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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 6, 1914 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1914 cen1914080601_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 6, 1914 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1914 $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. A THE CENTRAJL RECORD PURE RELIGION, UN2ARNISHED DEMOCRACY AND GOOD GOVERNMENT. TWKNTY FIFTH YEAR. & LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST n 7.1914. NEW SUNDAY SCHOOL. Miss Virginia Bourne informs us that a Sunday school will be organized at NUMBER IS. (jg"1" cnacDi lime BUGGIES -A. i Please hand us that lar. The election is over well sorry. dol- MR. FLANNERY RE- MR. LAYTON IMPROVING. The many friends of clever Terrill Layton, who has been sick since last Christmas will be glad to know that his condition shows marked improvement withm the last few weeks, and his family and friends now have great hopes of his speedy and complete recovery. IN- JUDGE HARRIS APPOINT- County schools began last Monday. who's Mr. C. B. WAGONS HARNESS TURNS TO COUNTY. The Dove season opened last Saturday, you may kill them until Feb. 1st. With the exception of a few scattering crops, the threshing season is over. The election was as quiet a one as So was ever held in Garrard county. far as we can learn, not a cross word to mar the day. Flannery who recently removed to Paris from this county, has purchased a farm of John Browning near Hackley and will take possession of.it on January 1st, In the meantime Mr. Flannery has moved into the Marksbury property on Danville street, recently vacated by Mr. Wesley Walker, YOUNG HOMER BLAND where he will reside until January 1st. Mr. Flannery is a splendid citizen and JURED WHEN ALIGHTwill meet with a hearty reception in Garrard. ING FROM EXCUR- In,use.for49 years and still going owns a Studebaker Farm Wagon which has been in constant use for 42 years and is still giving good service. This clearly shows that a Studebaker Farm Wagon is a good investment for any farmer. We constantly carry a full line of Studebaker Farm Wagons, just as dependable, just as strongly built as the 42 year old wagon owned by Mr. Balch. When you want a Farm Wagon, come in and let us show you our line of STUDEBAKERS. We can save you money. When it comes to getting election re- V. A. LEAR SUFFERS SEturns or transmitting news to the outside world, Lancaster is about as reVERE LOSS BY LIGHTNING. mote a place as can be found. This is "homecoming week" for the Garrard county colored people. All those living away from here usually "ride the excursion" home during the fair. Swain's show was just about the best tent attraction that has been in Lancaster. But it does appear to us that we have just about had enough "tent shows" during the present season. The Lexington fair is in progress this week and Lancaster is sending over a good crowd each day. Of course, you see we have no fair here, and our people are compelled to go to a lair some place. SION TRAIN. . er Studebaker, L. J. IN a recent letter to Ohio states that he of Coshocton, by lightning during the storm of last Monday afternoon; h had a valuable brood mare and two mules killed outright and three other mules so badlv crippled as to render them useless. The stock were being pastured on the farm of Mr. Clay Sutton near town on the Lexington pike. The loss to Mr. Lear will be considerably over a thousand dollars. Mr. V. A. Lear the well known tradand stockman suffered a severe loss SHEEP RINGS AT K..OF P. FAIR. ikrr- - ii ir-- ii u . i Ph pi r JC Y " I I fC jXQ DUtChCr S ? stormy, if you're tired out, if you want to save time, we'll take your meat order over the wire and select FIXE CUTS for you. PROMPT and OBLIGING SERVICE by phone or in person goes hand in hand with our HIGH GRADE MEATS. Priccs the FAIREST in town. TEST US. JF it's 1 Davidson & Doty. ,1 tssi If you are looking for a fli r m ik hmapa mpsm i. W t s 25, agon buy the p s warranted. Old Hickory It runs lighter and lasts longer than any other ., . , . wajjuu, c auiu onu jj m I Dnivi A IVT.C I The K. of P. Fair Association, of Stanford, inadvertently left out of their catalogue one of the most important stock shows that will be seen at their fair, and take this the only method of telling their farmer friends and the in general public. As follows: Best Buck lamb (any breed) under 1 every week With a fair some where amount from now until the snow fiys, and Lan- year old $3 to 1st $2 to 2nd. Best ewe lamb (any breed) unJer 1 people attending each and everycaster one of them, it is hard to calculate the year old $3 to 1st 2 to 2nd. uest duck tanv Dreeu) over l year number of dollars taken from the SHOWS. county. But then you know we have old $3 to 1st 2 to 2nd. no fair at home. Best ewe (any breed) over 1 year old "Tent Shows" desiring to visit Lan$3 to 1st $2 to 2nd. There will be no services at the Special premium given by Geo. L. caster in the future will not find such Christian Church next Sunday morning Penny, Druggist, Stanford Ky. Will "good picking" as has been their want. Brother Tinder being in a protracted be shown The City Council on last Monday orderthe first day. meeting at Bethel. He reports a splen ed the City Attorney to draw a substidid meeting, he having immersed 14 tute ordinance for the one now in effect, there last Sunday. Sunday School at PROMINENT YOUNG the substitute to contain such material the regular hour and the usual communincrease on this character of attracion services will take place. MAN SHOCKED tions (?) as will deter them from making extended or frequent visits to LanBy Lightning During Monday's Storm. LOST, caster in the future. Many of the During the severe rain and electrical Council were in favor of making the Monday evening a Twenty Dollar storm on Monday afternoon, Hiatt, son license prohibitive, but the views of Bill. Finder please return to of Mr. and Mrs. 0. T. Layton was their colleagues prevailed and the Judge J. P. Prather. shocked by lightning and rendered un- license was placed at such a figure as conscious for about an hour. However, will permit only the best of these atwe are glad to state that he is fully tractions to give exhibitions here in CATHOLIC SERVICE. recovered from his experience and Father O'Brien came dr.wn from suffered no bad results, with the ex- future. class of shows This has beer, working Richmond and held services at the ception of a red mark on one of his legs overtime in Lancaster here of late, and - Miller on Tuesday from the knee down home of Mr. N. tracing the course the amount of money taken away by morning for the benefit of the Catholics of the electric current. The young man them v. ill amount up into the thousof the county. was standing beside his mother in the ands. Some of them are really good, door of their home, and her arm rested the one that was here last week for inUNFERMENTED WINE. upon his shoulder when the bolt came. stance, while to say that some of them your grapes and wash them. No further damage was done in the were bad, does not half express it. Pick Put on the stove, boil until seeds come home, save the melting of the heads of However, there are a great many oat and the put in sack to strain. To the tacks in the carpet in the path of people in Lancaster who enjoy going to every quart of juice add one large tea the bolt, nor did Mrs. Layton suffer these better class of attractions occasionally, and who do not have either cup of sugar. Then boil, skim and put any inconvenience therefrom. time, means or opportunity to get away in self sealers or bottles and cork while from home often to see better attrachot. Mrs Rebecca West. WELCOME RETURN TO tions, and besides all of us relish a little recreation occasionally, and for AUGUST ELECTION. this reason EQUAL TO THE EMERGENCY. a prohibitive license to An old time Garrard county farmer these amusements would be an injustice On last Saturday morning the election officers at the Bryantsville precinct told a Record man that he welcomed to many of our citizens, and for this called county clerk Hamilton by 'phone the return of the annual August elec- reason the license while substantially and informed him that in their opinion tion because of the fact that he would increased, will be placed at such a Upon figureas will permit the entrance of thev did not have enough ballots to again be able to raise turnips. finish the election. Mr. Hamilton' being asked what the August election the better class of tent attractions. hurried to the Record office, the form had to do with the raising of turnips, was put up, ballots printed, bound into he informed us that it had always been CAMDEN AND BECKHAM book form, rushed to Bryantsville by his custom, and a custom handed down for generations in his family, to plant noon. auto arriving there before It CARRY COUNTY afterward developed that but for this turnips on August election day, regardupon the part of Mr. Hamilton, less of weather conditions, and it was Wilton Aid Bullitt Lead action there would have been 2G ballots short his belief that unless this was done, no On Republican Hcket turnips would"be raised, and that since in one of the Bryantsville precincts. the passing of the August election Beckham carried Garrard county by years ago, he planted or MONDAY. raised turnips had neitheryear. SCHOOLS BEGAN until this Other a handsome majority, with Stanley The rural schools of the county began people in the county are wedded to the second and McCreary bringing up the Stanley, taking all things into Miss Higgins informs superstition that you should "plant rear. on last Monday. us that notwithstanding the fact that your turnips the 25th day of July, wet consideration, made a splendid race in Garrard county; he was comparatively she has made every effort to have the ot ary. unknown here, his only introduction to books here, that they were not all here the people being the occasion upon for the beginning of the school term, SCHOOL BOOKS which he spoke here, and that speech and the first week will be devoted to evidently gained him considerable favor the organization of the schools, as TO BE EXCHANGED in the ey.es of the people of the county much cannot be accomplished until the as is evidenced by the number of ballots Reguardless Of Condition. books adopted at the recent meeting of cast for him. Upon the other hand. the Commission arrive. It will be The following press dispatch sent out Gov. Beckham, and McCreary are well remembered that the opening of the schools was delayed one month by the from Frankfort would indicate that all known here and have many warm failure of the book commission to agree school books will be exchanged by friends among the Garrard county as to the books to be used and now an dealers for the newly adopted books at democracy, who left no stone unturned additional hardship is worked by the the exchange valuation, regardless of in their behalf. Following is the vote cast in the failure of the books to arrive on time. their "condition, provided however they county according to the official count are of the same garde. Frankfort, Kv., July 27 Regardless made by the Board of Election ComCAPT. KINNAIRD ILL. of conditions, text books belonging to missioners on Tuesday It will bs sad news to the many the children in the public schools of Long term Senate, Beckham 537, Short friends of Capt. William J. Kinnaird to this State will be traded to the - book Stanley 268, McCreary 196. learn that he is in feeble health. He companies at the contract price. As a term, Camden 643, Young 145, Smith is now in Lancaster at the old home result, Barksdale Haralett, State 30. Republican, long term, Willson 77, visiting his sisters Mrs. Maria Kerby Supterintendent of Public Instruction, and Misses Kate and Lillian Kinnaird. said yesterday he would save the par-- Ernst 37, McLaughlin 7. Short term, Bullitt 76, Fitzpatrick 15, He has been joined by his wife and ' ents thousands of dollars. Progressive, long term, Vance 97, ennaren irom Miaaiesooro, and everyhas decided that under th.e Hamlett thing that kind and loving hands and act ot 1914 all puoiisners will be re Jolly 55. Congress, Holtzclaw 149, , skilled medical advisers can do is being quired to take up and exchange books, Jesse 4. done and it is sincerely hoped that regardless of condition, provided they. In the district Beckham received under the influence of these kindly are of the same grade. The ruling 6,511 votes, Stanley 3,409 and McCreary ministrations, Capt. Kinnaird will was made to corect an impression that 3,159. The above district figures are rapidly regain his health and strength. has gone out that such books offered in subject to the official count. Gov. Beckham is ""claiming to have W. J. Kinnrird, is a son of the late exchange would have to be in good con carried the state by between 8000 .and Wm. H. and Mrs. Patsy tKinnaird and ition. was born and reared in Lancaster, and Hamlett's ieterpretation of the law 9000.. Mr. Stanley is not willing how waslong prominently identified with our is that the "good condition" clause ap- - ever to conced his defeat until after ,business interests, but some years ago I piles only to such books as are held by the official count. Gov. Willson claims to have carxied removed to Middlesboro, where he has ! dealers on their shelves, which of since conducted one of the Jeading in- - course, must be taken up by the con- - the state .over Jiis opponent Mr. itfegst about 3000. surance agencies of eastern Kentucky. tractors at the original net prices. The Christian Endeavor realized a nice profit from their Court Day Lunch. They received many compliment, for the good things they dispensed to rea- snably. This i3 a very enthusiastic body of young people, all in their teens. Homer, the 19 year old son of Mr. W. H. Bland, who resides near the old double tollgate house onthe new Danville pike, was injured while attempting to alight from the excursion train returning from Cincinnati early Monday morning. For some reason the tram is said not to have stopped at the station at this place, but ran by some distance and backed up to allow passengers for this place to alight. Young Bland upon seeing that the tram had reached Lancaster, and was not stopping, alighted while the train was moving rapidly. He struck a box car on the siding and was rendered unconscious, and his injuries were at first thought to be serious. However, after remaining unconscious for several hours, he came round all right, and was found to be suffering from a severe shock, and it is thought that he will be all right in a few days, materiaITadvaIe of license charged tent ED CITY ASSESSOR. the New Antioch church next Sunday anernoon at three o'clock. A cordial At its regular session last Monday welcome will be extended to all who night the City Council by unanimous may attend. vote appointed Judge E. W. Harris City Assessor for the ensuing year. Judge Harris has served in the same STRICTLY A BARGAIN. capacity before and is thoroughly conEvery one knows the beautiful home versant with the duties, as well a3 beof the late Esq. J. S. Johnson. We ing an expert on the valuation of Lanhave in for sale. This property is caster real estate. The appointment located on Danville street just cut side will meet with popular approval, as the City limits of Lancaster. Judge Hams has always made a popuAH city convenience without City lar officer with the people of the comtax. 16 acres of splendid land, large munity. tobacco barr, 10 room residence, on concrete pavement, water works and A CLEAM UP WOULD electric lights. His widow, Mrs. J. S Johnson, will likely leave for Florida about October BE ADVISABLE. 1st, when possession could be given If no sale is made the property may be We respectfully call the attention of rented. See us at once. the City Council to the general condiHughes & Swiuebroad, tion of the alleys of the City of LanLancaster, Ky. caster, and suggest that they take immediate steps to remedy the existing conditions. Scarcely an alley in town but that is blockaded by some old wagon or other kind of rattletrap run. vehicle to the imminent peril of pedestrians who chance to travel them 1U at night, and in some instances making it difficult for vehicles to pass IN MODERN DANCES AT through them even in day time. Many of them are grown up with rank weeds OPERA HOUSE SOON. strewn with garbage and reeking v. ith vile odors. The "stray pen" underWith characteristic enterprise Man- neath the water tower is a vast wilderager Romans of the local opera house ness of weeds, equal to the "black has succeeded in securing Stout Lillard forest" of Germany and we very much and Miss Washington in the latest fear some dark crime will be committed dances at the opera house soon, ana in fastnesses unless it is cleaned up. no one should miss the opportunity of Seriously, such a condition of affairs seeing them. They will portray the is a menace to the health of the comtango, turkey trot, maxixe and munity, and the city authorities should dances. take steps to have these back streets Mr. Lillard's parents were former and alleys placed in a sanitary condiresidents of Lancaster and now reside tion without delay. in Danville, where the young man has frequently appeared in the dances alLost: Scnday afternoon, a Cameo ways to a large and appreciative audi- Breast pin. Reward if returned to ence. There is nothing immodest or Miss Bettie West. in the least offensive in the dances as portrayed by Mr. Lillard and Mis3 Please hand us that Washington, and all should take the opportunity of witnessing the interesting exhibition. STOUT LILLARD nn cmmi J3t iSM other-moder- THE PM NOT NEW PROPERTY LIST. TO BE AGAIN UTILIZED AS A VQT- ING PLACE. The City Council at its regular meet ing on last Monday night had an order entered upon its books prohibiting the use of the Park as a voting place, and instructing the Chief of Police to prevent the use of it as a place for holding the elections in future. This is as it should be, the Park was never the proper place for a voting place, it brings two voting precincts within a few feet of each other, and the voters cannot be kept the required distance from the polls, theri is scarcely any privacy, and the least excitement, even the challenging of a vote, attracts everyone in the park, usually a score or more to the scene of the least ex citement, and often times brings about trouble that otherwise and under more favorable surroundings could have been avoided, and this action should have been taken years ago. The city has ben adjudged the legal custodian of the Park, and they are acting fully within their rights in prohibiting the holding of elections therein, and their action in taking such a step is heartily to be commended. issue. Ownprs of farms who want to sell should see us at once. 270 acres of land, located near Coy on Kentucky river. In high state of culti vation, 105 acres in grass. 