauqua Mesh Bags 2.98 $ Mrs. R. E. McRoberts entertained at New York. Mesh Bags a six o'clock dinner Saturday in honor Mrs. II. J. Tinsley was in Louisville guest being Miss Kathleen Walter's last week the guest of her sister Miss Guaranteed German Silver Unbreakable Mesh visitor Miss Dede Maud Robson of Estclla Conn. Louisville. Mrs. Ed Walker is at home after a Mrs. T. L. Wall and daughters of visit to her mother Mrs. Annie Barney Ironton O, who have been visiting Mr. of Eminence. IE and Mrs. Wm. Lear have gone to Som31 Reverend S. H. Pollitt is in Vaice-bur- g erset to visit Mrs. Wall's mother Mrs. 1 where he is engaged in a series It. A. Stone. of meetings. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Bradfute and Mr. Charlie Thompson of Louisville Mr. and Mrs. Malott, of Bloomington, was the guest of his sister Mrs. Hayden wi&j&imwm&i&J&J&A&ii&i wx&&!&& Ind. on a motoring tour through KenLeavell Sunday. tucky, stopped over here last Thursday Ashby Warren of Louisville was here and spent a pleasant day with their for a short visit to his aunt Mrs. W. S. friend Mrs. E. C. Barnard, on LexingElkin of Atlanta. ton Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Hughes were Miss Julia Higgins of Richmond, was guests on Sunday of Mrs. Margaret the guest of Miss Annie Herndon the Sutton of Marksbury. first part of the week. Miss Higgins SERVICE. Mrs. W. E. Moss and daughters left was on her way to Crab Orchard Tuesday for a visit of G weeks with Springs where she will look after the 1&L literary and entertaining interest of ?! relatives in North Carolina. Watt-Lamp- s. 25-40-We carry in stock this popular resort. Mr. Ed. C. Gaines left Monday for Mr. and Mrs. Larry D. Jones of his annual outing through the east, he Monticello entertained at quite a handwill be gone for about two weeks. some reception in honor of their guests fi Air- - John Glenn has returned to his Mrs. Cora Ward West of Meridian Miss. home in Winston-SaleN. C. after a Miss Jane Doty of this city. The home The Mazda Lamp can save you W two weeks visit to friends in Lancaster. was artistically decorated with and potted plants. money, besides you will enjoy the m Mr. and Mrs. Frank Broaddus and children and sister Miss Lillian BroadCol. M. D. Hughes, real estate Jman, comfort of a bright light. dus are in Sormerset visiting Mrs. R. A. politician, prospective postmaster, Stone. and prince of good fellows, is Miss Sallie Burnam Woods of Pair.t contemplating an extended visit to the B Lick and Marie Louise Kellogg of extreme northwest during the month Richmond are guests of Miss Margaret nf .Iiilv. and will nrohahlv nrolnnf his " " 83 Arnold. visit until the coming of cool weather. 10 Days JLJ 31 IE ding. Miss Brunette Arnold is visiting her home in Pomeroy 0. Mrs. W. H. Curtis of Stanford who sister Mrs. S. II. McMakin in Shelby-villis the guest of Mrs. Sarah Hurt, came hJ ecia $2.48 $3.98 ' Beginning Friday June 5.00 7.50 $10.00 27. R. S. Brown, Lancaster, Ky, :e ic t National Ml fft Jit Mazda 60 i 1 THE QUALITY LAMP. 1 1 ii y Prices 40, 50, and 70cts ft rs Lancaster Electric Light Co. i Jg i I Build a Sand some Porch to your house and in- ROYAL BAKING POWDER Absolutely Pure Our mill work will provide crease its appearance and comfort fifty per cent. You can easily do it without much expence. the posts, pillars, railings, and in fact everything needed Any body can put them together. except a few nails. Economizes Butter, Flour, Eggs; makes the food more appetizing and wholesome The only Baking Powder made from Royal Grape Cream ol Tartar jjj Lancaster Lumber & M'fg Go. j 1 10 - engagement of their daughter Miss Editor Central Record. Mary to Mr. Eugene Alanson Converse. Publish thw notice for the benefit of The wedding to take place in Septem- our dear gardeners who have dispaired Miss Bessie Prather is in Richmond ber. of ever again raising their fall or wir-te- r visiting Miss Pearl Sebastin cabbage. Some misterious caue Mr. and Mrs. James I. Hamilton ' The following sent us from Durant, has intervened and the White Butterfly Oklahoma will be of interest to the has passed to it's beyond; it is a raro motored to Lexington Tuesday. many friends and relatives of the bride thing this season to see one. which at Mr. Thomas Donnelley spent