85 acres in bottom land producing corn every year at shipping point on river, large, splendid residence, store room and other necessary out buildings. This farm produces well and is one ot the best bargains on our list. Price $75.00 per acre. 176 acres within one mile of Paint Lick on L & N R. R. with good improvements, land lies well and is fertile within J mile of graded jchool. Worth the money asked $105 per acre. 85$ acres of land on pike J mile from good village 9 miles from Lancaster, first class land, good improvements, 10 room dwelling, well watered, In the famous "Camp Dick Robinson" section. Price $125.00 per acrr Three cottages at the low prices. $1800., 200 2000. and$2100. Purchasers get the benefit of our 10 years experience in the business. Look for other bargains listed in next :- r H ,,v acres good land, near Bryantsville well improved, large tobacco barn. If you want a money maker see this farm. CO, MAN $70. per acre. acres of high class land. No 491. 185 2 miles out, 2 large tobacco barns, per acre, 120. A GERMAN "RESERVIST" 493. Cottage and 56 acres of fertcle LEAVES TO HELP PROTECT land, large tobacco barm, all but U acres in grass, on pike in one mile of "Tha Fatherland." Lancaster. Price $120. per acre. Mr. John Arnold, who has been in No 494. Several pieces of splendid the employ of Mr. R. Zimmer at the city property for sale. Kengarlan hotel for the past six years 496. 100 acres of land, J mile from as a baker, left quietly Sunday for Cincinnati. Upon reaching that city Lancaster & Lexington pike, 4 miles he at once reported to the German from Lancaster, good improvements. vice- - Consul for service In the German large tobacco barn, well worth the army in the present war. His services price of $100. per acre. 497. 222 acres of fine land near Lanwere gladly accepted and he was assigned to duty as a wagon master, in caster & Lexington pike, splendid im which capacity he served during e. part provements, at $90. per acre. of three years former army service. 498. 63 acres, improved, near Paint and with which duties he is well ac Lick Graded School at $95. per acre. quainted. Mr. Arnold after perfecting 499. 73$ acres of rich land, right on his plans, returned to Lancaster Sun- pike, well improved, 2 miles of Lancasday night, informed his employer of ter, priced at $120. per acre and is his intentions, and quietly and worth it. packing his belongings, left No 501. 45 acres, new house on pike, Lancaster for Cincinnati Tuesday mornnear Bryantsville. Price $4,000.00. ing, leaving the latter place at 9 o'clock No 502. 90 acres, 170 yards from Tuesday night for Lachen, Bavaria, the point to which he has to report town limits of Lancaster on Lexington Avenue, unimproved, beautiful buildfor active service. Such is the love of the average Ger- ing sites, a bargain at $150. per acre. 503. 245 acres, on good road, 1 mile man for the "fatherland", and it is not believed that any amount of money from pike, fertile land, highly improved would have tempted Mr. Arnold to turn lies well, splendid water, susceptible of a deaf ear to the call of his country division into two or three farms. $95. when in need of his services. He has per acre. 504. 124 acres, on pike 1 mile from been in thisicountry nine years, six years of which he has spent in Lancas- - Lancaster, large tobacco barn.-onother ftrX He i3 a quiet orderly .man, ahd Tea4tal ievel building site fronting . harfminy .friends: in Lancaster Who Tn&e. J511J- oopi11 "OJoajFope ?ieiy, mrough V Forvfurther particulars write or call ... i irmrHHTlK 'TT.f I?! is o resume- - ojr,auahe3 & the real es- tui'iUtt'lsmALmwis: tatecfiW- - Lancaster, Ky. " GARRARD uncb-strusive- ly e per-acra- ( . 'h r"f f J Page 2 l" The Central Record, Thursday Aug 7 1914. The Great Knight THIRD ANNUAL EXHIBITION $1,000. Saddle Stake. $ 500. Harness Stake. $ 100. Colt Futurity. $ 75. Yearling Stake. w.t JL Fair EE3 4 AUGUST Kay-Pea's,a- 19-2- 0 ipSglfirl Reduced Rates on All Railroads. One Fare, Plus 25cts For The Round Trip Loyal and Enthusiastic wear ing White Caps,"On the job every Minute" to see that YOU Have a' GOOD TIME. ll (I STANFORD, KENTUCKY. 2d Pens Ky. Red Berkshires. Grand Poultry Show. Magnificent Floral Hall Fine Jersey Cattle Show. n v A For Catalogue, or any information, address, i W. P. KINCAID, Secretary, Stanford, Kentucky. Hi BEAUTIFUL, SOFT, FLUFFY Make Your Old Furniture Look Like New v HAIR AN AID TO BEAUTY) Who does not love a head of pretty hair? Some women think it is gift of nature and envy their more fortunate sisters. If your hair is not fluffy, soft and lustrous: is falling out, streaked, faded, brittle, or full of dandruff and if the scalp itches, do not think it must alwavs be that way, for pretty hair is only a matter of cire and proper nourishment of the hair roots. Hair is something like a plant if neglected it soon withers and dies, while with a little attention it keeps fresh and beautiful. Parisian Sage is a scientific preparation that supplies just the elements needed to invigorate the hair roots and stimulate the hair to grow long, thick, puffy, soft and lustrous. It removes dandruff with one application and quick ly stops itching head and falling hair. R. E. McRoberts or any diuggist can supply you with Parisian Sage it is (inexpensive. iou cannot be uisap-- j pointed with this delightful and helpful hair tonic for the first few days use j will give the hair the beauty and charm of youth. , of Representative Attendance Men More Powerful Than Sermons should GO TO CHURCH. What is the matter with our men? Tliev are quick to proclaim their faith in God. They will strongly resent the Yet when they are asked intimation that the' are nonbeliever?. why they don't attend church they are ever ready with an excuse. If the leading men in this community, one and all, would start right now to attend church regularly their example would be all powerful. Their continued attendance would he more effective than a dozen sermons. at Church - $m 3PacQsg5 $m'w-xgu- . PEE GEE X? . MEN Ij tip if dleven r?--' Car Loadi OF cTiik.il l'P-K- ll i .i -- HT s3r,ri rvuisxjiiiss wiiiu TirnwhTJT- v- Building 51t -- Material. TT's if i i - !S RE-NU-L- 1 its fine results and your own work. RE-NU-LA- an easy and inexpensive matter. Simply apply a coat of Pee Gee and you'll be delighted with G ' i t!r' ft' VV?y" ISESSSSS&EJSS Just received, " p Pec Gee makes old furniture, Pee Gee worn floors and woodwork look like new again. Try it. C is a Slain end Varnish combined. Comes in 11 Natural Wood colors. White, Cold and Silver EnameU All sizes. PEASLEE-GAULBER- T CO., Incorporated : Manufacturers : : : Louisville, Ky. 66 &Ji kfcormes imsmm. &s22SS2Sj' ilLeoioEMCM IT IS NO EXAGGERATION TO SAY THAT 75 PER CENT OF THE REGULAR CHURCHGOERS TODAY ARE WOMEN. A HUSBAND WILL TAKE PRIDE IN HIS WIFE GOING TO CHURCH. ALL HER CHURCH ACTIVIIN FACT, HE WILL ENCOURAGE TIES. IT IS RIGHT THAT HE SHOULD. IT IS ALSO RIGHT, AND ONLY JUST. TOO, THAT HE SHOULD BE SEEN IN CHURCH. SURELY THERE IS NOTHING THAT HE NEED FEAR IN THE HOUSE OF WORSHIP. SOME ARE QUICK TO CRITICISE THE PREACHER. IT WILL BE SAID THAT HIS SERMONS ARE DRY. AGAIN IT WILL BE SAID THAT HE IS SENSATIONAL IN HIS METHODS. THE READING OF THE GOSPEL OF THE DAY, THE WORD OF GOD, IS NEVER DRY. NEITHER IS IT SENSATIONAL. KK I, f? Two Cars of Brick. Two cars of Sand, Two cars of rough Lumber. Two cars of Cement and Lime. Three Cars of Flooring, Ceiling, etc. vj- - When we buy in this quantity, our prices are bound to please. ftsm tome f i' hi sSSSJsS .IUDKOX. Mr. Dan Doolins lost a fine horse last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Pollard are rejoicing over their S pound boy. Miss Minnie Ray spent last Friday with her aunt. Mrs. Sim Ray. The little daughter of Mr. James Grimes is very ill at this writing. We are glad to say that Mrs. Sim Ray is improving at this writing. Miss Jennie B. Ray spent last Saturday night with her sister, Mrs. Odus Naylor. It is true that we live in a rapid fire age. It is true that minutes count. It is true that the calls of business and social activities are pressing. But no man is too busy, none so much in demand but that he can arrange to spend a small part of Sunday in church. There isn't a man who attends church but feels better after the CHTJRCIIGOING IS UPLIFTING. service. It takes our mind CHTJRCHGOING is not far off the fleeting things of this world. removed from the sublime. GO TO CHURCH next Sunday! GO TO CnUKCn the following Sunday! GO TO CHURCH every Sunday! f Buraam Faint Lick, Kentucky E22I- - a ftucker, WBmWMMMMMiO. Don't Buy a Wagon Until You Have Seen tlie Columbus e fl&uMft t PHONE 27. EVERY FARMER SHOULD HAVE SILO The kind of Silos that do not blow down, and last, are built of cement. We build ment Silos 12, 14 and feet diameter, any height. We have had many experiences this line and our work is the best. Write or telephone us at Stanford, if you need cement work of any kind. PHILLIPS BROS, Stanford, Ky. The Paint Lick and Point Leavell KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. ball teams played on the Point Leavell Miss Maggie Mae Ray has been visi- diamond Saturday afternoon resulting ille, Sopt. ting her sister Mrs. Odus Naylor the in a score of 9 to 0 in favor of Paint Anderson Lawrenceburg. Aug. past week. Lick. Barren-GlasgSept. 3'J Oct. 3. There will be no preaching services MissGIadys Ray who has been at Boone Florence.Aug ille, Cincinnati so long is with her parents at old Paint Lick church during the Aug. Breckenridge-Hardinsbu- rg, Mr. and Mrs. Lem Matthews, also Mrs month of August as Mr. Eldridge will Aug.lS- John and Mrs. Bill Simpson have been spend thi3 timo in taking a much need- 20. ed vacation. visiting their kinsfolks in Indiana. T Calloway Murray. Oct, Misses Sallie and Mattie Woods have Campbell Alexandri, Sept. 1.5. as their guests Misses Margaret Arnold Fair; Carroll. Gallatin, THE CASE OFL. L. CANTELOU. of Lancaster, Zelia Rice and Elizabeth Hagan of Richmond and Cecil Bowling Owen Sanders, Aug. The case of L. L. Cantelou, Clarendon of Bryantsville. Christian Hopkinsville, Sept. 2'J to Texas, is similar to that of many others Little Miss Dolli Woods was Kicked Oct. 3. who have used Chamberlain's Colic, in Cumberland Burkesville. Aug. the face by the family driviug horse Before you decide on any wagon, examine the Columbus. Strongly -- . He on last Tuesday, breaking the bene in Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Danviess Owensboro- of the best possible material the Columbus wagon gives the most built says. "After trying a doctor forseveial her nose and cutting and bruising her Fleming Ewing, Aug. 20 22. satisfactory sen-icfor the longest period of years. There is no secret in months. andusing different kinds of face considerably. Franklin Frankfort. Sept. the notedly long life of the Columbus wagon. It is the result of the medicine for my "wife who had been Fulton Fulton, Sept. M. Lear and daughters MissMrs. B. methods employed in construction. There is no wood in this wagon troubled with severe bowel complaint Graves Mayfield, Aug. Mary and Alma, were hosts at a under shelter from one to two years. which has not been for several months, I bought a 23c es Grayson Leitchfield, Aug. lovely "'At Home" on Friday from 4 to The axles and the spokes of the wheels are hickory; the hounds, bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera Harkin Elizabethtown, Aug. G. The rendition of a number of old bolsters and sandboards are oak, and the bottom of the box is straight Hart-Ho- rse and Diarrhoea Remedy. After using Cave, Sept. airs by Mr. Salem Wallace on just a few examples of the care which is grained flawless pine. These are the second bottle she was entirely familiar Henry Eminence, Aug. his violin accompanied by Miss Alma taken to make this wagon as reliable as possible. The result is that the cured. Forsale by all dealers. Hopkins Madisonville, Aug. 4 S. Lear on the piano was a tno3t delightColumbus wagon is unbeatable in reliability and endurance. Come in Jefferson Buechel, Aug. ful feature of the evening. In the dinand examine it for yourself. We know you will be pleased. Jessamine Nicholasville, Aug. UMX'V lilCK. ing room, where many candles shed KENTUCKY STATE their mellow light, a delicious salad SEPT. Several from here attended the fair course was served, while in the hall a Knox Barbourvilie. Sept. ascooling fruit punch refreshed the at Berea the past week. Larue Hodgenville, Sept. Miss Marie Ballard of Lancaster is sembled guests. Laure- l- London, Aug. the guest of Miss Louise Rice. Lewis Vanceburg, Aug. Lincoln Stanford; Aug. Miss Kate Ely left Sunday for a two Madison Berea, July CRYING FOR HELP in Ohio. weeks visit to friends wv Dm iaatiukw McCracken Paducah, Oct. C. services at Monroe Tompkinsville, iMr. Ky S. Ellis heldmorning and even-- j Lots Of It In Lancaster But Daily Grow- Nelson Bardstown, Sept.Sept. on Sunday Ky. ing. ing Less. Pendleton-Falmouth, Sept. Pulaski Somerset, Sept. Mr. Hubert Ellis, of Latonia. is the The kidneys often cry for help. Robertson Mt. Vernon, Aug. '5-guest of his parents Mr. and Mrs. U. Not another organ in the whole body Rockcastle Brodhead, Aug. S. Ellis. Shelby Shelbyville.Aug. more delicately constructed. Mr. Urant Metcalt ol Carlisle was Not one more important to health. Spencer Taylorsville. Aug. the guest of his parents Mr. and Mis. Simpson Franklin. The kidneys are the filters of the J. M. Metcalf on Sunday. Tadd-Elk- ton, blood. Oct. Union Uniontown, Aug. Mrs. E. C. McWhorter and Mrs. O. When they fail the blood becomes II. Hendren and son have been the foul and poisonous. Webster Providence, Aug. guests of relatives in London. There can be no health where there poisoned blood. Mr, and Mrs. Henry Conn and child- is Backache is one of the frequent inren of Point Leavell visited Mr.-- and dications of kidney trouble. Mrs. Robert Conn on Sunday. It is often the kidneys cry for help. The Baptist. Methodist and Christian Heed The undersigned hereby gve warnSunday Schools will unite in giving a what Doan's Kidneys Pills have ing to all persons not to trespass upon picnic on Saturday at Cartersville. done for overworked kidneys. our lands for any purpose whatever as Read what Doan's have done for we will prosecute all offenders to ful Miss Stella McWhorter returned SatA est extent of the law. Hunters and. urday from an extensive visit to friends Lancaster people. Frank Hibbard, Water St., Lancas- Fishermen especially take notice. in- Lexington, Cynthiana and Cincinnati. P.. L. Elkin. ter, Ky. says; "I had weak kidneys. G. W. .Elam. Miss Jeanette Eldridge ana guests, Their action was irregular and often Ed & N B Price J. W Sweeney ce- Mrs. Tom Blake and son, are in LexW. G. Anderson painful. My back pained me. It was John M. Farra 16 ington this week the guests of friends. then that 1 used Doan's Kidney Pills. in J. H. & W. S. Weaver. B. L. Kelley. Miss Chastine Rucker left last Sun- They fixed me up in good shape. B. M. Lear. The S. C. Henderson, day for an extended visit to friends pains left and my kidneys became A. J. Caddell, W. S. Embry in and relatives in Vanceburg, Lexington normal." H. C. Arnold Mrs. Pattie D. Gill. Ky., and Maysville. Dont sim Sarah J. L. Hackley. Price 50c at all dealers. J as. G. Conn. I Mrs. Fannie Garnett and children ply ask for a kidney remedy get Doans S. L.Rich. W.B.Ray. Mr. Robert and Miss Martha Garnett Kidnev Pills the same that Mr. Hib J. C. Morgan. Co. Props., ' We, will add other num'esjfor 25 cents of Richmond are the guests of Mr. and bard had. Foster-Milbur- n cash. Mrs. Will Fish. Buffalo N. Y. Allen-Scottsv10-118-2- 1 ow. ;0-2Boyle-Perryv12-1- 1. 1S-20. ty 11-1- 5. 4. 5. 2G-2- 9. air-dri11-125-223-218-2- 1. 12-1- 5. 25-2FAIR-LOUISVI14-1- 9. 2-- 4. 0. 25-2- S. 12-1- j If you want the safest car you want the Ford. Its Vanadium steel construction its design and perfect balance make it the strongest and lightest car on the market. Its planetary transmission makes it the safest and easiest to control The Ford is the "Safety First" car. Five hundred dollars is the pri"e of the Ford runabout ;the touring car is live fifty ; the town car seven fifty f. o. b. Detroit, complete with equipment. Get catalog and particulars from The Madison Garage, Richmond, Ky; Incorporated. Or Conn's Garage, Lancaster, Ky. HAILABB 19-2- 1. .siiernatlona! Harvester Manure Spreaders 29-31- ., 5-- 9. 2-- BRYANTSVILLE, 2-- 5. ! 1- -1. 7. 13-1- 4. 2G-2- 4-- 7. 3-- 3. TklHCLine CJUIH AND HAT MACHINES 11-1- 5. f&aJerf. Reapers Headers, Macn Stackers Hay LaaJera Har Preatea Rabfrs, CORN MACHINES Plaaters, Pickers, Biajera, ColtiTatori Eoiilire Catlen SktUers. Skredocn TILLAGE i Dak Hamvs CaJHTaiers GENERAL LINE Oil at j Gas Eajines Oil Tractors Maaara SareaJeTt Crtan Separators Farm Wagoas Motor Tracks Tkreikers Feed Griaoers Kail Criaacrs BkaVxTwiu Per. Ssriii-TM- t. GrahDiins protected beater driving mechanism, all of steel; load earned ou rear axle, insuring traction; reversible gear and worm; low, easily loaded box, with ample clearance underneath; end gate, preventing clogging of beater while driving to the field; etc All styles are in the I H C spreader lino, high and low, endless and reverse apron, and various sizes for small aud large farms. Our catalogues will tell you more. Write for them and let us tell you also where you may sea I H C manure spreaders. J International manure spreaders are built. All parts, including box, beater, spreading mechanism, apron, are built by experts, using best materials, from careful designs based on field tests. Every detail is strong and durable, built for long hie and ease of draft. Among the features that will interest you are these: Simple CTEEL frame on steel wheels & is the lasting basis on which that International Harvester Company of America careened) KOwsaiee xssJ! str ' New Albany CHmpi" Decriag MeConnick Intl. Oikna FIia idii, -- -. .- - r&J'i &! .u k --- 5'4$&$l--&.'- $ Tg.Uj&AM, - T . v Vw? -- . A ? The Central Record, Thursday Aug 7, 1914 Page 3 MPBBIBB DO 101 A 1914 MODEL AUTOMOBILE WHEN YOU CAN GET A 15 $1650. Model 24 C, 2 Passenger Roadster, 30 h. p, $900. Model 37 C 5 Passenger Touring Car 37 h. p. $1235. Model 25 G, 5 Passenger Touring Car, 30 h. p. $950. Model 55 C 7 Passenger Touring Car, 6 Cylinder 55 b. p. Model 36 C, 2 Passenger Roadster, 37 h. p. $1185. F. O. B. Flint, Michigan. - The Great Demand for BUICKS resulted in the entire output being sold by May 1st. So now you have the chance to get a 19 5 Model Buick while other makers are offering you an out of date car and some factories have such a stock of unsold cars that they will not be able to announce a l 9 5 Model. 1 1 One Imi S3SgSSg-TS2.g&tggSSr- a SSr2CCiL"S Investigate the Buiek and You will Find the best Value Possible to Get All models equipped with Delco Starting, Lighting and Ignition System. Front Lamps with Dimmers, demountable rims 1 extra with each car, Trouble Lamp, Speedometer, new type Windshield, Silk Mohair Top and Curtains, in fact everything necessary to make a complete automobile. All cars guaranteed one year by factory and we also guarantee ourselves to keep car in condition one year. Place your orders now and get a 1915 Auto before your neighbor beats you to it. Demonstration over any road, anywhere. Conn & Mahan, COISUN UAUIiSBUKl. '"r ' . 4th Street, Danville, Ky. PKKAUHEKSVlMiK. BROTHERS, Lancaster, Kentucky. . JsS:r!5Sf ?5r? -- jSfe'"- -- .n f4$&$ ??-- - use- - ; T n a VU 1nyABfanrln D &?& vsit- . 1 A JJ -- UAJAJMM U it- - jr & ft m w ngKV . )rmks: ' . v. ar PS W j&7& j:S?S r ' JV'yi Sftyi . 'gk& . r I, A : it ansv7cr every beverage re- - qubcinent T vlra, vicr, rslreshmcnx, !M1 wnolecn?.cricss. 1$. wtd satisjy you. : hi. m i ?., 3 Iwuu.ai:'! cacoi-zj- .t.l!:ul:an. w vou sec nn Arrow think ol Coca ola. Whenerer TH- -: COCA-COLAT-AN- A COiiPAKY GA. " ! -- TA, !' ji'Jrr'r-- : . r-- Schulz's Cut Flowers C& FLORAL DESIGNS; 'iLSB5m All orders filled with Nice,Choice Flowers Phone 43 or 339-F- . All orders are appreciated and will be delivered promptly. WILLIE F. MILLER, Agent. A'7 j '' 'W . feelings were hurt and we were miserable beyond compare. With our neatest bow we presented the wasp nest, intact Miss Marv Allie Siler, of Packard, is beautiful as when the little I and as Mr. Melvin Shears lost an 18 months visiting P. E. Parrish and family. devils had finished their home and held child by death a few days since. Mr, and Mrs, T. W. Naylor visited their house warming. In sweetest Miss Georgia Dunn is at home after Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Miller Sunday. . cadence, "Thank you," the young lady attending the meeting at Fairview. Miss Ruby Parrish was visiting Mrs. spoke as she.admired the nest, seemed The Ladies Working Society will J. H. Rigsby the latter part of last to commiserate our banged up appearance. We felt too bad to ask why meet with Mrs. Mary Doty Thursday. week. Curiositj Mesdames Aker and Howard, of Lan- the nest had been wanted. Miss Elizabeth Simpson is spending fora few days with Mrs. Milner Rout of caster visited their parents, Mr. and prompted us to ask but prudence we bade. A week rolled away and now Mrs. S. D. Carpenter. Danville. Mr. Levi Bell has engaged his entire know. Her Ma told Aunt Bet she Miss Minnie Johnson of Lancaster crop of wheat to J. H. Baughman and wore the wasp nest in her hair as a J who has been visiting Mrs. J. B. Kem- Co., at Stanford, at 72 cents. charm to win and hold Tom Jones' per has returned. Feed of all kinds will be scarce and high in love. She's been mighty sweet on Tom i :. Mr. S. N. Gill sold 100 bushel of ever since and has only an icy stare j Mrs. Mark Goins and sons Jimmie wheat to F. L. Thompson and 50 bushels price this coming winter. and William, 3pent a' few days at Crab to J. P. Ballsrd at 70 cents at the for us. Orchard recently. The Indiana Silo Co., had sold more Silos machine. Misses Stella and Nell Clarke and Misses Carrie and Grace Anderson THE TWENTY YEAR TEST.il up to July 1st, than they sold all last year, til ft Mrs. Teleafus Pollard have returned and Miss Mary Bands Anderson, of "Some twenty years ago I used Chamand they are warning me to get my orders in Stanford, were the guests of Miss Ruby from a brief visit to Mrs Dunn of berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Parrish last Saturday night. as early as possible, for fear they would not Remedy,', writes Geo. W. Brock, Miss Jennie Smith gave a birthday publisher of the Enterprise, Aberdeen, Messrs Jno. Woods and Jno Kincaid be able to fill late orders. and Master Chester Woods of Lexing- partv Saturday night at her home at Md. "I discovered that it was a quick ton spent Wednesday with the family White's Mill. Quite a large crowd was and safe cure for diarrhoea. Since present and all rsport a nice time. of Mr. T. D. Chesnut. then no ene can sell me anything said ' We often run on strange errands for to be "just as good.' During all these Mr. and Mrs. Vic Edwards of Okla., Mr. and and Mrs. Steve Wilburn and the fair sex, but on none stranger than years I have used it and recommended Stanford, Ky. daughter of Corbin were the guests ot a recent errand, the memory of which it many times, and it has never disapFor sale by all will remain with us for some time. One pointed anyone." Mr. and Mrs. Mark Goins last week. r. hot afternoon, when the mercury play dealers. Mr. and Mrs. John Broaddus enter ed around the century mark, a very attained at a splendid dinner last Satur tractive young lady, in dulcet tones, inday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Smith quired of us if we could climb. AssurHaggan and son and Mr. and Mr. Coling her that we delighted in such sport, lins Coy of Richmond. she fired the following stunner at us, Danville Fair Officers Decide to Have A series of meetings conducted by "Are there any wasp nests in the the pastor Rev. Bell of Pleasant Grove barn"? We told her there were quite Three Gala Days Consisting of Airchurch will be held just after the 3rd a number. "Please get me a nice little ship Flights Midway Shows A Sunday in Aug. Mr. Ogden of Carlisle nest". We obeyed with alacrity. will lead th music. tedious climb to the extreme top of a Etc. high coned tobacco barn put us next to A "Porch Party" was given in honor Selecting the nicest nest of class No. 4 of the S. S. at this place Wasp town. At a meeting of the directors of the Tuesday afternoon at the resi- which would fill her order, we "shooed" Danville Fair Association, it was deon last stingers away, and breaking-th- e dence of D. S. Swope. Games etc were the For private reasons I will have to give up farming; and will sell my linty domicile, cided to give a three days' exhibition the amusement of the chil- stem which supported the offered for we made haste to descend to the more ct airship flights on the grounds of the mile of Crab Orchard, place of 230 acres. This farm is in dren. Miss Alice Sutton recited "Betsy firm a. The association on August 5, 6. and 7. In home footing of Baker" to the amusement of the bevy secureis, we started,terro the dispos- addition to the flights by the Dest aviawhen adjoining the Fair Grounds and lands of J. W. Guest. It has a brick of youngsters present. Songs, and reci- truth be a big sessed dispensers of hot stuff began to tor in America, there will high-clastations were in evidence. Refreshments dwelling of six rooms, hall, porch, and cellar; a frame summer dining the person of their disturber Midway consisting of many were served. Miss Susan button as vacinate will be a merry with something 100 per cent hotter than innocenfehows. There good tenant house, two stock barns, a sisted in making the children have a a big Ferris wheel and many room and kitchen attached; a Cayenne pepper. It "took" at once, good time. other attractions. $1,200 tobacco barn of 8 acres capacky.and all other necessary outand a quick transit was made with no There will be no Fair, or exhibition stops at way stations; our retainers principal feature will buildings. were on the spot as we landed with a of stock. The Thi3 farm is in a high state of cultivation; 130 acres of river bottom land picnic each day. reaay l0 1Jriner ine woni be an MAT CH CTDAWf AFTPDATT neflyy J01C adapted to blue The gates will be opened at one o'clock, this is fine corn, meadow, or grazing land; 100 acres of WU1 ull uliwllU till Mill, of proofing our rundown system against p. m. and the admission price twenty-fiv- e grass, and is fine for tobacco, corn, wheat and other grain. yellow Jacks. Not wish chills, ague or cents. This will be an occasion Dix river bounds it on the east, with two, creeks running through the You may think is strange that so ing to continue in their company, we good time, todived into the deep shade of a welcome for an many people are cured of stomach springs, and a splendid bored well, of pure limestome farm, five never-failin- g gether with an opportunity to see the trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets. You corn field near by, where by dint of water, at the door, which gives an abundance of stock water during the drye3t great air ship and other good shows. would not, however, if you should give much dodging, beating and swatting seasons, which makes it an ideal stock farm. them a trial. They strengthen and in- we soon arrived on the veranda, hotter This farm can be nicely divided into two farm3 about 130 acres vwith It stomach and enable it to than wool, hatless and speechless. vigorate the I perform its functions naturally. Mrs. had not been a boctless guest. We had tenant house; and 100 acres with impiovements. Rosie Rish. Wabash. Ind., writes, what we went after and more. The Liberal terms For Infants and Children. Will sell as a whole or in two tracts, to suit purchasers. "Nothing did me the least good until I trophy was in our grasp, little blue :::g Kind You Have Always Bought will be given. Seeding privileges given, and full possession January 1st, 1915. began using Chamberlain's Tablets. It I blazes seemed playing over us' from is decidedly the best medicine for head to foot and our two jaws looked Bears the We were stomach trouble I have ever used.'" like a bad case of mumps. ?CUCA4V. Signature of ' puffed up but not with pride. Our For Sale by all dealers. I I HOW ABOUT THAT "SAY" IANA n I 1 SILO? sr I I I I -- I I W. P. KINOAID, District Agent. I I 1 A BIG PICNIC 1- -2 s, d, Ml up-Ian- d, CASTOR A ', R. H. Bronaugh, Crab Orchard, Ky i'Jv- - - ,- ., ' - f.gfi&jy. ' , C r 7J J Ig , VJi'i ZJKM. - ... ; Page 4 The Central Record incorporated. Issued Weekly. $1.00 The Central Record, Thursday Aug 7 1914. MELROSE FARM A BLUE RIBBON WINNER. LANCASTER COL. TEAM Wins Over The Harrodsburg Ninef CHAUTAUQUA NOTES. N.Y. a year. Bead J. E. ROBINSON. EDnoR. R.L. ELKIN. Business Manager. Entered at the Post Office In Lancaster. Ky., ns Second-Class Mull Matter. Member Kentucky Press Association and Eighth District Publishers League. Lancaster, Ky., August 7, 1914. Rates For Political Announcements For or For For For For Precinct and Citv Offices . . .3 5.00 County Offices 10.00 15.00 State and District Offices Calls, per line .10 10 Cards, per line all publications in the interest of individuals or expression of individual views, per 05 Obituaries, per ime DEMOCRATIC TICKET. For U. S. Senator Long Term. J. C. W. Beckham, of Frankfort. Senator-Sh- For U. S. ort Term. J. N. Camden, of Versailles. For Congress. Harvey Helm, of Stanford. C. W. Beckham proved to be the choice of the majority of the Kentucky democrats in Saturday's primary for the senatorial nomina- J. tion, long term. Characteristic of Kentucky elections the contest was spirited and the two leading candidates and their friends put up a game fight. Criticism for anv democrat who was loyal to his choice is unjust and intolerable. Just as it is political dishonor for any democrat to participate in the primary and sulk when his man loses. We did what we could for the nomination of Mr. Stanley and are pleased at the splendid showing that he made in this county under the circumstances as well as in the entire State. But our man has lost in a primary that was perhaps not altogether fair, but not to the extent of changing the results as we observe it. We shali therefore, take pleasure in doing what we can to elect the aspirant to the Senate. Mr. Stanley, good democrat as he is and has a!wa s been, will use his great ability as a campaigner for the entire ticket. We see nothing on the political horizon save the triumph election of Beckham and the entire ticket in November. suc-sessf- ul MONDAY AFTERNOON STORM Does Considerable Damage. The rain and electrical storm which vitited parts of the county on last Monday afternoon did considerable damage ,n various sections. Beside the damage noted elsewhere in this issce of the Record, a new tobacco barn in course of construction by Judge C. A. Arnold was blown down. Messrs James Clark Jr. and Thomas Hendren suffered severe damage to their tobacco crops from hail which it seems was confined to that immediate locality. Corn was blown down in various other sections, and in Lancaster the shade trees were considerably damaged by the wind. "SENATOR BECKHAM, GOVERNOR STANLEY" Appears To Be 1m Democratic Slogan In Kentucky Since The Primary Election. Accepting the results as now indicate by the face of the returns, Garrard county democrats, regardless of whese cause they espoused before the primary, are enthusiastically declared their altegience to Gov. Beckham for the United States Senate. The air seems throughout thestate to be pervaded with a feeling as one newspaper has aptly put it, "Let's have Beckham for Senator and Stanley 'tor Governor Harry Giovannollijin the Lexington Leader predicts that all indications at present point to the nomination of Mr. Stanley at the Democratic primary next fall as the candidate for Governor of that party, and further asserts that Mr. Stanley already has his campaign made, and were the election, to be held at any near date, he would not have to make another speech. The following paragraph closes the Leader's editorial comment on the recent primary and the future prospects of Mr. Stanley, referring to the splendid race made by Mr. Stanley, the Leader says:- "The result of his race with Beck; ham leads to the belief that had the campaign lasted two weeks longer he would have been successful. He seems to bo the sort of a candidate that his party wants, and no one of the gentlemen now talked of a3 a probable candidate for the Democratic nomination for Governor could defeat him if he entered the race." ' Lancaster Eclipse team defeated the Harrodsburg Nine on the latters Chimewood and the get of Thistle grounds by the score of 8 to 3. '7r (By Florence Christopher) . Doune, two noted stallions of the MelLancaster has one of the strongest rose Farm, made some wonderful rec- teams in the State and to beat the loaS v ords as blue ribbon winners at the cal Nine is a hard proposition. The The weather for last week. Musical Harrodsburg fair last week. The popplaying of Burdett, Emerson Festival week, was delightful. ular owner of these horses being unable and Short was the feature of the game The lame of the Music Program hau to attend the fair on account of a regone abroad and an enormous crowd fft f3 v cent accident, they were ably handled was present. People came from far HR. BATSON INVOICING. J)V that crack reinsman, Nim Buster. and near. The biggest attractibn was Some of the colts of Thistle Doune As the record goes to press the im- Victor Herbert and his Orchestra. The winning first and second in the trotting mense stock