a few here in Lancaster, as this was her this season heretofore they wore aa days in Louisville the past week. home county and she worked in Lan plentiful as fire flies. caster exchange several year. If you have the ground that is suitMiss Nancy Long of Madison is the At 9:30 o'clock Wednesday eveninsr able. Get your seed and plant in the guest of her sister Mrs. John Ross. June 23th at the home of the bride? hill, or it is not too late to'sow in a bed Mr. and Mrs. Dan Brumett and son cousin Dr. J. H. Durham the marriage for transplanting, the only draw back Everitt spent last week in Harrodsburg. of Miss Hattie Durham to Mr. W. H. to the last mode is a sea.-o-n for transT!nt.3Hll nf Dnllnf? T,vn tvriq QnTmini-7planting, and I believe access will atMiss Ruth Waller of Louisville is the e(i by the Rev. Stanford Bussell of tend your endeavor and you may enguest of Garrard relatives and friends. Dallag Texasi brother 0f j,roon). The joy the crisp vegetable once more and ' Mis-hado away with the embalmed article. Misses Jennie Ward and Lyda Raney invited S"ests were received by R. Boyle. been in Paint Lick visiting friends. ' PearI AMndge and Mrs. Mary Veal. After ceremony and congratulations de H. Clay Kauffman and Miss Tommie licious refreshments were served, Francis were visitors in Stanford last many handsome and useful presents week. were received by the many friends 1UUU WM 11 IN THIS COLUMN. faiherein Durant and elsewhere. The V. Miss Marie Arnold of Richmond n visiting her cousin Miss Margaret brides costume was of white satin with chitFon drapery and pearl tihn- Elliott. mmgs she carried an atmful of brides Miss Cecil Elliott of California is here i ,, For brick, lime, cement, sand, crush,i i,a mn., ci1B - nn for a visit to her mother Mrs. J. Milton her home with her cousin Dr. J. H. ed stone. Garrard Milling Co. Elliott. Durham since coining to Durant three If you want some good coal for your Mrs. J C. Hemphill of Louisille, is years ago from Lancaster, Ky. cook stove that wont fill your stove Mr. Bussell is the son of Mr. and vibiting her mother. Mrs. Arthusa Mrs. J. . Bussell of this city and is with soot and cinder try a small load of Currey. our High Clitr. Garrard .Milling Co. in the firm of Butler Bro. James C. Hemphill Jr., of Louisville is Dallas Tex. Residence on Richmond street for rent visiting his grand-mothMrs. Arthusa These young people have been ac- -i immediate possession. Curry. tive in church work and will be great-misse- d Parker Gregory. Mrs. H. C. Bailey and children will a3 well as in a social way. They leave soon for a visit to relatives in departed at 1:30 for Oak Cliir Dallas It burns like wood and don't fill your Virginia. their future home taking with them stove with ashes and soot, order a trial Mrs. Elisha Bowling of East the wishes and congratulations of a load of High Cliir coal. Du-- j Garrard Milling Co. Bernstad is with her daughter Mrs. W. host of friends. They are two of rants most estimable young people and S. Carrier. We want some of your coal orders will be a valuable addition to any comMiss Gracie May Cochran attended munity. on no other grounds than the merits of the Chautauqua in Richmond and visitthe coal, we have taken the agency ed relatives. for the High Cliff mines, just now for Brother Tinder Returns. the first time on the market, try a .cmury AsKinson ot Chicago came After a successful meeting of a few small load don't take our word for it. Thursday to visit his cousins Mr. and days at Cynthiana, Bro. Tinder return Garrard Milling Co. Mrs. W. B. Mason. ed home Tuesday nicht and will con- Mrs. J. M. Mount has been called to duct the usual morning services at the rr omall Blue r brass rarm ror bale of Will sell my farm located seven miles mother Mrs. Lynn. from Lancaster on Richmond pike, two Mrs. Lowndes' Loss. Mrs. J. Burnam Woods and daughters miles irom Paint Lick Church. High of Madison were guests on Tuesday of In the burning of the Tattersalls, at state of cultivation. All necessary out Mrs. James Ramsey. Lexington on Sunday afternoon, Mrs. buildings. J. F. Higgins, Paint Lick. Mrs. John Shackelford and little son Richard Tasker Lowndes, Jr., of this Ky. have returned from a protracted stay city, lost several hunered dollars worth of fine show