of Mr. R. H. Batson is Musical Program for last week cost the bsing invoiced to Mr. Frank Moore of Institution 5,000.00. bred class. Wayne City Ind. to whom it was sold On Tuesday afternoon, a Wagner proMr. Moore gram was rendered. recently by Mr. Batson has not signified his intentions as yet, On Wednesday the "Erocia"of Beth-ove- n 1!a4r'WrA! !. but it is presumed that he will reopen was followed by a delightful pros&x. 13 Ml if J for business as soon as the work of in- gram. B RM$f(irSr-l- i es fA a voicing is completed. Neither has Mr. The Parent Teachers Confrence held Batson outlined his plans for the future, every Saturday morning are of vital hi ' but his many friends are hoping thathe importance. TO HAVE CAUSED DEATH ' may remain in Lancaster. Saturday night, the Hon. Bourke Cockran, of New York City, spoke on Of Victor Lear's Males. the subject, "Domocruey, not SociaCHANGE AT POSTOFFICE lism", the true solution of all Problems. On Tuesday night Mr. V. A. Lear Six weeks spent Chautauqua is a lost two more mules, the latter never SOON TO COME. liberal education in at itself, for as Bishop having shown any signs of distress, The preliminaries necessary to the Vincent says, "Chautauqua is an idea and it is verv evident that lightning was not the cause of their demise. installing of Mr. E. P. Brown as post- embracing the all things of life." Edward Everett Hale was so impressSince the death of the latter two ani- master at Lancaster, and the posteflice mals doubts have arisen as to whether department will doubtless indicate in ed with Chautauqua, that he said, "If set of MAJESTIC Cooking Utensils or not the stock which Mr. Lear has the near future the day upon which the you have no,t spent a week at Chautau- Don't forget that you can get the been so unfortunate a to lose came to transfer is to be made. Mr. Brown's qua, you do not know your own coun- FREE this week only. All who place an order during this exhibit will receive their death by lightning. In fact evi- appointment was promptly confirmed try. There you meet New Foundland this cooking outfit Free. Exhibit closes Saturday, Aug., 8th., at 6:30 p. m. dence strongly points to the fact that by the Senate, but it requires some and Florida at the same table, thero something else caused their death, litt'e time to prepare and submit his j ou are of one mind, one heart, with This will give you an opportunity. If you expect to buy this summer or fall don't probably poison, as there was signs of bond and arrange other necessary de- the forty thousands who drift in and fail to call and closely examine every part of the range while it is in operation. out." struggles in the vicinity where the tails. Make This A Study as the children have done and you will not have any of the dead animals were found. Dr. Pontius "Just-As-Gohas hssn sent for to come here from Kind." Remember the Great Mrjestic is ihe only Charcoal Iron Lexington to make a post mortem exRange in the world and GUARANTEED to resist rust and heat per cent greatamination of the dead animals. He will arrive here today, and until the er than any steel range made. This can't be denied. ENJOY TWO BALL GAMES. result of his examination, opinion in The Swain show people had a ball the matter will be withheld. The The Tivo First prize winners were Eugenia Dunlap and Isabella Terriil. team with them and two games were mules were yearlings and two year olds played on the home grounds on ThursWhat range is vnur Mother now using? Ans. Th? Great Majestic Why should the Grsat Majestic b? In evr y and were valuable animals. day and Friday of last week. The kitchen? Because it is the most durable raige maJe, m! of Chireoal Iron with Mailable airtight juinta FOR POSITIONS IN games were really good ones, but to will not warp or rust ouc like others. Wiil bake good biscuit in three minuted, the is all in tint rang instead ' the tall hungry fans oc Lancaster they going up the chimney which is proven by uaiig a piper ,ip. an .11 01s will 1 id th it it want take half appeared equal to games between the MANY BRANCHES. fuel that others consume. When you buy a Mijestie vou git a'l qnlity ail tinii "mrs proven there is no rannrift Reds and Giants with Matthewson and Eugenia Suaiap Ames pitching. The first game was (Other Letters will apperr next week.) Of Classified Service This Month. with John Tatem's Point Leave!! team, and was a tight one, the Swain team j " getting off to a good lead, but Tatem's G. A. Bateman local secretary of the - - y--r boys came up from behind and in the Civil Service Board of Examiners in score SINCE ELECTION first half of the ninth inning tha boys, Lexington has postpd notice of the stood 7 to 5 in favor of Tatem's following examinations to be held at when a home run wrs knocked by the .government building in that city "You'll Have To Hurry" bu. to acre, others 15 Luther Broaddus, which the Swain within the next month PARCEL POST HINTS. CHANCE YOUR SEED WHEAT. heads from one grain bu. Cownted 96 If You Want A Room. people claimed to be a foul, and when of wheat J. R. Stenographer-Typewrite- r, Field Sermanager Tatem refused to allow it. vice, (Men and Women) August 13. Sell ten bushels of your common McIL. Stewart Co Tenn. Pack and wrap your parcels securely. Since the election is over and the the umpire, one of the show men, If you grow winter wheat you owe it Marketing Specialist, Cotton Seed Most of the damage and losses are wheat at market price, say 75 cents, men folks are free to leave their homes declared a forfeited game, 9 to 0 in and its Products, August due to insecure packing. making $7.50. For this sum, $7.50. we to yourself to learn all about this nw and are feeling themselves in need of a favor of the Swains However it was 10. wheat. It's money saved right new Address your parcel correctly and will send you enough of the wonderful little rest and recreation after the an interesting game and the actual and more bushels of wheat for yo next (Men and plainly. Telephone Operator, Marvelous wheat to sow ten acres. strenuous campaign, their thoughts nat- result wa3 7 to 5 in favor of the Point Women), Washington, D. C, 0 You're skeptical? We don't blame harvest. Whether you sow one acre or Write your own name and address in urally turn to Crab Orchard as the ideal Leavell team. On Friday afternoon a August 19. you! It will cost a stamp or postaj card many this should interest ou mere upper left hand corner. the place to rest and recuperate, and in picked up team of Lancaster boys Packages containing eggs should -- be to get the proof how thousands of oth- than anything else printed in this paper. Highway and Jr. Highway Bridge consequence Ma and Pa Willis are sore- played the Swain team, the result being ers in 1913 and 1914 saved money on Send your order from this advertiseAugust, 19. marked "Eggs". Engineer, ly put to it to accoramoda'c their sud- 8 to 7 in favor of the Lancaster boys. Packages containing perishable mat- their seed wheat and grew the greatest ment or write today for catalog, comJr. Civil Engineer. $1,200-$1,50However, they den influx of guests. plete letters from growers, etc. crops thev ever did. August 19. ter should be marked "Perishable.". seem to have the knack of always We quote just a few extracts from Packages containing liquids, jellies, Jr. Fuel Engineer, $I,200-$1,50O.K. Seed Store, DepL 727. "finding room for one more", and all hundreds of letters received. The etc, should be marked "Fragile." August 19 20. who apply are accommodated comfortIndianapolis News Of The Churcnes, Indla. Don't pack eggs, berries or similar original letters are on file in our office Telephone Lineman, $35 per month, ably. The season is at its height and and can be seen by interested people. produce in a thin pasteboard box. August 24. the fun is fast and furious, lots of nice It will make 2 bu. to 1 of old kinds. Eggs wrapped separately and surPlant Physiologist, $3,000, August 30. people and all having a joilv time. No Revival services to begin at the Wiil yield rounded in cotton or excelsior and pack- C. L. T., Madison Co..-KEntomologist Ranger, strangers, everybody knows everybody Methodist church in Lancaster, on ed in a strong corrugated pasteboard, 50 bu. per acre. Neighbors buving seed September 2. else, and everybody tries to make every Monday night, August 17th, Rev E. Graduate Nurse and Dietitian (Fe- wooden or metal box can be sent any -- W M. P., Scott Co. Ky. It is cerbody else have a good time. Lancaster L. Bridges of Ashville, S. C. has been tainly marvelous; estimated to make 40 5 distance. male), $1,200, September 2. 1 Are Yo as usual is furnishing her full quota of engaged to do the preaching. ? Brc. Don't put any writing in the package bu. to acre. G. W. P., Franklin Co., Jr. Physical Chemist, $1.S00, Septhe large number of guests in attend- Bridges is one of the leading evangeunless it is a bill for the goods, or a Ky. This wheat has been the talk of tember 8, ance at this popular resort. lists in the field today. We 'cordially Clerk Panama Canal Service, $1,200. description of the contents of the pack- the community. C. L. S., Hart Co.. invite one and all to come and enjoy Ky. 50 to GO bu. per acre. Beats all. age. September 9. a .m the services, and lend a helping hand irt& 8 Do not send perishable matter so L. S., Miami Co.. Ind. One acre equals r.-Jr. Engineer Draftsman, to bring about an old time revival. CLOUD that it will arrive in the city on a Sat- 3 of old kinds- .- V. J. W.. Unicoi Co.. September 9. Rev. S. II. Pollitt. ' (Men and urday evening or on Sunday unless Tenn. G3j bu. per acre; fully 3 times Library Cataloguer, Rev. S. H. Pollitt is now in a meet- Women) others. -- H. B. A., Warrick Co., Ind. you use a special delivery stamp. September 9. M5 - . vtim ing with Rev. R. B. Caird at Hebron Consult your postmaster as to the 100 bu. from 1 bu. sown. W. E. G. Jr. Chemist, (Men and Women) V. and the out look is fine for a good $1.000-$1,74September best time for mailing country produce Preble Co., O. I estimate my S acres meeting. Women's lonio Included in these examinations are so as to reach the city at the best hour will thresh 500 bu. H. B. A.. Warrick MORE OMINOUS, EVEN many good positions in the classified the quickest time and in the best con- - Co, Ind. Heads 5 to (j inches; S5 to 100 grains to head, with old kinds onlv 25 service. Any one desiring to take any dition. to 30 grains J. W. S., Highland Co, O. one of these examinations may secure ENGLAND LIABLE TO Yields double old kinds. U. S. N., entrance papers by making application Please hand us that SALE AT ALL DHUGGiSTS Carter Co., Tenn. 55 bu. per acre. C. U r& to the Secretary of the Civil Service Be Drawn Into The Affair, Will H. Lincoln Co., N. C. New wheat 40 GZTZZZESSn Commission at Washington D. C. The long delaved Railroad Rate of the Interstate Commerce Com Protect French Coast. mission was reached Saturday. The" Commission denied the plea of a gen The European war situation grows eral passenger and freight graver with the passing of each day. rates,increase in but granted an increase of five The German Ambassador has left Paris, per cent on freight rajes to those roads which means France is to join hands north of the Ohio and Potomac rivers, with Russia in the conflict. England east of the Mississippi river and west NORTH u by her trenoli alliance is compelled to of a line drawn from Pittsburg to Bufi. Z l xiHt"1 TTtT ; t TTr f IrT' 3 1,111.1 " " ...... .TTT: protect the Trench coast and is already falo. The chief roads affected by the WAR AHlty i?j$u;ij.&3t mobilizing her troops. decision were the ' Pennsylvania and A hitherto unKnown lac'or m war the New York Central Lines. will be the aeronauts, and already the airmen are scouting above the opposing arming and occasionally dropping terliVV.lHiW,: rible destroyers In the shape of bombs " Y ?a? s i. which cieate great havoc. . VV,Hr -Mias Minnie Gulley of Lancaster vis. . z.'-r.t xa v.' .:" . Twj air men collided or rather drove ited her brothor Sunday. their machines directly at each other, Mss Jessie Beagle is spending the . . ., .. . .... ,.i77n-,- i ryrTTT v..; .. ... one French, the other German, with week with friends at this place. the result that both machines were Miss Ila Hill entertained a number of dashed to earth and wrecked and their her young friends at dinner Monday. occupants killed. Italyhas signified her intention and Miss Georgia Crutchlield of Nicholas-vill- e is with her aunt Mrs Hiram Ray. Many ea desire to remain neutral. gagements have already taken pla'ce, Miss Mamie Stapp is spending the accompanied by slight casualties, but week with Misses Minnie P. Brown and no battles of any consequence have as Ila Hill. yet been fought. The various countries Mr. and Mrs Virgil Lay ton and daughparty to the coming conflict are busy ter spent Sunday with Mxs. R. W. mobilizing their armies and preparing Sanders. for what promises to be the biggest Miss Minnie Sanders of Lancaster is war of modern time. spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. The United State's is not connected with the controversy, and there is no R. W. Sanders. Miss Agnes Miles has returned home chance of our becoming involved in the embroglio. However, we will to some from Richmond where she has been extent be effected financially, the vari- attending school. ous ports of the world will from time Mr. Ebb Dickerson and family, and to time be closed to our products, and Misses Jessie and Mable Beagle spent American stocks will to a certain extent Sunday, with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brown MEDITERRANEAN be effected, but President Wilson with 7 Congress standing solidly behind him has HOW TO CURE A SPRAIN. made preparation for every emergency and serious injury to this country as' A sprain may be cured in about one the result of the war is impossible. third the time required by the usual With ample financial arrangements treatment by applying Chamberlain's The fighting strength of the principal European nations In time of war totals nearly 20,000.000. On oneside, favoring Scrvla, Is the .triple entente, made to "meet, eyery. contingency, the Liniment and observing the directions of England, Russia and France, and on the other side, supporting Austria, is the triple alliance namely, Germany, Italy and Austrla.ltself. United States can assume the role of a with each bottle. For sale by all sorrowing though interested onlooker. dealers. v wwwmrori... -' ncir5f j - r' What a Lancaster Chalfj Seys Breal rL Caiuiolt&y 9 IJE11E9 ;on nAfeSL "584 sSm Tfr ROW THOU Iflfell Reason Why the Majestic Should Be la EVERY KITCHEN. If a child can figure why the Great Majestic is the best and least expensive; Why can't You? $8.00 LANCASTER FANS od CML SERVICE 300 EXAMINATIONS CRAB ORCHARD stii hit 1 SPRINGS Coon rot Cu'lkkstCl ster. Ky, . $2,230-52,75- 0, $G60-$72- $9G0-$1,S0- $810-$1,20- i I s Wmm $1S0J-?210- WAR -- 29 8 9 raw $720-51.00- - iiU 0, i im General News. I WAR MAP OF EUROPE, SHOWING STRENGTH OF ARMIES r Jlfe A, 1 MSt : J? DU'lk -; f'v:.:. .y-.,- :- v- f s--1 J f m&M J. -- W sea TURVIEY 1-- t ( ' i, -- Vv- v -If s,. .yViji ..,j i'. .- .,. ,r" t .f- - k - ' r, 5.. I.- .- "!.. ""ak... .i.. The Central Record, Thursday Aug, 7 1914. Page 5 la Daly, of Danville, are expected next week for a visit to Mrs. II. G. and Alfred Poynter and other relatives. Air. Henry Jones Arnold, of Richmond is visiting Airs. J. S. Johnson, Sr 4 JOHN DEERE WAGON Lightest Draft and Most Durable Wagon Made. Call and let us show you its many good points i 1 Gossip About A Brief Mention of ths Comings and Ooir.js by Those V.'t Are Interested In. over Miss Eisie Morrow is in Lexington this week attending the Fair. Mr. and Mrs. Carlton Elkin have been recent visitors in Danville. Miss Bettie Darnall, of Carlisle, Ky., is visiting her neice, Mrs. Smith, . other Wagons. J.R.M ount, Son.& Co. UiZZZJE 3C sl&?W Jr. 1Z Misj Allie Arnold is FOR A I lit R a Mn ter after a visit Mary Mr. aain in Lancasto her sister. Miss at Corbin. .jsl WWM tav&i ; !. Jf '. CM. - a We UVM. have the best good qual- t 11 i & til jy L. .v. '? ;:.w n J wearing fi shoes in stylish lasts and of natty appearance. They are made so as to fit easy and comfortably, having smooth linings that don't wrinkle or tear, or foil np under the feet. We have all sizes and widths for big men, little men, or the children of both. Outwardly and inwardly better than you can get anywhere else, at the price. ity of mt ww m m - TtfB s.i ib. e,i eiBffisMt, WMS& ftvfj I .v?r-" ,? Li returned from a lengthy stay with her mother at Vanceburg. Mr. H. B. Spindle Jr., of Norfolk. Arthur Joseph made a recent trip to Cincinnati ;oinff down on the excursion last Sunday. Ms. S. H. Pollitt and children have n n D Virginia, is here on a visit to Miss Lttie Mae McRoberts. Mrs. O. S. Honaker and children, of Lexington, are here on a visit to her sister, Mrs. Silas Moss. Misses Jennie and Mamie Dickersou of Richmond ari visiting Misses Bessie and Eunice Pr cither. Miss Eliza Lunsford has moved to her new apartments in Stdrmes Flats on Danville, Avenue. R. S. lessons BROWN. I U Miss Janie Terrill has returned from a delightful visit tc Mr. and Mrs. 0. U Terrill, of Fleming, Ky. Twelve Mrs. E. V. Harris has been the recent guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Randolph Han is, in Stanford. Why Yoa Should Bay Your Groceries of Us J!o. 7. BECAUSE we carry best grades for those who demand highest quality. We cater to the "best trade" a:- - II Ik tC J. It. Mount returned home on last Friday from a visit to her daughter. Mrs Shelby Alltn of Lagrange. Mrs. Alexander Robinson visited Harrodsburg friends last week and attended the Fair in that city. Mr. Miss Gertiude Wilkerson of Stanford is visiting her cousin, Miss Willie Wilkerson on Water Street. Miss Jennie Duncan has returned to her iiome here after a short visit to her sister, Mrs. Charlotte Warren. Mrs. E. H. Smith and little daughter, of Birmingham, Ala., ar visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 'Solon B. Henry. Pri I be st j GRADES pm I) Hai 1 SI w .veil as to those in moderate cir- cumstances. This is a high class store for everyone. 