harness, wagons and with Richmond relatives. other trappings. Only one of her hor- Francis and Wm Mack Elliott have was in the big barn and this was been in Frankfort for a visit to their ses gotten out. Mat Cohen lost several uncle Professor J. M. Elliott. horses, about forty head belonging to Miss Cordia Hamilton, of Oskaloosa, different parties perishing in the flamIowa, is visiting her mother, Mrs. es. This is the third time Tattersalls Isaac Hamilton, on Water st. has burned. Messenger. Mrs. W. H. Ward has returned home, after a two months visit to Much Damage By Wind, Rain, Lightning. relatives in Mississippi and Oklahoma. A rain here Wednesday afternoon acMesdames B. F. Hudson, Fred P. companied by wind and lightning, did OPENS Frisbie and son Hudson and Miss Alice much damage to crops, stock and other Rigney were in Richmond for the property. Chautauqua. For a radius of about 3 miles of town there was almost a clo'udburst which Mrs. Wm Elliott and little daughter Margaret were in Richmond for the did considerable damage to the fresh Best Water in Kentucky. wind which for a Chautauqua and visited Mrs. Robert plowed ground. The time was terrific, laid the growing corn Good Table, Clean Beds and Good Arnold and family. flat and some think will be a total lost, Order. Misses Fannie and Bettie West were while much of course will straighten in Danville last week visiting their up. The lightning besides striking sister Mrs. George Robinson and attend- several trees in and near town, killed a D. ing the Chautauqua. valuable horse for John M. Farra and a fine Jersey bull for R. L. Elkin. Mrs. James Mahoney and bright litGrab Orchard, Ky. . tle son James Bernard left Saturday Knowles-Wulkofor several weeks visit to relatives and friends in Louisville. Friends and relatives here have Mr. Goodwin S. Elkin left Monday ceived announcement of the marriage for Culver, Ind., where he will attend of Mrs. Marietta Crow Knowles of the Culver Military school during the New York to Mr. Frederick F. Wulkop camping season. of Boston, which occured at the home Do You Own a Mrs. J. A. Conn Jr. and pretty little of her mother, Mr. William Steele Pure Bred Boar? daughter, Mary left Monday for a visit Holman, 'Veraestau" Aurora, Indiana. to her mother, Mrs. Susan D. Tuggle, Mrs. Wulkop will be remembered here as Miss Marietta Crow, as she often If not, why not? Try one of my at Emanuel, Ky. visitpd her the late Mr. Durocs and watch your profits grow Miss Bettie Anderson of Lexington, & Mrs. A. B. Brown, Sr. My spring pigs are by Sires of and and sister Mrs. Frank Bacon The wedding was a most beautiful of Kansas City, Mrs. C. D. affair, the historic old home being pro- Grand Champions and out of sows children Chenault and daughter and Mrs. Elmore, fusely decorated in green and white. of royal breeding. Also have a few of Lexington, motored through our The ceremony took place in the door- bred gilts for sale. Entire herd im- -, town Wednesday on their way to kCrab way of tte double parlors and was per- mumed against cholera. Orchard. formed by Dr. Rader, of Aurora, and Prices low, quality high. Satis-- i Miss Mary Burton, of Louisville, a was followed by a beautiful wedding faction guaranteed. Call and see very beautiful and popular young lady, dinner, after which Mr. and Mrs. Wul- my herd. Phone 363-who has visited in Lancaster on several kop left for Canada on a wedding trip. occasions is to be married. The fol- From Buffalo they will motor to Boslowing announcement in last Sunday's ton, their future home. Mrs. Wulkop Courier Journal is of interest; Mr. and is a neice of Mr. George F. Brown of Lancaster, Ky. Mrs. Charles W. Burton announce the tn3 county. Mrs. J. R. Mount is in Stanford visiting Mrs. II. J. McRoberts. I ve r J ., ' book-keep- er er ' f.fn,.,i..v.iii..n u..:.....!..........!... j J ' DriiSmiEiu Hotel. JULY S. 1st, 1913. Rothwell, Prop. p. Mr. Farmer grand-parent- s, I ! B. B. F. Robinson, . K Page 8 The Central Record, Friday, July 4, 1913. The Great Danville FAIR Best Premium List Ever Offered Largely increased premiums insure the largest play of Fine Stock ever shown on the famous grounds. dis- Wednesday, Thursday, Friday Most Attractive Grounds in Kentucky. The Music Will be a Big Feature. Miss Charlotte Brand. a