1 I ..I .. m irw . Balls Grocery.- gt iSi mm A WELCOME VISITO R. where it is known, is a box of our sparkling ginger ale, orange soda or other of our carbonated beverage?. If you have not yet tried any or all of them you don't know what a fine treat you have been missing. Don't keep on y and missing it. Order a box commence enjojing ycurself. Lancaster tling CO. fucrzrrr;M2Ui5'Lfi3"ai'?a H B. F. HUDSON, President. XV. BotPhone 202. t S 13 O. P.ignuy. Ass't Cash'r. J. J. WALKEK. Joe J. Walker, Jr., Vice Prest. r. Book-Keepe- W. F. CHAMP. Cashier. ORGANIZED T8S3. t We Citizens National Bank j .: OF LANCASTER. KY. ' j " J5 "Capital $50,000. Surplus $40,000. ; This bank is supervised by the United States Government ' Your deposits are thus guarded; safety should be first yi all things. Deposit with us, and you can help us, and we can help you. Make this bank YOUR bank. 'txx&i&ti t f$fo.i&$38i PizZ&&s &&&&&iii&&&t&&toi PHONE 0 m; sivvsf".-- . fnstltity M rn P. your order and he will furnish you The VERY BEST COAL 1 At The VERY LOWEST PRICE. Lancaster Lumber & M'fgGo. WMM .!.. g Misses Bessie and Ida Yantis, of had gone Indianapolis, will arrive shortly to visit Jesse H. Arnold who has been spend- to Louisville for a several days visit kinspeople in this citv and county. ing some time with the home folks, re- was stricken with typhoid fever and Airs Coleman Gulley and little son, turned to his duties at Frankfort on her mother. Airs. J. B. Kinnaird was called to her bedside on last Saturday. Horace Boggs, are visiting relatives in Sunday. Lexington and attending the fair. Mrs. William J. Kinnaird. of AliddlesMrs. H. C. Ksuffman returned last Air and Airs Isaac Arnold of Springhero, havThtifeday from an extended visit to her boro has joined her husband daughter, Mrs. John Shackelford, in ing been summonsed because of his low, field are the guests of Air and Airs T. Chicago. state of health, he having been confin- AI. Arnold on the Lexington road ed to his bed a part of the time since Aliss Jaenetta Eldridge of the county Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Acey of Lincoln his airival. is visiting Aliss Dor? Conner Rouse at county, were here Sunday for a visit to Professor Dewees of Lexington filled her country home near Lexington. her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William the pulpit at the Christian church SunHughes. Air. William Doty of Richmond is day morning and aiso preached an recuperating after an illness at the Mrs. V. A. Lear and daughter. Miss' "Chiistinthe Home", home of his father. Air. Jesse Doty. Bernie, have been in Lexington on a at the union service Sunday evening in visit to Mrs. J. T. Denton and other Airs. W. A. Dickerson and daughter, the school auditorium. friends. Aliss Katie Barnes Dickerson are in Dr. and Mrs. J. J. Pursley arrived Lexington attending the Blue Grass Mrs. E. W. Sprague and daughters. Sunday for a isit to Air. and Airs. Fair. Misses Chastine and Helen Elizabeth, Allison F. Sanders, They brought with of Louisville, are visitors of Mrs. W. Alisses Kathleen Walter and Bettie them little Aliss Willie Christine and R. Cook. .Master Aca Acton Sanders, who have Walker Burnside were visitors in LexMaster Henry Moore and attiactive been making them a visit in Chattanooga ington and attended the Blue Grass Fair. little sister, Miss Edith Moore" have and Atlanta. returned from a viit to their uncle, Judge A. D. Ford and son, Air. Air. and Airs. George D. Robinson Mr.'lt. C. Boain at Manse. Georgia guests. Air. Bascom Ford, went to Lexington Wed entertained their Mrs. S. H. McMakin has returned to and Airs. B. H, Palmer, by an automo- nesday and were visitors at the Blue her home in Simpsonville, after a bile trip to Graham Springs. Aliss Nancy Grass Fair. week's stay with her parents, Mr. and Walker, Ahsses Edna and Martha Air W. C. Price of Danville is spendMrs. J. A. Arnold. Kavanaugh and Air. Alexander Robin- ing a week with Air and Airs Ed Price Valley" the old" Price at Mrs. Thomas Adams and daughter. son being members of the party. Miss Mattie, left Monday for their Air. and Mrs. Alex Walker and little Homestead. home in Sharpsburg after several daughter. Virginia Pearl, and Airs. s. Hugh Hemphill returned Wedueeks' visit to Mrs. McGrath. Walker's guests, Aliss Hattie Jones, of nesday to Nicholasville after a month's Dr. Dawes of Georgetown spent Denver, Colorado and Aliss Jennie stay with air. and Airs. W. A. Arnold several days with Garrard county Harden of Decatur, Illinois, motored on Haselden Heights. friends, being a visitor a part of the to Lexington Sunday to spend the Aliss Annie Royston, of Hyde Park time with Mr. and Mrs. H. Clay week and attend the Blue Grass Fair. High schojl, Chicago, is spending her Sutton. Air. and Mrs. Alex Walker, of this vacation at Colorado Springs and other Mr. W. A. Arnold who bas been city, their guests, Aliss Hattie Jones, Western places of interest. critically ill at his home on Haselden of Denver, Colorado, and Aliss Jennie Air. Julian Anderson has returned Heights is somewhat improved much Hardin, of Decatur, Illinois, Mr. and from a week's country recuperation at to the gcatification of his family and Mrs. W. AI. HenJren, Alisses Stella the home of his uncle, Mr. Fisher D. and Allie Hendren, of the county, Dr. frionds. Herring near Preachersville. J. Hendren. of Knoxville, Tenn., and Mrs. W. A. Carson and little daugh- Air. and Airs. William Jones, of RichAir. W.'S. Carrier left Wednesday ter, Annelle. havr returned to their mond; composed a circle of guests at for Knox City for a months business home in Stanford after an extended trip. Air. Carrier has exthe home Oi Air. and Mrs. O. J. Henvisit to Lancaster and Garrard tensive land interests in Knox City. dren on the Danville road. Air and Airs J. R. Haselden and Airs. Ann Walker, of Huntington. Messrs. Green Clay Walker, Louis West Virginia, has been ill at the" home daughter. Aliss Jan?, Air and Airs S. G. Gill and Billy Burton, of Lancaster, of her daughter. Mrs. W. 0. Rigney Haselden and sons. J. R. and Duncan, accompanied by several charming girls since her arrival here from Richmond, motoied to Lexingtou Sunday after" attended the fair Wednesday Harrods-bur- g Airs. Walker, greatly esteemed by her noon. Herald. many friends here at her "old Miss Anna B. Singleton and daughMrs. J. B. Soner and sister. Miss 'Kentucky home", has been enjoying ter, of Alillersburg, Ky., have returned Minnie Gullev left Wednesdav for fairly good health for one now nearing home via Georgetown, Ky., after a Eldorado. Illinois, later Miss Gulley her 82nd milestone and it is sicerely very pleasant visit to Airs. J. Ralph will visit Reverend O. P. and Mrs. hoped that her indisposition is only Scott, of Buena Vista, Ky. ' Bush at Columbia. temporary. Alisses Bessie and Eunice Prather left Tuesday for a visit to relatives in Equality, Harrodsburg and Decatur, Ills., spending one week in St. Louis, Alissouri on their way home. vu 11J4 Airs. W. A. Price and daughter, Miss Mamie Stormes Dunn, Alisses Allie omeii. Dunn, Edna Berkle , and Florence Dfeil Johnson compose a pa ty recuperating v BY MISS NELLIE RICE, Paint Lick, Ky. g at the Lostelry of Airs. King at Crab $ . Orchard. A picnic party composed of the members of the Yantis relationship reAMBER PIE. paired to the banks of the Kentucky outing, a "fish iry" River for an y jwas on the program but the finny tribe 4 Eggs. 1 Cup of Jam. I Pint of Cream. refused the baits extended-them- . Mr. and Mrs. Rl C. Arnold of Colum 1 Table Spoon 2 Cuds of Sugar, bia, 'S. C, and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Warnet, of Gurney, Mov and Mrs. Lu 2 Table Spoon of Flour. Flavor, with Vanilla. Miss Angie Kinnaird who Al-re kins-peopl- e. Robert Ham and family, of Burks-vill- e are visiting Mr. Ham's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Ham at Hvattsville. Mr. Ed C. Gaines, wife and son are Mrs. N. E. Kelly is in Crab Orchard this week, with her sister Mrs. Logan. at Crab Orchard Springs. Mrs. B. F. Hudson was a recent Mr. Hudson Frisbie is in Danville visitor to Mrs. Mary Beazley in Lincoln visiting Airs. W. C. Price. county. Aliss Katherine Baker cf Richmond I. Mrs. W. S. Fish of Stanford has is a visitor of Aliss Annie Powell. been visiting Mr. and Mrs. W..C. Fish Aliss Leona Gott of Richmond, is of the county. visiting her aunt, Airs L. N. Aliller. Mrs. Ann Robinson has gone to DanAlisses Marjone and Louise Lynn, of ville to make a visit of several weeks Illinois, are guests of Airs. J. Al. Alount. to Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Robinson. Aliss Alary Elmore is a visitor of her Miss Charlotte Pollitt and brother sister, Airs R. D. Wanton in Richmond. who have spent some time- with Alessrs. Shirley Hudson and Alex in Middlesboro have returned Doty attended the Lexington fair Wedairs. Aua liimiauu anu miss jvam nesday. leen Walter go Saturday for a stay of Alisses Elizabeth Bryant and Patty a fortnight in Cincinnati and Louisville. Belle Burke were shopping in LexingThe members of the Methodist Sunton Saturday. day School are arranging for an elaboAir. Alfred Poynter gave an elegant rate picnic to be heli on Thursday, course dinner Sunday in honor of Dr. August 17th. and Airs. Acton. Mrs. Jennie Roberta has returned to Air and Airs G. A. AlcRoberts of CovMt. Vernon and was accompanied by her niece, Miss Alary Davis who made ington are spending the week with Airs J. R. Alount. her a short visit. Air. Horace Walker of Louisville, is The Methodist membership are arranging for a revival meeting, to begin visiting his brother, Judge L. L. Walker August 20th, Evangelist Bridges to and other relatives. deliver the series of discourses. Air. Jes'-- e Gulley and sister, M.'ss Mr. George D. Brown, returned to Bessie Gulley attended the Lexington his homa in Lexington, Tuesday after Fair on Thursday. several days' visit to his friend Miss Misses Martha and Helen Gill are at Eliza Todd on Richmond Street. home after a visit to Alis? Georgia Miss Mary Lee Lear entertained Strong at Cincinnati. Aliases Alargaret Cook and her visitor, Aliss Elizabeth Anderson leives the Aliss Hope Gardner, just before the last of the week for a sojourn in Cinhitter's departure for Louisville. cinnati and Louisville. Airs. . I. Aloss was called to Air. S. AI. Urton, of Jessamine county Aliddlesboro by the critical illness of is with his daughter, Airs. Jessie Thomher mother. Airs. Colion, who is SO as and family this week. j ears old or probably beyond the liUth ?.Iiss Kathlean Ilanlev of Nicholas-vill- e milestone. is clerking in Mr R. S. Brown's Senator George T. Farris came up to Mercantile establishment. vote last Friday night, but hunied Air. RufT Phillips, of California,' is in back to McCreary headquarteis visiting the families of Alessrs Charles Louisville, where he was in charge, on Grimes and John Simpson. the afternoon train Saturday. Airs Chas. Anderson and little son Mrs. J. A Anion and Airs. W. Ross ' gave a picnic last Thursday have gone on avisit to Air and Airs J Bastin of Lewis county. evening on the banks of Lake Placid in Air and Airs Robert Powell of Louiscompliment to the latter's sister, Mrs. ville are here on a visit to their patents B. C. Rose of Brvantsville. Mr and Mrs C. D. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Cook presided at Air Bristow Conn of Danville has a handsomely. appointed G o'clock dinner at their home in the West Suburb, the been spending the week with his parAlr-- J. H. Conn. honorees being Air. and Airs. B. H. ents. Air and Palmer of Cordele, Georgia. Aliss Bettie West has returned home after a pleasant visit to friends in WinMiss Lucile Lackey accompanied her chester, Versailes and Lexington. brother Hairy to his home in Kansas Airs. R. K. Conn, the aged mother of City, AIo., where she will make an extended visit with her brother and with the Alessrs Conn of this city is critically ill at her home in the country. relatives at other points in Alissouri. kins-people J r u YOUU flND IT .. IN THIS COLUMN. I ... ..a. Airs. J. S. Johnson, Sr., and Mr. Al- -' FOR SALE. len Johnson and Air. Henry Jones Ar-- 1 Beautiful home in this blue grass nold were visitors in Crab Orchard. county seat. Also a cottage. Both 2 this week. squares from new $30,000 public school. Mrs. T. C. Doty accompanied by j Court House, churches etc. Quick Alaster Eugene Austin, left Wednesday sale. Owner leaving state, for a visit to Airs. Doty's nephew, B J. E. Smith. Nicholasville Kv. j AI. Stagner in Aladison county. Real Estate Agent. Airs. Harry Ldwards emertMiied at A 3ffi a course dinner on Monday in honor or U Hj Airs. Frank Congleton of Irvine Ky. Among those present were Alisses Alaud ' AUGUST, 18, 1314 Parks and Elizabeth Bryant, Airs. Con- -; gleton, Air. Frank Congleton, Mr. J as. ' Warford of Richmond, and Dr. Bradley LAST GREAT REDUCTION. Alontgomery. j , I The many friends of Mr. R. 11. Hewlett, who for some time has been the affable book keeptr for Haselden Bros, will regret to learn that ill health has forced him to resign his position and seek a more congenial clime. He left Wednesday for Texas, where he expects to locate. Air. William Alees who was formerly connected with tin; drug firm of U. E. AlcRoberts and Son, has returned to Round trip railroad fare 5.6o. Cc at Cave Hotel including the se- - er d routes in the Cave for t!.50. MaLi'r, total cost for three days trip ?! f.. g'jing on regular mwrnin trains. Limit on tickets 10 days. Write or phora I &N. Agent. . Lancaster and accepted position as pharmacist with Air. J. E. Stormes. Air. Alees succeeds Air. E. P. Brown, who resigned to take charge of the Lancaster postol'ice. A picnic was givwi on Tuesday even ing at King's Aiill in compliment to Air. R. B. Spindle Jr., of Norfolkr Virginia, the fiance of Aliss Lettie Alae AlcRob erts. Th? party was composed of Mis-.e- s Alartha and Helen Gili, Joau Alount. Nancy Walker, Edna and Mar tha Kavainuigh, Elsie and Margaret Alorro'.v. Lettie Alae AlcRoberts. Alessrs W. B. Burton, Juke Robinson, Dan Collier Elkin, Shirley Hudson. Joel Walker, John Gill Kinnaird, oZ thbi city, and the honorte, Air. Spind. BALLEW-BEOADDUS. lyiSiil) nmv SW e" JfsFE? j '7rtli r1 'CO. l. T v "kyf Conn Brothers. Last Wednesday afternotm, Mr. B. J. Broaddus and Miss Edna lS.tl.ew were pronounced man and wife b Rev. C. . Alarshaii, of this city, at me lovely country home of the bride's parents, Air. and Airs. George W. Balleu, at Terrill. The ceremony was beautiful and impressive. Only a few intimate friends and immediate relatives ot the contracting parties witnessed the culmination of the happy event. After receiving the congratulations ot the assembled guests, tne happy couple drove to Richmond, where thej took They the 5:07 train for Cincinnati. will visit several northern and eastern cities on their honeymoon trip. The bride is a charming and accomplished young I ady and has many admirer;. Air. Brcaddus is the son of Air. Jesse Broaddus. is a prosperous joung farmer a and popular with all who know him, 3 and worthy Of the fair oung lady he S won. On their return Air. and Airs 9 Broaddjs will refide on the groom's j The Climax j farm near Duncannon. joins their legion of friends in wishing 'A them a prosperous and happy married !itV !MrVinrmiI (tlimnv The bride has been a frequent visitor G in Lancaster where she is quite a fav- U orite and has many reiativt.3 and friend. I ( 3 PerCent FIRM $1,000 io LOANS 200,000 Let Us Explain It Costs Yi:. Nothing We Save You Money. W. KING S SON. Cheapstde and Short Street LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY w M03U M &uw fMii &?H CLtt IV ' snfi.n wuu iron 6 vt?us.- - iS i. i 1 rornpt Service CfiARCL SALE OF PROPERTY FOR SCHOOL TAXES gPERTBECjigjC iS Complete Line Supp-'trs tf Till.--. The following property will be offered for sale for taxes due Lancaster Graded School District No. 25 on Alon-da- y August 24th., 1914 it being court ilay. W. A. Arnold and wife S 39.S3 3 8.45 Air. W. A. Arnold 98. OS j W. A. Arnold H. V. Baffin 17.55 'jj 12.3G 5 J.'Yvuud Bourne 33.44 t! Geo. F. Brown 37.97 j '? P. B. Cox 15.15 a Jasper Cox 1G.50 J. C. Hemphill , J anJ. a!'. Ku.ds o. Acees.-wrip-- Automobile Evsrvlhlnq for Year Prestolite Seryice. ii nn nn ioiieii k SMcMforii. Pbom' KY. Old Arnold Garage. W. B. Aloss 53.5:1 Aug. 6th. 8.5-- lt 1014. E. W. Harris. Collector. Second Street. DAHYiliE, K5JKNA 'MSi'A FHfWIV. I n r Known all-da- . tvm.14. . gueot oi aiiss jNetue ison. Mis3 Luerotia Skinner opened her Pj&sz&p. MM7 i school at Hickman Monday. SfSj?TJ from here attended Camp Several Aleeting at Wnmore Sunday Aliss EJna Lane of Danville spent the week's end with lelatives Aliss Myrtle Ruble lias returned from a delighttul trip to New York. ( J. E. Scott made a business trip to Williamstown the first of the week. Air. Wm Proctar of Burgin visited his daughter Airs. Will Scott this week. Aliss Kathryn AlcCann of Lexington is the guest of Airs. H. S. Christopher. I Webb Christopher left last week for for Cleaning and Pressing and we Francisco Cal. to accept a lucrative jVer them in highly satisfactory ition. It makes no difference how Airs. B. G. AlcCann of Lexington ' delicate or dainty the fabric, we can spent last week the guest of her CLEAN it and without the slightest jury to the article. We call for and Airs. H. S Christopher. Misses Nettie and Fernan Askins . deliver goods and have them ready have returned from a pleasant visit when promised. While we are quick withR. P. 'Ison and family of Wilmore. j workers, we like time to do our work e Alisses Alyce Mabel and Bernyce, Scott attended Teacher's Institute and Chautauqua in Harrodsburg part of this week. Airs. AI. K. Lane is ou the 3ick list. Alaster Charlie Dietrick is visiting relatives in Nicholasville. Aliss Grace Ison of Wilmore is the i j T'rrty-r- rt &!& 3J$ mm msti wizW S-k.- I m lake Orders Kinds de-S- an ' Vw ' Please hand us that lar. . dol- - Lancaster Dry Cleaning Co LOUIS FAULKNER, M'gr. Phone 230, j Page 6 The Central Record, Thursday Aug 7, 1914. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA !! QUALITY OF THE FARM BUSI- NESS. r HOW TO CURE A SPRAIN. A sprain may be cured in about one third the time required by the usual treatment by applying Chamberlain's Liniment and observing the directions with each bottle. For sale by all dealers. THE NORTHERN CASTORIA MB For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought ALCOHOL 3 FEU CUNT." ANfcgelabL'Ifrparafran&rAs-similaimgiberoorfamFRcguIa lingUieSiomcbsandlJaweisif Bears the Signature of - r.u.mum;! Promotes D iges KonOieerRinessandResLCoalalnsnatar Ornuitt.Mornhirie - Mbf n NotNarcotic. Rmiptii norMacri AAtf llV In BxyxotttillkSSGELraam r s- JMtffeSJt- triaarK- iUttuunOkS&n- f fortaSad' AncrfcctRemcdvforConsfipa1 ion . Sour StomacLDlantai: andLOSS orSLEEP. Use For Over WorraStCoroiusKrasiievxristt-W5S- The Centaur Compass; NEW YOKK. Thirty Years Guaranteed undcrtliebooat "'L,Ifc turTria'Vt ''"tin Bxaa Copy of Wrapjwr. I CASTORIA THC CENTAUR COMPANY, NCWVORKCITY. Tt farmer mhy have sufficient aiea and jjrou- - thi? lisht kind of crops, et not be s.iii;ce&sful. owing to the poor qimlity of liis entire business. Poor crops that do not pay the cost of production and the feeding of these to unproductive live stock are comThis mon causes of failure. of unsuccessful characteristic farming attracts much public attention. Such farms are unprofitable largely through ignorance or indifference on the part of the operator. Under good management they can generally be made successful. The improper organization of a large farm limits its possibilities, just as area limits the small farm. Single crops or single live stock enterprises seldom utilize farm labor to its maximum. By having several crops there is not only better distribution of labor, but the chances of total loss from crop failures are lessened. corn, oats and Fortunately, wheat utilize the farmer's time pretty thoroughly through the growing season, in some parts of this country certain crops that need labor only a pait of the year may be so prolitable that the farmer can affoid to be idle the rest of the year. However, these are the exceptions. Most crops are not prolitable enough to permit any such practice. Idle horses and machinery are nearly as expensive as idle men. If the working equipment can all be kept busy on psiying enterprises success is almost assured. YTVTTTTTTVWTVTYVYVVVYT7 T :ec 1BL BIG DAYS AND NfGHTS. DTL Story of Old Plantation Life X STANFORD. Mrs. P. G. Warner has been quite ill blue onm& mm. Incorporated. LEXINGTON, KY. for seveied deys. By WILLARD BLAKEAUN iTri'MTnTi.TH'iiTiiTii'iiT 1 iTii,..Ti.TiiTi.TliTiii.f..Tn , i IIIiiiII i ?63te2SgS2l!3 3saa TO CURE A A CHOKED Effective. COW. Homemade Now Contrivance That Will Be Found that the season for feeding roots in the yard or for turning cows Into fields where turnips have been grown or feeding refuse apples is with us we I 'Mrlflf uz - BfiTirj sier Ls&$rm fa erUJS.3. V a rS $ WASHINGTON &AL$ -I 1 Iffl K3 I occasionally hear of cows being choked. A coutrlvance that will be found effective to use in a case of Jtliis kind may be made of a round piece of wood two inches thick and seven inches long fastened to two side pieces eighteen inches long, with a hole bored at each end of the side pieces and also several holes in the round pieces of wood. This round piece is put into the mouth of the choking cow and a rope passed through the holes in the side pieces. jl Pennsylvania EI Avenue, at 18th & H. Sts. i jr AMI ' Some sixty years ago IMward Lanier, a graduate of a northern college, having read much of plantation life, felt Inclined to spend a few years in the south as tutor of the children of u planter. lie desired to study law, but must support himself while doing so. By following his proposed course he would have much time to himself and live an entirely different life from what he would live in the north. Lanier, through friends, obtained the position he desired iu the family of Colonel Malcolm Sinclair, who owned a large plantation in Georgia and 1,000 negroes, lie found the colonel an honorable, conscientious man and thoroughly identified with southern customs and interests. The oldest son was fifteen, and Lanier was expected to prepare him for college. A daughter. Alma, seventeen, was also to receive instruction from him. The other children were from seven to twelve. If there is one principle concerning their children that parents are apt to ignore it is that, given a young man thrown In intimate relationship with a joung woman, and there usually results a love affair. One of Edward Lanier's duties was to teach Alma Sinclair an hour a day. lie lived under the same roof with her. and their asWhether sociation was unrestricted Colonel and Mrs. Sinclair did not think their daughter old enough to fall in love, or whether they considered that she would not think of a northern penniless tutor as a suitor, does not mat ter; they seemed oblivious to the principle above stated. Lanier realized that he was hired to teach their daughter, not to make love to her. indeed, the kindness and consideration with which he was treated by the family, the liberty accorded him. threw him on Ids honor not to attempt to win the heart of a girl of the Impressionable age of seventeen. Alma herself soon showed signs of a preference for her tutor. This was in no wise due to a hick of modesty, but to an Innocent unconsciousness that she had lost ber heart to him When Lanier saw in his pupil signs of love It troubled him What compll- - Miss Ruth Culbertsou, of Frankfort, is the guest of Miss Lyle Cooper. Miss Jean Paxton is visiting Miss Annie Green Wood in the country. Miss Mary Burdette is the guest of Miss Clare Collier at Crab Orchard. Miss Mary Grimes is the guest of Miss Elizabeth Grimes at Harrodsburg. Mrs. Annie Newland, is the guest of her son. Joe Mack Newland at Lexington. Mrs. Logan McCall spent Wednesday in Maretsburg with Mr. and Mrs. J. J. McCall. Miss Mattie Lee Hubble is home a visit to relatives and friends in AUGUST 3rd to 8th, 1914. $20,000 In Premiums. Herbert A Kline Shows. 25 Special Cars. 3O0 People. Thaviu's Band and Concert Co. 45High Class Artists 45. Rag Time Singers. Grand Opera Singers. Tango Dancers. Harness Races and Running Races Daily. Biggest and Best Fair in the Middle West Lexington is the Capital of the Horse World. All the Champions will be here. For entry blanks or information, address. at after Louisville. Miss Lucile Cooper, spent several days at Danville last week with Mrs. Phelps Cobb. Miss Nancy Yeager, left Tuesday for Danville, III., where she will visit for several days. Miss Helen Campbell, of Crab Orchard has returned home after a vini' to Miss Ida M. Pettus. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Fisher spent Sunday in Danville with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Penny. Mrs. Ashley T. Reed, of El Paso, Texas is vibiting her sister, Mrs. H. R. Saufley and other relatives. Capt. and Mrs, C. B. Brittian, of Washington, D. C. are the guests of her sister, Mrs. W. H. Shanks. Mrs. W. L. McCarty and son Mike and Miss Thelma Francis are the guests of Mrs. J. M. McCarty at Danville. Bohan Campbell and family moved the first of the week into their newly built bungalow on West Main Street. Mrs. John Nevius and children, of Lebanon Junction, are the guests of her parents. Mrs. and Mrs. J. H.Hilton. Miss Martha Raney, wno has been the attractive guest of Miss Margaret Overstreet at Parksville, has returned home. Miss Lottie Carson, who was the attractive guest of Miss Allie Yantis and other relatives at .Lancaster has returned home. Attorney Green Clay Walker, T. A. Elkin, Carlton Elkin, Dave Ross and Eph Brown, of Lancaster were here Monday. JOHN W. BAIN, Secretary, LEXINGTON,KY 11 IE 1BL 3 EI I IE 3I! We Write Anv Kind of INSURANCE Office at National Bank. J. Office over The National Bank of Lancaster. Ky. A. BEAZLEY & CO. Phone 27. Draw A Check j $1.50, 52.00 up. "ij'rJ7''-Z'-LUU- 520, 53.00 up. HI for the money you ove and note how much more respectfully your creditors regard you. They like to do business with a man who has an account at the Garrard Bank & d j rfa jfr&fcZvS I 4v I I I I I OVERLOOKS WEI7E HOUSE. jl Elegant Appointments, Paim. Court, Indian Grill Room, Tea Room' 1 'Colonial Furnishings, Library, 1 Write for Illustrated Booklet "B" with small map. H m 1 III J fill p! Jfv I "? fJ' &dV n C' LSSll Grand Pipe Organ, Orchestra. W III i CLIFFORD M. LEWIS MANAGER. ": : jq Hi I U III I 11 t U LvCjft A j HlA N CSSPLsLfJZ-JGvc- f. 'raL lOCPT y W VO VW V, Sm : CONTKIVANCK TO AID CnOKIXO COWS. ZJyS&y&-S&Z'-&,'-S:Z- try SPEND YOUR VACATION IN THE MOUNTAINS OF WESTERS NORTH CAROLINA "Land Of The Skies." Ihirly Thousand Square ttiiles ol Pscluresquc Playgrounds. Ilk 7 Mevillo ROUND which is fastened over her head in the manner of a bridle. The animal mm breathes through the holes in the hit, and In her effort to rid her mouth of X'J'I this a great How of saliva t ll.'iw place, ........ u :l which runs down her throat when she holds her head up and assists in causing the obstruction to pass down or be ejected. Heaides. it entirely prevents the animuN from becoming Iioen and thus drills from suffocation. There are many methods in use to assist auimals that are choked, but many of them are dangerous on account of injuring the gullet. w ctvS &rm,M .- t$. i' W& I w 15 Sj, HE FELT HIS AltMS IIIXD tPKU5l "sasns -- J2fl ''M rai ' y 5G9 FKOM 1JE- Mrs. Dave VanDeveer, and little daughter. Lucile of Richmond, are the guesses of Misses Daisv and Blanche Van Deveer. Miss Mary Hocker. of Kansas. City. Mo., who has been spending several weeks with her father, J. S. Hocker, returned home last weak. Mrs. M. Livingston, of Chicago, Miss Katherine Lewis, of Louisville and Miss Birdie McClure of this city left here Monday for Crab Orchard Springs Mr. and Mrs. W. R- - Fowle. of Lebanon Junction, and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Fowle, of Mobile, Ala., are the guests of their father, N. W. Fowle, and family. Dr. and Mrs. T. W. Penington, J. N. Menefee, Ed. Wilkinson, Mrs. Lucy Miller Bartley. L. P. Nunnelley. Miss Cara Nunnelley and Miss Emma Hays spent Sunday at Crab Orchard Springs. Trust Co. They know he is doing business in a business like way. Better open such an account even if your affairs are not Jlarge. Thev wil grow all right. P The Garrard Bank & Trust Company VjTEFl I tmii I n When You Want It wnere you want it City convenience brought right to your country home. Think what it would mean to have an abundance of water under pressure the year round, ready just where needed at the turn of a faucet. l - RESCUED ESPAIR1NG Fairbanks- - Morse Pneumatic Water Systems give service equal to and in many respects superior to city service. A water system is the greatest comfort in the rural home. Lighten the work for your wife and family by install ing a plant. We build outfits for any size 09 farm or suburban home and assist QOf Tr you in working out all details of installation. Write today for copy of Catalog No. GM no I catcd matters was that in his heart he reciprocated the attachment, liut never a word or a look of his betrayed love. Indeed, uben he saw that bis charge was in her Innocence stepping over the line that separated them he would Ignore any recognition of her WIFE After Four Yeare of Discouraging Conditions, Mrs. Bullock Gave Husband Up in Despair. Came to Rescue. Catrotr, Ky. In an interesting letter from this place, Airs. Bettie Bullock writes as follows: "I suffered for four DAIRY NOTES. act OTHER ROUND TRIP FARES 9.25 Way nesville, N C. Hot Springs. N C. - S8 25 8.'-N. C. Brevard, .....9,25 Ay Tate Spring. Ten. Lake Taxaway, ,N. C... ..10.00 HendsrsonviI!e.N.C.. 8.25 Tickets ssW on August 12 good returning 15 days from V date of sale. K'i j&' Outdoor life in this exquisite "Land of the Sky" is ideal. Diver- fjj ;,ion of every Uind including golf, tennis, riding, driving, canoe- ing, motoring, ana dancing Avei age attitude 25,000 feet above jsA the sea level. I & If'jj iiV . PREMIER CARRIER TO THE SOUTH" literature, Pullman reservations, etc.. call For on or write B. H. TODD. D. P. A., 457 So. Fourth St, (Starks Building). Telephone Main 1937, City 1938. ve SOUTHERN RAILWAY 1 J! I I ijieCCTTi THE NATIONAL BANK OF IANCA5TER. Cap; fa! A. R $50,000. J. E. STORMES. Surplus $30,000. Vice )EN11Y. President In nearly every community the ma jority of the mill: and cream producers realize that a I.irge sum of money is lost annually because of the low score of butter sold at 1 or '2 cents per top pound less than the best grades and are Interested iii'thc production of the kind of a product that will make good butter. The few that are disinterested or will not accept the adice of the butter maker as to how a better grade cream can he produced are the ones that are responsible for the low quality of much butter. A great deal of butter that sells for 30 cents per pound and the other kind that sells for 13 cents per 'pound Is raised on the same land with only a rail fence between. The difference lies entirely in the brains of the men who produce it and the man who puts It on the big markets. Every dairy farmer should have a milk house where it is possible to take tare of the milk and the cream without letting it become contaminated with undesirable odors and flavors. Some people think that the dry cow needs no care, but those that make the best records have the best care during their period of rest. A concrete tank will not spring a leak, and at the same time it will always be ready for use. I The more oblivious he seemed to the girl's preference tor him the more complicated lMcame the situation, for his Ignoring of her expre-ion- -. of attachdnwn to inilifferpiicc. ment were and that in oue lio Invcs is not to be tolerated Alma heins uih on.cloiis of her real feelings. (,r perh.ips not realiz ing the danger ot the situation, was very incautious On day during the presence of her mother she spoke to Lanier In a tone to Indicate her preference for him ill' knit his brows, Mr,s. Sinclair not looking a warnins only heard what her daushter vald. but caught the tutor's look Intended to repress her She informed her husband of her discovery. Lanier had been considering the expediency of breaking away from the girl he loved and who loved him and bad made np his mind to do so at an early date. He was too late. Within an hour after the episode mentioned Colonel Sinclair came to him and said: "You have been admitted, to my home and have been treated with every consideration. You have taken advantage of your position to make love to your pupil. I desire that you leave this house immediately." This was In the olden time when man's deference, his s(.nse of protection, to woman was all powerful, flow lould Lanier Justify himself: Hy say- - years, with votnar.ly troubles, and during this time, I could only sit up for a little while, and could not walk anywhere at all. At times, I would have severe pains in my left side. The doctor was called in, and his treatment relieved me for a while, but I was soon confined to my bed again. After that, nothing seemed to do me any good. I had gotten so weak I could not stand, and I gave up in despair. At last, my husband got me a bottle of Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I com menced taking it From the very first dose, I could tell it was helping me. I can now walk two miles without its tiring me, and am doing my work." If vou are all run down from womanly troubles, don't give up in despair. Try! Cardui, the woman's tonic. It has helped more than a million women, in its ou years of wonderful success, and should surely help you, too. Your druggist has sold Cardui for years. He knows what it will do. Ask him. He will recommend it. Begin taking Cardui today. Advisory , ,rJ, ,. ... ,Z,- - .fTrTT,, , Outfits f Ornish -- d for operation liy engine, windmill, electric motor or by hand. iJ ifydiv Bros. aseidesi Ky. Lancaster, f. i,-tr'- ,' ;' J .l "" Write to: Chattunooza Medicine Co.. Lailes" Dept.. Chattanooga. Ttnn.. for Special book. Home Instructions on your case and Treatment for Women." sent In plain wrapper. E66-- You'll find genuine it fts on the top of each I Pres't. Book-Keeper.' R.T Jmbry, Ass't Cashier. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. J. L. Gill, SUBSCRIBE FOR Victor Bogaert Go. Leading Manufacturing CORTRIGHT Metal Shingle to protect you as weir as us from tho imitator. Roofs covered with these shingles 27 years ago are good today, and have never needed repairs. That's why they're imitated. Therefore, look for this stamp. For Sale by It is put thero - t - i Safety Deposit WE SOLICIT Boxes For Rent. j YOUB BUSINESS: The Samual D. Cochran, Alex R, Denny, J. H. Posey, J. E. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill. Dr. W. H. Elliott. Directors. Central Record. $ .00 Per Year. 1 Jewelers&lmporters 133-13- 5 West Main St. -:- Lexington, - Kentucky. New York, Brussels, Belgium. Local Contractors or Cortright Metal Roofing Company. 50 North 23rd Street. Philadelphia. its? A'i.iW J?H,- -i .4L- txry ftbb The Central Record; Thursday Aug, 7 1914. innrviTirT Fti i fc Page 7 1 VOOCOOOOOOOOPQW pun ffrl - COMMISSIONER'S MTk-B i j ej""5. cS9BHL.E1m l!h ' SALE OF j. LAND. ' N 90 poles to Pulliam's corner W. 1.32 poles to Brown's corner N 63 W GO poles N 34 E 76 poles W. 50 poles N 117J W 31 poles N 33J W 40 poles N 20 W 2 poles to the mouth of white oak S 42 E 198 poles N 83 E 92 poles to a cor gate FARMS AND THE BOY. ner oi saiu lot 2o. 4 thence B to tn" beginning containing. 118 acres more or less. See Deed Book T page 133 said office. (D) GARRARD CIRCUIT COURT. F. Cook & Co.. VS. Plaintiffs. Defendants, on cross-petitio- G. H. Ruble, et al, and v a Let J. H. Baughman, etal, n Stop! . UOU.Z TV 3U. Plaintiffs. VS. G. II. Ruble, et al, Car Up! SOME a car Burn Your autolsts batter the life out by useless speed, driving and constant neglect of little things. Don't you do it. Let us overhaul your engine and put everything in tiptop running shape for the busy season strain. Then take good care of your car. This is sound advice. Isn't It? Defendants. the June Term, 1914, the undersigned Commissioner will sell at public auction before the Court House Door in Lancaster, Kentucky, at 11 o'clock, A. M. or thereabouts, on MONDAY. Pursuant to a judgment rendered at AUGUST 24, 1914, a r 4 County Court Term, the following personally mentioned in the pleadings and described as follows: One bald show mare, one Veatch bay mare 9 years old, one Proctor Brown mare 9 years old, Jenkins brown rnare. one Pattun chesnut mure 9 years old, one Ray bay mare 8 vears old. one eye om, one black and bay mare heavy brand, one Sherrow bay mare 10 years old, one bald face mare 10 years old, one registered saddle mare, Laura S. by name, one big brown mare mule, car us one eye out, one black roan filly mare, one bay blind mare mule, 7 years old; low. Care- one bay blind mare mule, one roan lame to mare G years old, one Perkins old brown mare, ctooked ankle 7 years old. one efficient service. ful thiee year old black jennet, one three year old gray jennet, 43 Duroc hogs 10 Duroc j we.ghing about 90 pounds, sows ready to farrow, 1 Duroc boar, 2 three year old Jersey cows, 22 head of sheep. 1 yearling mule (the ages and weights of the stock referring to the m year 1911, the date of the Baughman & mortgage). Also the following real estate will be sold and is bounded and described as s j A 1 follows: Nine tracts ot land in Garraid County, Kentucky, adjoining and contiguous to each other and thus bounded SS3f Tract No. 1, Being tract inherited by sL & Kate Ruble trom her father J as. G Poor being lot No. 1 in the division of & said Poor's real estate. Said division v. having been made in 1870 and the same is reeoided in Garrard County Court Clerk's Office in D. B. 2, page 478 and described as follows: same Beginning at M parcel to lot No a2 ttone corner tothence in said division, N 81 W 2i poles to a stake corner to dower; thence with the dower line fa 301 W 25 poles to a white oak; thence S 10J K 51 poles to a stone corner to dower, thence S 74$ W 34$ poles to a stone corner, thence N 3UJ V 37J poles to a stone corner to Brown, thence N 1 W 1GJ poles to a gate post corner to Dickerson, thence S 74 W 11 poles to a stone corner to second parcel or lot : No 2, thence with the line of same S 112 W 34.84 poles to the beginning, containing 2GJ acres. Tract No 2. Being a part of the division of the lands of J as. G. Poor set apart to the widow as her dower and one half undivided interest in the said tract inherited by the said Kate Ruble from her father J as. G. Poor, at the death of his widow and the said Kate Ruble purchased the one half interest We have the largest and best equipped of iot owned by her from Jennie Ruble, 1893 dated page B deedGarrard Dec. 14, CourtD. B. 14 ollice. Tire Repair Shop in the State and our MaCount Clerk's jl, Said tract is bounded as follows;- chine Shop, which is modem in every respect Beginning at a stake near an elm on the branch corner to David Scott, thence up said branch with its meanders S 40J 0. is handled by the best machinists obtainable. E 1G poles S Si E 1 oj poles S 331 W 23.30 poles to a stake; thence S 2UJ W All our work is guaranteed 2nd our 17 GO poles to a stake corner to Ison. M thence b" 5 W SO poles to a white oak prices are reasonable. corner to King, thence S 771 W 3 pole to a stone coiner to Ison, thence N 30 W. W 751 poles to a stone corner to lot Ni Poor land, G- 1 in said division 34of12Jas. G. to a stone thence N 74J E poles itV corner to lot No. 1, thence S 81 E 20 poles to the beginning, containing 25 acres. Tract No. 3. Being a portion of the land inheritated by Jennie Ruble from 135-1- 38 her father Jas. G. Poor, and by deed of South Limestone. record now in D. B 14 page 91, said office, dated Dec. 14, 1895. conveyed this tract of land to Kate Ruble and same is bounded as follows; Beginning at a stake near an elm tree on - Q ;''X'C0'C0 the branch corner to dower in the said 2.G?k division, thence with said road N 81 V 17J poles to a stake corner to aiTWg wwiw BwsFvnnii David Scott, thence S 11 W 37.G0 poles to the beginning, containing 3 acres. uBssuza assess The above three tiacts containing in all 50 acres. S 58 Tract No. 4. Being a tract of 231 acies of land on the waters of White Oak Creek, and being the same con1 3 veyed to Kate Ruble by Z T. Ison and wife Jan. 1. 1S9G deed recorded D. B. 14 page 92, said clerk's office, described as follows, said tract composed of five separate tracts of land, same which was inheritated by John W. Poor from his father's estate known as Lot No. S in the division of the lands of W. S. Poor containing 23 acres. No. 2. The same that was conveyed $1,000 Light Harness Stake $1,000 Roadster Stake by Martha Bright to John W. Poor Student's Judcinjj Contest Fanner Boys' Encampment containing 13 acres. same to John TROTTING AND PACING RACES EACH DAY W.No. 3. TheJas. W. conveyedcontaining Ballard Poor by 118 acies. Fine Exhibits of Horses, Cattle, Swine, Sheep, Poultry, Field lo. 4. The same that was conveyed Handiwork Seed and Grain, Horticulture end Woman's to John W. Poor by Blown and other containing 25J. CLEAN MIDWAY AND FREE ATTRACTIONS No. 5. Tin same that was conveveJ to John V. Poor by Benjamin Hayden GRAND !5 and containing 52 acres. FIREWORKS F The tract ot land herein referred to DISPLAY as tract No. 4 of 231 acres is more spicifically described thus;- ForC.tJojrue r.d Entry Blank Address (A) A tract of land known as lot No. Reduced Railroad Rates 3 in the division of the estate of V. S L. Poor, on White Onk Creek GarrardM county, beginning at a stake at 2 hick 705 Paul Jones Building, LOUISVILLE, KY. crv trees marked as pointers and cor5 said division thence E to Vni'JiMUJMMJUMHaasggqwgai inn in ;a.v.xjg nerpoleslot No white oak and dog wood iii.mi 5& to a at O thence S 4 W 28 poles to a haw elm and dog wood in C branch at 4 thence up said branch with its meanders S 45 E 13 poles to 5 S 10 E 19 poles (G) S 24 W 20J poles to corner to dower thence with same N 77 W 54 poles to 1 corner to lot No. said divis ion thence with same N 12 E 78 poles to the beginning, containing 23 acre s, see Will Book M. p 114 Garrard County Court Clerk's office. (B) A tract of land onthe waters of White Oak Creek beginning at a white oak tree corner between Brogle and Green thence an East course to branch thence down said branch to the corner thence a west course to a stake in e South to the "Two Covers, all Leaves and not mutilated in any way" Green's containing 13 acres more or Deed Book U page 415 said less. See it being the first day of the Garrard overhaul your now. do the work. Prices mechanics and Expert Conn's Garage, Lancaster, Ky. '3um&ByBmmmmmMBW0MBWBim 1 da UL I y v AAA W M J Aw i a 9 w k 1 When in Lexington why not stop at a Garage where prompt and satisfactory 1 services are rendered. I 3 s s S n ;; rami's a 1 UBUbaSi Mm Gar Lexington, Kentucky. 1 sxeA''' .' i H ai wifigfe,' gfiiifl SEPT. 14th to 19th, 1914 $3,000 SADDLE HORSE STAKE BATTLE 0 1EXIG J. DENT, Secretary, NEW SCHOOL Are ready for distribution. Old books will be exchanged, but must be in good condition. field-thenc- Books must be sold invariably for cash. office. (C) A McRoberts .jS. -- Drug ... Store. tract of land Tn White Oak Creek beginning at the corner of lot Tract of land on White Oak Creek beginning at a white oak tree near a spring running N 13 W 72 poles to a white walnut and 2 sasafras trees in Grants line thence S 87 E 571 poles to 3 dog woods and one beech, thence S 13 E 72 poles to an ash and walnut thence N 87 W 571 poles to the begin ning, containing 251 acres. See Deed Book W page 447 said office. (E) Tract of land on the waters of White Oak creek, beginning at a beech and white oak stump Fugate's old line thence N 1 W 92 poles to a stake thence S 88 W 73.8 poles to a stake; thence S 12 73.25 poles to an ash stump thence S 89 W 50 poles to a stake in the center of a small branch: thence up the same with the central meanders thereof S 56J E 14.44 poles; thence S 38E 11.3 poles; thence S 14 E 2.4 poles to a stake in center of branch; theice N 88 E 91 3 poles to the beginning, containing 42 acres 2 rods and 8 poles. See deed Book U page 543 said office. (F) A tract adjoining the above, beginning at a stake corner above ;tract thence in a northeast course to a sugar tree near the top of the cliff of Kentucky river, thence with the cliff to Richard Cecil's line; thence with Cecil's line to Jessie Casey's line: thence with Casey's line to line of above tract; thence with said hr.e to the beginning, containing 10 acres more or less, see D. B. U page 545 said office. Lot 5. That tract of land containing 145acres and was conveyed to Geo. H. Ruble by Everett Cheatham Sept. 19, 1905 D. B. 21 page 24 bounded thus: Beginning where the Hickman road crosses White Oak on the west by srid creek on the north and east by the lands of J. A. Pulliam and heirs o"f W. S. Poor (now Smalley), on the Edit by J. S. Ison on the south by the Hickman and Hariodsburg road, containing 145 acres. Lot No. G lies on the waters of White Oak creek and bounded as follows; Beginning at a stake B corner to the dower of Mrs. Elizabeth Poor widow of William L. Poor, deceased, thence N 201 W 29J poles to a stake corner to said dower, thence S 78 W 18 poles to D. comer to dower and lot No 2 in the division of W. L. Poor's estate thence W 81 poles S 72 to a stake corner to lot No. 2, in said division, thence S 22 F41 poIe3 to a Gum Black Oak, thence N 53E79 poles to the beginning, containing 25 acres. Tract No. 7. is bounded as follows: beginning at a stake near a Gum tree thence S 5$ W 27.3 poles to a stake in Asa Brown's line, thence N i E 4J poles to a stake corner to Elizabeth Jane Poor, thence N SG E 19 poles thence N 77 E 9 poles to a stake in the line of J. H. Dickerson, thence S 2i E 1G.4 poles to the beginning, containing 5 acres, 1 rood 37 poles. Tract No. 8, also lies in Garrard Co. on the waters of Kentucky River, beginning at a stake D corner to dower in the original division of the landed estate of Wm. S. Poor, and also corner to tract No. 1, in said division, thence N 12 E 4 poles to E corner to dower and lot No. 5, thence N 24 E G7J poles to F coiner to lot No 3, thence to two white oaks at G. thence S 12 W 10 poles to a stake coiner to lot No. 1 at H, thence with the same N 62 E 81 poles to the beginning, containing 41 acres, it being lot No. 2 in said division. Lots No.. G. 7 and S are the same tracts of land sold by Jas 11. Smalley and wife to G H. Ruble on Sept. 14, 1910. by deedD. B. 2G page 333, said Clerks office. Tract No. 9, beginning at the North edge of the County road leading from the Danville. Lancaster and Nicholas-vill- e pike and the Alt. Olivet church corner to Mrs. Lane, thence along the west side of another road but excluding the same X 18 W 1.20 chains to a stone at the northwest side of said road, thence still with the west side of said road N 32J E IG.G2 chains to a stake corner to Logan Scott, thence with his line N S8J W 70.80 chains to a stake in his line corner to Fletcher V Ison: thence with his line S 30 13.61 chains to a stake corner to Ion; thence N 87 W 10 70 chains to a stone corner to said Ion and to George Ruble; thence S 2 V along the east side of the road 8 33 chains to the middle of the afore said county road; thence with the said County road with its meandors to the bginning, containing 21.8 acres conveyed to George Ruble by C. T. Detreitch and wife by deed dated Dec. 17, 1912. D. 15. 29, page 345, said clerks office. Said tracts of land lie together, adjoining and ii'ed as one large farm, containing 530 acres of land, more or less. The purpose of the sale of the property is to liquidate the debt of J. II. Baughman to the extent that the proceeds may do. The purpose of the sale of the real property is to satisfy the residue of the debt of J. H. Baughman, which amounts to, including the interest, up to date of saleS15.G01.00 and the debt of the Faimers National Bank, of Danville, Ky.. amounting to including interest ;2,050.C0 to date of sale, the debt of the Nicholasville Lumber Company, amounting to $327.77 to date of sale, S. Evans & Companj 's debt amounting to 309.52 to date of sale, debt of Chailes Deitrich amounting to $394.35 to i:a;e fcf sale. J. F. Cook & Company'-- , debt, amounting to 5560.80 to date of sale, debt of Joseph C. VanMeter amounting to $143.10 to date of sale. W. I!. Hatchett's debt amounting to 3464.83 u date of sale, and the probable cost of this action amounting to $2C0 00. TERMS Said personal property will bej0j on a.credt"f thre months and the pur- chaser or purchasers will be required to execute bond with annroved securitv said bonds due in three months payable to W. H. Brown, Master Commissioner of the Garrard Circuit Court and to bear interest at six per cent from date of saleuntil paid, and to have the force andeflectot a judgment upon Which execution may Issue. Said real estate will- - be offered in separate parcels and then as a whole and the bid or bids realizing the largest sum will be accepted. The sale will he made on a credit of six and twelve months and the purchaser er purchasers will be required, to execute bonds witb approved security for. the purchase price due in six and twelve months after date, bearing interest at six per cent per annum from date until paid, said bonds having the force and eJTect of a judgment upon which execution may issue, payable to W. H. Brown. Masttr Commissioner of the Garrard Circuit Cour.t, nnd a lien will be reserved upop the property sold until all the purchase money is paid. pei-son- al Farming Is a business just the same as any other industry, and until our schools teach some of the fundamental principles governing profitable farmlug the farm boy is likely to seek work elsewhere. Considering that the farm boys of today will he the farmers of tomorrow, too little attention is given to their traiu-iu, s. are you going to get a First Class WHERE CARDS. 0O9i 000000 XJoxrT fORGCT.' fr r W"4'Shf l Tfff3j PRgZ.pi Fm q Hair Cut and Shave Blocking Hair a Specialty. We are here to stay. The old reliable barber ' on Richmond street. Many boys leave the farm be cause they see no future iu it. Another important reason Is the lack of profitable work at home. A moderate sized 'farm Is necessary to gie employment to the farmer and bis on. The small farm does not provide work: hence the boys must lind employment elsewhere. Let them fully understand how farm profits and losses are made and there will be an incentive to remain. First make our farms profitable and the question of keeping the boys there will solve itself. Successful farming Is an economic problem. The lacm is a combination of enterprises, and their individual organization will determine, in a larjre measure, its profitableness. Sufficient area and a proper organization of well selected farm enterprises t permit the maximum use of men. horses and machinery are the essential characteristics of the most successful farms. inill-i(lu:i- l, M We Henry Duncan. A. M. BOURNE Take Orcle for Cleaning ..r..J Pre3M ig and ,vr i!e liver them in highly satisfactory on Good Service. Prices Right. It makes no difference how Phone . tht fabric, wr can !'dition. "r d.w.t it and wthoat the sliglne-- i m Lancaster, - - Kentucky. .jury the article. Ifct call lor ami deliver good- - and have them rcad when promised. While we arc jufr! D. i workers, we like timv tf do our wrik thoroughly. I'i'Wi er. I Auctioneer. 