Noted Vocal Soloist will render a SpeciarProgram Each Day. Meny-Go-EoTi- nd For Children, !; and Clean, Meal Side Shows For Everybody. Three Big Saddle Colt Futurity Stakes. Wait For The Biggest And Bigger And Better Poultry Department. Best Fair to be Held in Ky. Big Premiums For Stock of all kinds. For Futher Information Address H. C. BRIGHT, Secretary, Danville, Kentucky. i . ville. I FARMER'S COLUMN Mr. Cecil's two great trotting stal-10n- s, dpacc below this beading la for the excln Ire use of our farmer subscribers, and Is for the sale of stock, grain and such things on farm as the farmer canuot afford to advertise. No notice will be accepted over four lines, and will be only in two Issues of the ecobd. free of charge wanted:-Tw- o sticks, Mr. thousand Robt. Gulley tobacco & Son. e, J. H. Thompson of Preachers-villhas some good Duroc sows and pigs for sale. Mr. G. A, Swinebroad wants to buv about 25 shoats that will weigh from CO Thistle Doune 2:09 4 and Chime-woo- d 2:19 4 have made a great season in the stud and have been mated to many of the most famous trotting bred matrons in the world. The great brood mare. Lady of the Manor 2:04 by Mambrino King is at Melrose Farm and is due to foal in a few days. This mare wiil be remembered as the pacing queen of her day. Mr. Cecil has a number of very fine foals by Chimewood, Walnut Hall and other famous sires which he is fixing for the State Fair where he will also show his two stallions ia the road class He never es and breeding classes. carries anything but a winnihg string, so the boys had better watch for him. 4. kinds of About 30 or 40 acres of good meadow weather. The mercury chased itself to be cut on the shares. Apply. T. W. from one end or the thermometer to Conn, R. F. D. No. 1 Lancaster Ky. the other, giving frost and almost unprecedented weather during this month Herndon and Walker lost a good of rare days. work horse Wednesday afternoon, caused from over heating in the corn field Get Your Gun license. on Tuesday. County Clerk J W. Hamilton has cabbage plants 12 issued a comparatively small number For SALE:-Lat- e per hundred, come early and get the of gun licenses during the current choice plants. Mrs. Sam Henderson, year. Every one who contemplates Lowell, Ky. securing a gun license should do so at Strayed:-Fromy place on Sugar once, as it is positively contrary to law Creek pike near Judson a large black to hunt without it. The fish laws are being rigidly enforced and why not the cow, has no horns and is lame in seen Wednesday law in regard to hunting. right hip, last night June 15th. Finder plpase give inStatement Of the Ownersnip, Manageformation to Mr. Lige Bolton. all to 100 pounds. June certainly gave us Carlton Elkin has lost his little French Poodle dog, name "Billie" and will give a liberal reward for his recovery. The dog has just been sheared and very much resembles the ones that sold so readily at the street fair here a year or so ago Lawson and Brown shipped about 300 lambs to the markets this week ment, Circulation, Etc., at an average cost of about 7 cents per pound. They bought 124 of Yates Hudson, average 82 pounds. 58 of Dave Rankin, average, 97 pounds, 58 of R. I. Burton, average, 80 pounds, 41 of W. T. Noel, average 80 pounds. Home The Onlooker in Farmers Journal has the following about some interesting horses and their popular owners; Mary Yandell Fox, Owned by Mrs. Richard Tasker Lowndes, Jr., of Danville, was the best winner of the strong trio which Mat S. Cohen took to Springfield last week. The flashy chestnut mare was twice victorious over strong fields, and was the popular favorite of the show. She is easy in her gaits and her speed gives her the flashy and bold appearance of the former champion, Edna Mae. It is the firm opinion of many that Mrs. Lowndes has another champion which will duplicate the record of her former champions, Edna Mae and Kentuck'y Choice. J.-E- Of the Central Record published weekly at Lancaster, Ky., required by the Act of August 24, 1912. Editor. J. E. Robinson Lancaster. Ky. Managing Editor, J. E. Robinson, Lancaster, Ky., Business Manager, R. L. Elkin Lancaster, Ky., Publisher The Central Record Incorporated. . Robinson Lancaster, Ky., Mrs. J. E. Robinson, Lancaster. Ky. R. L. Elkin, Lancaster, Ky. Known bondholders, mortgagees, and and other security holders, holding 1 per cert or more of total amount of bonds, mortgages,or other securities: None. Average number of copies of each issue of this publication sold or distributed, through the mails or otherwise, to paid subscribers during the six months preceding the date of this statement. (This information is required from daily newspapers only.) R. L. Elkin Business Manager. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 2. day of July, 1913. W. O. Rigney Notary Public commission expires February 17, 1914. BUCKEYE. Mr. A. C. Miles was in Lexington Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Stapp were in Lexington Saturday. Ma. Robert Burton made a business trip to Danville Saturday. Wesley Brown Dickerson is visiting his aunt, Mrs. John Brown.' Mrs. Lula Murphy of Liberty is with her sister Mrs. John Bogie. Mr. Richard Burton of Bryantsville was here the first of the week. Mr. Lillard Miles of Somerset was with Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Miles, last week. My Stock is large and must be reduced sale Continued until July 19. H. T. Logan. Mr. and Mrs. L, Crutchfield of Nicholasville visited Mrs. Hiram Ray last week. Mrs. Wheleer has returned to her home in Mercer Co. after a visit to her sister, Mrs. Andrew Bogie. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Chaplive and daughter, Miss Amelia of Harrodsburg were guests of Mrs. A. C. Miles the first of the week. Rev. H. M. Demoss of Louisville will preach here hext Sunday night at 740. Bro. Loving stayed over. to preach the Dedicational sermon at Pleasant Hill Sunday. Mary Yandell Fox won the combined class over a large field of good horses. Another Kentucky horse, John Y., owned by Langhorn Tabb Anderson, of Point au View Farm, was second. Mary Yandell Fox also won the five gaited class with John Y. second again. The latter horse is a bay gelding, seven years old and one which is a hard horse to beat. Mary Yandell Fox has been shipped to Chicago where she will show at the South Shore Country Club Show this week. Ethel Mac, by Jay Morse, was first in the road class after a hard fight. This mare will be remembered as the little bay mare which Mack Hughes and Nym Buster showed last year. Cohen uncovered his walk trot mare, Scandal, by Dandy Jim, and made four shows, npver being out of the money. This is a bay four year old mare 15.3, and looks like one which will develop into a champion. Sterling Nichol has a five year old combined gelding by King Lee Rose which must not be forgotten. "Sterl" says "that the horse that beats him will win the State Fair stake". The writer of this article recently had the pleasure of a visit to Melrose Farm, owned by the well known and popular horseman, J. G. Cecil of Dan- - " I : "T When the body of her 12 year old LIVE STOCK JlAllKET. child was found in her trunk at Ogden, s CINCINNATI UNION STOCK YAKDS. Seven persons lost their lives in New Utah, Mrs. Augustus Eckman of Salt AN ARCHITECTURAL MARVEL "h' i Hog Cattle Sheen York City, when a small hotel burned. Lake City, confessed to having slain CATTLE: Shippers 00 Eleven prostrations and one death her child because, "she was in her St. Sophia and Its Wonderful Dome Butcher teers extra ... r&rt Good to choice was the result of the heat in Louisville way." That s Said to Be Doomed. 7 i(i ; ) 4 Yiii; v, Monday. The world would mourn were the Common to fair "Con" Barnes a railroad section Heifer, extra 7 mq 7 0 The Progressive Party held a two hand, attempted to hold up the Cum- great dome of St. Sophia to fall. There Ciood to choice - ia t are persistent reports that the struc ' Common to fair days celebration of the party's birth, berland City, Tenn Bank, shot the cash.... 4OU(i.;,0 ture is In danger, that the masonry is uonrs. extra c 0U& i". at New Port, R. I. ier, Nixon Pickard. and when persued rotteu and crumbling and that the Good to choice biMsr.n The Kentucky Baptist Assembly, a by citizens, threw down his weapon final doom of the edifice is not far off. Common to fair . I nxjjs .10 workand surrended. training school for Sunday-schoWhen it Is remembered that St. So- CauucM 3C0St00, t on&is;.-- Good Service. ers, is in session this week. At a Mass meetjng of taxpayers in phia was built iu the sixth century, Bulli. balognaj Prices Right. ij syfc .q Extra Walter Conrad, on trial at Cynthiana Jefferson county last Saturday, County that it has for more than thirteen cen- FathuIU Phone 354-f,aKsnZ5 for murder, pleaded guilty and accept- Engineer Gaines promised that no road turies withstood the vicissitudes of CALVES: extra ( 1) iju Lancaster, - - Kentucky. contractor would receive any money fires, earthquakes, sackings and bom- Fair to good swi(g,'. 7. ed a verdict of manslaughter. bardments, ruin and wind, heat and Common and large- :.Q 5 MfC, until all work was done according to cold, Senator Ollie James recommended the marvel is that it has endured HOGS: good paciers mid butcher s vii s !l Miss Maud Hurley, of Marion, for specifications. so long. Having stood through nil Mixed packers 7 .yjj s s.i D. Subpoenas have been issued for these ages, there will be the keenest Stags Deputy Collector of Customs atPadudu i U'df 7 t members and officials of the National regret If It finally yields to the destruc- Common to choice heavy fat sow 5 5X 7 W cah. Light nhipperi S KY j CO by the tive forces of nature. Miss Mignos Hopkins, of Philadelphia Association of Manufactarers Pigs, (110 lbs and less) Oudi W St. Sophia Is often spoken of as the Senate investigating committee. The 1 Sllhhl': extra has brought a breach of promise suit t0f 4 3"i grandest monument of Christian archi- Good to choice I CH against Gov. William Sulzer, of New documents of Martin M. Mulhall were tecture. It Is the perfection of the OfTice at Rainey s Livery Stable. Common to fair also ordered produced. :!5i5375 York. Byzantine style, differing from the earLAMjtS. extra -- -- 7 CO Lancaster, Kentucky 7 oofee? .V) Erie, Pa., is making ready to cele- ly Romanesque and late renaissance Good to choice The Navy department will make rigi2j(gi; si id tests of Alaskan coal and if it meets brate the anniversary of 100 years of of western Europe and the beautiful Common to fair requirments, will be used on U. S. Bat- peace between the United States and Gothic which must be considered the tleships. Great Britain by a programme of ex- ideal of ecclesiastical architecture. It may not be as impressive as other BUKNA VISTA Who So Ever Will. In a local option election held in ercises which will begin next Sunday great edifices built from five to ten and close the following Saturday. Warren County lastTuesday the "drys" centuries later, but Its strength, solidCome and get SHAVED at the NEAT Mrs. Abbott of Texas is the guest of and CLEAN Shop on Richmond won by a majority of 1356. The "wets" Engineer F. A. Kighthouse, of Cor-bi- ity and grandeur, together with Its street. will contest. and Fireman S. P. Douglas, of great antiquity, give it a place unique Mr. Geo. Barnett and family. The Old Reliable Barber. At a primary held for the purpose Jellico, were initantly killed when the among churches. Miss Katie McCann of Lexintrtoni Sophia's dome The collapse of HENRY DUNCAN Winchester Democrats chose Sam F. engine of L. & N. train No 33 turned would be n greater St. than was the spent the week end with friends. loss King as postmaster to succeed John G. over yesterday evening at Keswick, a fall of the Venetian campanile, and its Mrs. J. E. Scott and daughter were White, Republican small station a few miles south of Cor-bi- reconstruction would be utterly Impos- shoppers in Harrodsburg Monday. sible. The problems of its building John Nicholson, of Vandalia, Mo, Miss Alyce Mabel Scott leaves Monwere so intricate and complex that the pleaded guilty to the charge of pouring W. H. Metcalf and C. L. Griffith, gasoline on his wife and adopted son, tobacco growers, brought suit in Lex- secret of them died with the architect day to begin teaching in Mercer Co. Anthenlus in the sixth century. It has and was given a life sentence. Miss Nannie Lethers of Faulkner is ington against the Burley Tobacco been said that St Sophia, "like Kar-naWJ&3Sfir2 WC h'3VVn George Townsend, brother of Con- Society, demanding the distribution of in Egypt, or the Athenian Parthe- visiting her sister Mrs. H. Duncan. gressman Edward Townsend, committed $550,000, claimed to be the remainder non, Is one of the four great pinnacles H. T. Logan Sale continues until Ju- E. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician suicide by throwing himself in the of the undistributed proceeds of the of architecture; but, unlike them. It Is ly 19th. Better bargains Glasses Fitted. Satisfaction Guaranteed than ever. no ruin, nor does it belong to a past Missouri river at Kansas City. 7 pool. Miss Margaret Hackley of Georgeworld of constructive ideas, although The bronze figure of the late Gov. Forty six deaths and over 200 prostraprecedes by "00 years the fourth town was a week end guest of Mrs. G. Goebel was placed on the pedestal just tions were reported in Chicago last it culmination of the building art In H. Lsne. constructed at the foot of the State Monday, when a June heat record was Chartres, Amiens or Dourges and thus Miss Bessie Doty of Lexington came Capitol at Frankfort. Monday. established. Wisconsin reported 13 must ever stand as the supreme monuPhysician and Surgeon. Electricity generated by water pow- deaths, Grand Rapids. 7, and Detroit ment of the Christian cycle." Cleve- Saturday to be the guest of Mrs. J. K. Daugherty. er at Keokuk, la., will be used to oper- 11. Eighty nine deaths were reported land Plain Dealer. LAXCASTRR. KY. ate practically all the street cars, mo- in the Central West. Misses Mary Owsley and Eugenia Office Phone C. Residence Phone 22, tors and light plants in St. Louis. ONE DAY'S WORK. Uunlap of Lancaster are with their Forty thousand veterans of the North grandmother Mrs. M. A. Hamilton. July 1st. Louisville became head- and South have arrived at Gettysburg. Office Hoars Office oyer quarters for both the Louisville and A touching event was a reception to That Is All There Is Before You, So Do Misses Mary and Stella Taylor of a.m to 12. 1p.m. to 4. StoimeV Drug Stern. It to Perfection. Paducah customs districts and Paducah Buford's and Wheelers men at which You have a bard thing to do. So hard Nicholasville and Miss Mayme Bastin will become merely a port of entry. d six women who as school It is that your breath comes short when of Lancaster were visitors of the MissEleven boys were drowned at Law- girls sang songs to the union soldiers a you think of it, and your heart sinks es Skinner last week. rence, Mass, when a board walk lead- half century, ago sang their songs again. down and becomes a bottomless pit of DENTIST. ing to the bath house gave way, preThe Senate Finance Committee set despondency. go on Phone 65. Lancaster, Ky. you let it sinking down and cipitating forty into the Merrimac the date for the first cut in the duty on If down you are done for, so stop it! river. sugar for March 1st 1914; changed the Climb up again nnd look around. You underrate your own courage If Forty horses, many of them matinee date for income tax becoming effect trotters, were incinerated in a fire ive; adopted an amenement providing a you tell yourself you oonnot accom which destroyed the Tattersalls barn stamp tax on all cotton sold for future plish this task which looms before you. Men have done great things before at Lexington, entailing a total loss of delivery, and refused to rescind its acAll Work Guaranteed. tion in placing an internal revenue tax now things which make one gasp at $40,000. tho splendor nnd glory of human on brandies used to fortify sweet wines. I Paint Lick, Kentucky. Do you- - think their Secretaries Bryan and Houston will achievement Thousands of veterans of all sections hearts never failed them: that they make speeches for phonograph records, urging farmers to stay in the country of the country arrived in Gettysburg never looked forward with utter weari. to ,2 . m Phone ness to the heights they must climb im and raise cattle, oats and healthy for the celebration of the p. """ "uu,a l 229. seas they must cross nnd the ml of the great battle of the war be- nnd tho babies. tween the States. There were numer- years they must wait before success M. K. Benny and Concerted protests against the char- ous heat prostrations, with two deaths. crowns them? . A. Vtaler acter of work done by the road con- Several persons were hurt in a street How did they manage It? Doctors Of Dental Surgery. The secret Is simple. tractors of Jefferson County is consum car accident and a veteran was seriousThrough the eyes of Imagination they Office: Stormes Building OTei Hurt A Andering a great deal of the time of their ly injured by a vehicle. pictured their distant goal ns close to son's Fnrnitnre Store. Fiscal court. them; they saw It only one day ahead. LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. President Wilson has approved the Then they did one day's work cheerNINA. fully, hopefully. And still the goal was plan negotiated by Attorney General Everything for Orchard. Lawn and McReynolds and the railroad attorneys Miss Cora Ross is visiting her sister one day distant only one day nnd. In fact. It had been brought one day for the dissolution of the Union Pacific Mrs. Flute Turner. Garden. nearer. merger. Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Jones visited Mr. Sometimes through weariness or dis- Write for free Catalogue. No Agts. National Banks paid into the Federal ai.d Mrs. Moris Ross Sunday. couragement the goal vanished from Treasury. July 1st, about $100,000 for sight, but the acquired habit of plodMr. Odus Maliar and wife of Madison ding on steadfastly, step by step, one one months interest on Government visited their parente Sunday. day at a time, from hour to hour, H.F.Hillenmeyer & Sons. deposits, under the new ruling of the Mr. Carl Prewitt and family visited brought them close to It in spite of Secretary. Lexington, Kentucky. their parents Mr. and Mrs. W. T. themselves. And so, necessarily, at H. P. Whitneys, Whisk Broom II. Watson. last they "arrived." won the Suburban handicap at BelMisses Esie and Dorthy Whitaker of For tasks In hours of Insight willed Can be through hours of gloom fulfilled. mont Park. The time for the mile and Madison visited their aunt Mrs. R. W. Never were truer words spoken. quarter was 2.00, a new worlds record Sanders Monday. Let us make the most of our "hours for the distance. Mr. and Mrs. Humes and Mr. and of insight," never thinking of the The- - handsome residence Senator Mrs. Joe A.vRoss were the guest of we see in them as delusive dreams Bradley gave his daughter, Mrs. John Mr. and Mrs Flute Turner of and impossible ideals. London Express. G. South at Frankfort, was destroyed last Thursday. by fire last Sunday and the loss is esMr. J. R. Kelley who has been sick Helping the Bride. timated at $10,000. at Lancaster is very much improved When Mrs. Blank, who had always Compounded according' to the Original & ExOver one hundred collectors of cus- and has come to make his home with lived near the roast, was married she clusive Formulas & Recipes of Charlie "White-Moo- n, The Cow-bo- y Herbalist, for the treatment toms will lose their positions bv the his son Mr. David Kelley. went to live in a small inland town. of human ailments. Endorsed in the Bible. Shortly after her arrival she called reorganizations of the customs service. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Sanders and Thousands of Testimonials. the and treasury officials estimate a saving little daughter Lucile' and Mr. and on her butcher and ordered a quart of Great Body-Ton- ic SCIENCE SOPE, for the Huof over $400,000 annually. CHARLIE WHITE-MOOW. E. Whitaker visited their sis- scallops. Mrs. man Skin Only! Ask your druggist, or write "Why, Mrs. Hlank." said the dealer. TltCowlojHaWEit A Washington firm will begin a ter Mrs. Henley Whitaker Sunday. "I guess you will find those at the ohicintor or movement July 21st. to eliminate the CHARLIE WHITE-MOO- N Mr. and Mrs. John Pall of Tennessee dressmaker's. And," be added kindly, C1EUUE IUI1I middle man, by buying products from are at the bed-sid- e of their sick remembering that she was a bride, "1 IEIEDJES 3731 West Broadway Louisville, Kentucky & jcieke an the farmer direct and delivering to mother Mrs. Balery Creech and we think they're sold by the yard." LIrJ UcM-ea-skitchen doors in sealed boxes. are sorry to say that she is no better. piucott'a. r Current News. 6smoeooooocooc090 t ... A. l. A.M. BOURNE ol Auctioneer. Dr. Wm. Pryor, " Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. COME! COME! n, n. k, 190G-190- W. M. ELLIOTT, gray-heade- B. F. "Walter TREES H. J. PATRICK, Dentist. fruit & Ornamental STRAWBERRIES. Ito4-7to9- Shrubs. Asparagus, es Phlox. Etc. Rhubarb.Peonies. Ros vis-Io- Boots & Herbs GOD'S MEDICINES COM-CEL-SA- ry iB ' N Mrs. u t fn - 2' : ?