35-i-A- if j HI! Kinds Br. Wm. Office Fryer. Veterinary -- at Rainey s Liv'iy Stable. -Lancaster, Kcntiick -- and Dentist. Surgeor I Lancaster Dry Cleaning Co LOl'IS FAULKNER r;r- 2?. - M,. YTYTT7VYYVVT7 YVYVTY rST vsj? jsrir wtSt v:r;&. ' FIGHT THE FLIES. Glared Fitted. War Should Be Vigorously Made Upon (innrunlt i Their Breeding Places. Now Is the time to begin the fight against the housefly. Prom :c to !K per cent of our flies breed in horse manure, so that the obvious remedy is and to prevent the rollectlnn of iiu.intitics of stable litter which i.iiuht act as fl. nurseries. Their uoxt favorite breeding place is the kitchen garbage and privies. These latter can lie more Opposite Post Office. easily eliminated than the former. Bath In Connection. Begin early by removins all stable litter to the Held. See that no snuMI pockets of manure are left around the stable yard after the lemoval of the pile. Then follow this cleaning up by hauling the manure on to the field each day duriug the summer. This nm seem like u burden to the farmer, but with a little forethought, it need not be so. Arrangements can be made for the use of a field for this purpose, and Physician and Surgeon it is a well known principle that manure placed at once upon the field is of LANCASTER, KY. more value as plant food. Remember Office Rhone 6. Residence Phone 220. that during summer weather a period of five days may be sufficient to proOOico Hours Office West Siile duce a brood of flies from the egg to Lexington Street the adult so that manure left In n pile a.m to 12 1 p.m. lo as a for this length of time will breeding place. Flies feed upon filth, such as sputum and that found in privies, but they are DENTIST. also very strongly attracted by the Phone 65. Lancaster, Ky. odors of cooking and food in the house. To prevent infection from being carried to our food, every piecau-tio- n should be used to make the outH- buildings perfectly sanitary so that flies cannot enter, and the houses should also have windows and doors fitted with screens. The motto in Dj control should be. "Better sanitation" both in the barn-jar- d Pamt Lick, Kentucky and about the Iioum C. W. Howard, Assistant Entomologist. University Farm, St. Paul. Phone Office Ilouts S t 12 a. :n. B. W.Morrow, Griiduatc Optici-i- THE NEW Your Barber Shop, T ft B I p P ft B ! JTbE &$ V i? against ' ? W. m. ELLIOTT. Hail, mow L j lit costs nc more lo 1 protect it frorr, the start, than to wait later on in the season. Insure it with B. F. Walter rs Ofii-.e n sue NattTii.-- ' ;i'nV 5 c s at CitLewii I sT?lV?'fr J. PATRiCK, Dentist. "(lto-l-7to9p- . Kv 229. tn Sanitary Well Curb. A well house like the one below is a H. K. Denny and W. A. Wlieele7 guarantee that impurities will not get Into a dug well. The curb is set in n Doctors Of Denial Surgery. cement platform. This platform is Office. torinet ISulidinBorei Hint A. i i . built around the curb, thus holding it "0r Fnriitture store. solid and preventing surface water KENTUCKY. from trickling down.. The curb is LANCASTER.. A wrap" - Tfce Wnrt, nvirariii ..II . Silo TLiil Gives BiPfe&iTT: wtfTf Xln lit .nlBf.IIII Sa&Jatfieti fjs made from matched lumber witb a roof that has a sharp slope. The well wheel is hung on th.-- center pole J&3 j A BEAZLEY u Esse Vklm m i:.ii MfSh Funeral Direcror and Embalms Office Phone 27. :1itc"J wmlt summer tie famous ik swing oi In'!'' COi 'jeoient lo pt ,i"'tji it: keeps siUit ,. . ' Write ior oar oiler and Silo Booli :Wa53etl II ec Also set cflcr en Hie LassioQ Silo aii ' 1.2 St lbs ivsotce SU&cTTAin SdXafx-Cutte- Residence Phone ( ;.i i ...'.. l.T-" y;yer-'- ii .i ...... i "' '."'. materially from the ordinary cultiva tion. Crops the ground during the whole year and are iiImi concur-feu-Jgrown together In the same space. Intensive culture on a more or less extensive scale must, save in exceptional circumstances, be treated a- - a business or ron on business lines. Amateurs and private gardeners can learn to supply their own requirements by this system, but to fully appreciate its possibilities it must lv worked as a commercial business. oci-up- Everything for Orchard. Lav,'n anil French Intensive Culture.' Garden The intensive culture of vegetables lo largely practiced In France differs Write for freeCatalonc. No Agt-y iitrur.ixiES wrw, sbr Girr into tiiu well. of the roof. The forms for the cement platforms arc made from sK inch boards. The concrete is mixed half cement and half ballast. Apply three inches of concrete, then spread uu a layer of hog wire. Put bent rods around all the corners. Apply the est of the concrete. Smooth off well and let stand three day.--, removing forms. The well curb should have lids attached with hinges. These can be closed when the well is not in ue. thus preventing dust from blowing down. e '"... .. . '. v-"- LANCASTER KY. i M Southern SOo iMM-prnlr- d. i "v. jfi Lexiisglon, KBtocSy j Strawberry Plants Official Fruit and Shade rees Shrubs, Asparagus, I Diiec.ry f Of Ganatrc i i Ceitf . r .cult J''(!V .:.:. .miimM! ...HI At v'ir.' f- - f , Harm., .lew Vwrm in Rhubarb. Grape Vines Roses. Peonies, Phlox. Etc. iar. Clt-i- " i:'iui r, ! .:. i, Yt Sk-i- tr Coa..m-.ou- Tru.tt-- t Jur Fu-hOHIU..1 C .mt t M.Bfqn P. uMa---- Ieii . !4..J1 '" Wri i. . i . f , I'nit,l (.utility Ceni-i- Jnatst - '. .1. V. Uapuiy ..; J, tOicT Juimw. r.raltanrtm. T !. ... -- I'oroii.r Hhtriff C A. Kkn.,m. H.F.Killenmever & Sons. V j Snprliiiitani -- E.i. Ur-Jt.i- .. Nurserymen since 1841. County Court Days. IJ(Hily Jailer Uaie Konf A..e3r iff.. .it.T J. V Ja. .a"idet!.May. . U. !Oad .It S'n.rs!orof rrcasarer ;.etea.2 Foiiiii El wine. 7 Your moner back If It t ilia tore. jioto tor acne ..in anr nart ox xno Door .- 1 .av. miaai-- s ume. jrr-c- a eocand jLt JJruggUU. Fi-- Hut on t, itmpi V.H..I.I. !.. .nui.lgl. relleTM Ttfcfmmii.tf VBtlLWIlV uru !... St. rt. Rnra Mn. 1I..A.I.a AtCUkUO M1U ai. Inl Richmond, 1st. Monday. Paris, 1st. Monday. Frankfort. 1st. Monday. Harrodsburg, 1st. Monday. Lexington, 2nd. Monday. Stanford, 2nd.Mor.day. Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. Carlisle, 2nd. Monday. Danville, 3rd. Monday. Lawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday. Nicholasville, 3rd. Monday. Mt. Sterling, 3rd. Monday. Somerset, '3rd. Monday. Geprgetown3rd.-Monday- MGl!TRATH. J. K.Uhlle l.l. !!:. Logan I. uu n J. Pl-- t. Johns, lldm rd,DIt. James Culdlrcui 4th. Di.i. county bo nn or Duoatioi -- Tnomps Aruold. Jr. l.t. Diet.-K- . I). JUcMnrtry. 2nd. Wat. . J. llendrcK. 3rd Dist. Thomas P. King. th. Dtet. CJTYOF I.SCAiTJK. Mayor L. a. Iav2iim. CityJnrige-- J P. I'rather. City Attorney J. E. Robinscn. City Cfok-F.- O. Hurt. BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY. . 342 Ea Mam LuHigton. Ky. No. 4 in division lands of Wra. Hogan BROWN, M. C. G. C. C. Wr thence W 12 poles to a corner of Fu- - Capt, Am Bourne. Auct. a. LANCASTER. 4th. Monday.' Winchester, 4th. Monday. Monticcllp. 4th. Monflay. Versailles, 4th. Monday. CltyAsessdr Jobn it. Mount. City Treasurer W1. F. Champ. Chlet J'oilce U K. Herron. COUNCIUUEN - . Parier Gregory. W.M. Zanoue. Dr.J. A. Arooa. J. U. Walton. SamCotton. w. O. (Joodloel y Pdd 8 ! FARMER'S COLUMN dptu-- The Central Record, Thursday Aug 7, 1914. 1 BECKHAM WINS IN KENTUCKY Gamden Gets aoj below tlii lrit!iti Is for me excln-IV- ? une of our farmer iitTllK,rs. aud U for things on (he Kile oT tock. rfrn u hmm farm t'ie farmer ca i'jut alTod to adver - nci'pted o it tie will iner four tlw o inaiirn of the line mihI lll lifiml in - ol ehH-- i kcoki frt- Siioit Term For 2 sows and IS pigs for sale. the money. J. Worth A. Bratton. , uiiiijj ?Ii?t Owiluiult oiICio 0ni1nr IN James I. Hamilton has GO good ewes, VOTE he wJl.sell on cue yearn time. STATE WAS LIGHT Wanted: about 4000 tobacco sticks. D. E. Henr, R. 1. Lancaster Ky. Governor McCrrary Failp.-- l to Carry a Single District Pres-- nt Cnyres good Jersey cow, with FOR SAI.E:-slonal Representative' Who Were Carlton Elkin. calf. yout.f: Candidates KOr Rrnominat'on Were Hamilton & Hamilton, Paint Lick, All Successful Little Disordei at Route No. 2 have a fine lot of lumber the Polls. for sale. louisville. Kv.. Aug 3. .1. C. W. Duroc Boars, ready Beckham Is Democracy's FOR SALE:-Tw- o choice in J . D. Frj e. for service. Kentucky for United States senator Hubble, Kv. Johnson N. Camden is the winner for Wanted About 15 head of stock to the short term nomination. Though much interest hail been graze. Good grass and plenty of water aroused in the various rapes, there Ike M. Myers, Lancaster, Ky. was little disorder at the polls The ote was light. Mr. T. W. Conn, Lancaster Route. Beckham has carried set en of the No. 1, has 8 yearlings and one eleven dlsti lets Governor .McCreary mule, ht willsell at a bargain. has not carried a single illstrh t I.i rs. Mai y Clark on Lancaster and Beckham hah majoltips In the First. Co.v.-'rcreepil.e, has a cutting box, Third. Fourth. Sotenth. Cigbtfi. Tenth mowing machine and hay rake tor sale and Kleten'h. while the Second Fifth, Sixth and pessiblj tho Ninth will go cheap. All in good lepair. to Stanlej Strajeil t. my place, near three The ski en representntiw.-- . uho did fo.ks ot Sugar Creek, about May 11th, have tonto.-t- s scored a clean s.wp.ep a hog. Owner can have same by prov- throughout the state and all will he ing property and paying charges. cand'datf for election in November. BarMej carried the First district by a Hill Grimes. In thp second Pat id II. I hut e for sale, one 4 j ear old Jersey big majorit; Kinciielcp v. ins b a hip: vote over cov. two 2 ear old jerce s, with calves Henson Kincheloe's majority is esti and nice heifei, fiosh in fall. mates! nt fi.o."0. Henson carried only L'jiicaUet Ky. one countt . in the entire district, his !'. M. Tiiii-er- , W S. Embry ha- some Jersey Fultz home county gitJnK him a maioritj of seed wheat for sale. It wa-- t grown 2::o. 1 Thpr.ias won his contest In thp IE from seed iecomaier.de J l the ta e Thiid bj a majoritx of I.f.Oo over VirExperimental station. gil Chapman Chapman carried his l.'.r. J. H. Ihompsuu, who lives near Preachersville, has 45o ewes fresh from Rockcastle and Puiaski county, that he is offering cheap. Messrs Ed and N B. I'rio have four male Duroc hogs for sale. T!iej aie bred in the purple, being bj Col. I Am, dam Bloomfield Lad. Wanted To exchange two thoroughbred Southdown rams ot extra quality, four years old, to two of the same age or younger. Phone 347-D. B. Pelphrey, It. R. No 3. R. L. Elkin has 15 young Southdown ewes, with Iambs, registered or subject to registry, some imported, that can be bought worth the money, all good quality and royally bred, also ont d buck reg-stere- Queer People of Papua. In the Girara country, Papua, a dis trict of New Guinea, where the country Is almost entirely submerged, the natives arc said to claim descent from the dog. Tiiey possess five totems, which are drawn on all their houses.. Their Tillages are erected on hillocks so as to be clear of the water, and the people of each Tillage inhabit one large, common house, sometimes as much as 400 to 500 feet long and CO to SO feet iu width. The center of this huge building is a kind of common hall, which is used only by the men. while the walls of the structure are divided into cubicles in three or four floors, access to which is gained by means of ladders. The women are not allowed to enter the building by the same door as the men. A great deal of sorcery prevails in the western division. In the wilder parts of the country the chief is himself head sorcerer. He claims to he able to separate his spirit from his body and to send it on various missions, including that of killing people. J C. W. BECKHAM Nominated For United States Senator For Long Term. own home coiintj, Simpson hv a fair majorit. hut Thnnia In;-- t onl tv.-- t counties In thp district Hon lohnsmi In the Fourth scuiel a walUnwav Swagei Sherlej the landslide of the entire primary In co'inting a vote of 11.4L'2 Tins is li far thp l.irg est majority ever ttiMi h iMudldati- - in c primary hprp. Cantrill was an p,is innor over Clau.p II Thomas in the Sepnth. the latter's race beln h di.ippolntment to many of his supporters CnntriH's tote was 1.0S0 and that r Thomas S3.".. The HepuMi'-aand t'rogrpssiie vote in his dipfri't was ipr small. Lots Like That. Caleb Powers In the F!eer,th acain A certain famous skj scraper builder has proved his r'Or'ilaittt ihroughnut said in his New York office the oiher the mountains hv niiuiir.u an mer day apropos of costs and values: tvlielmin,; tlrtr.rj mer loso.di F F.os "Cots and tallies get confuted be-u- worth. Power carried 14 ur there are so many men who. if 1.1 counties, leaving Ho.swiutli nlx of his be paid for. would sunshine had to I. home county. hp him swear that gas gave a much mure 1.500 majority. Tell, whhI'owprotnnlnrltt for brilliant light" New York Times. the district is estlm.iteil Ki rut ipsa than ".."00. One For Each Life. ( The '."liiri-.--the "I want :i good revolver." First Ilistrirt Peru Alhee W. determined looking in. in. "Yp. ir." viil the salf-uri"SK Itarkley, I'adncah. I'ici;ir.s!vcv M.n M. Hanberrv. Ca'iz chamber-':- " Spcond fipmrciat. linvi.! il Kin "Why er t mi'd better make it a . it on :t rhplnp, MarMson-- Slle nine chamber, i want to i Third Democrats, no! en Y rtinrj cat next door." -- London i:.pre-- s. as. Central Citv. Fourth - nprnocrat. I!pi le'inr.cu. A Modest Request. Bardstcwn: Rcptinboan tt SIipimi.ii "Oi-- ir teacher." wrote little CdithV Hardinsbiirg. mother, "please nrtN1 Ldith for not Ball. Fifth nprnocrat Sxxarer "Sherisj, fell in .vcsterd.iy She coriIiis to school Louisville: I'ro?rpssSe Charles T t!i ii'ud. I!y doing Ihe s:inu'vyoii will Gardner, Lonisvi'le , me.itly oblige- her mother." Seventh Democrat. .1. Crmpbel' Cantrill, Georgetown: Hepublican. In. Took Him Right L. Bristow. Georgetown. "Did you tell p.t you wanted to marEighth Progressive J. T. Holtz-clai ry me'-- " Lancaster. "Yes; iiud he gave nip hN consent, Ninth Democrat. W J. Tiplds. Olive me to lend him ?10." ltimore then asked Hill; Republican, J. O Ireland Olive American. Hill. Tenth and Eleventh Republican. Human Nature. Caleb Powers, Barfcoursville. Mrs. Craliintv-I- s that man who Judge Court of Appeals, Third Diasked .ton for a loan :i friend of yours? strictDemocrat, J. P. Hobson (a J.). Crabshaw-Yi- s. my dear, still a friend. I didn't let him have it New EUzabethtown York Times. VOTE BY COUNTIES. ie n u-- e 1 with IOCAL. APPLICATIONS, aa they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It yu must take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is takes Internally, and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surface. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It QideH7nUT BbeamHra, Son was prescribed by one of the best phyele, KearUU, Bckche, HfdicheXnm sicians In this country for years and Is m U palas.Ionr money Uck it it f alii to rt-- .t It is composed of a regular prescription. combined with the t ller bt cb to aar psn of the bodj lnV the best tonics known, purifiers, acting- directly on the best blood mucous surfaces. The perfect combina, MWbWKBEOTCqpPJIIIY, hat.pro-dsction of the twp lngredlenta.Js such wonderful results . in curing catarrh. Send for testimonial-- 'free. O. sH ssi - U'm w.'m ttM'wMWM P. J. CHENET & CO- - Props., Toledo, Sold by DmrrUts. prte TBc. csbsUmUoi. FaStly Mt Take Haifa Catanh Cannot Be Cured Returns from all predacts In Woodford county. Seventh Comgraional district, follow: For "Woodford County. r.iadlson County. Madison county. long term. Democrats, Beckham, 610; term, Camden, 147; Smith, 25; Young, 315. Stanley, 434; McCreary, 154. For congress, Johnson, 635; Eighth Congressional district, gives for senator, long term, Democrats, Anderson County. Returns from all Boyd. 216. Boyle County. Boyle count) gives Beckham, 344; Stanley, 218; Mcprecincts in Anderson county follow: For senator, long term, Beckham, 351; Beckham. 1,100. Stanley, 433 Mc- Creary, 1,332; Republicans, Ernst. 212; Stanley, 450; McCreary, 252. Short Creary, 137. BL "majority for Cam- Willson, 287; McLaughlin, 0; Progressives, Jolly, 33; Vance, 7. Short term. term, Camden, 417; Smith, 149; Young. den. Ernst certain otcr Willson 300 Christian County. Returns are. For Democrats, Camden, 832; Smith, 72; Willson, Rep., for senator carried the county by a small majority. Bul- long term Democratic, senator, nip, Mc- "roung. 626; Republicans, Bullitt, 429; litt carried the county for the short Creary, 90; Stanley, 1,326; Bccknam. Fitzpatrick, 70. Lightest tote ever term on the Republican ticket. For ap- 788; short term. Smith, 2?2. Young. known in both parties cast pellate judge. Hurt, Dem.. 300; Hob-so- 549; Camden, 484. For co.igress. DemMcLean County. The votes of all ocrats. Henson, 1S4. Kincheloe, 1,tj47; precincts in this county. Second ConDem., 550. Nelson County - Returns from all Clark, Republican, had no opposi- gressional district, follow: For senaprecincts in Nelson count. Fourth tion. Republican figures gite Willson tor, long term, Becl.ham, 2S9; Stanley, Long term, a majority of at least 1.000 for long 814; McCreary, 50. short term, CamCongressional district: y den carries the county five to one. For Democrats. IJeckham, 1.0G8; Stanley. term senatorship and Bullitt has a of about 500 for short term. congress. Democrats, D. IL Kincheloe, Republicans: 1.14S, McCreary, 51 Metcalfe Count). Returns show: 983; J. W. Henson, 146. Ernst carried Ernst, 100; Willson. DO; McLaughlin. 20. Progressites .loll), 40; Vance, 50. For senator, long term. Democrats. the county about Ate to one. Todd County. The tote on the full Short term. Democrats, Camden, 462; Beckham, 442: Stanley, 172; McSmith. 591; Young, 3.". Republicans: Creary, 34; Republicans, Ernst 26; term senatorial race was: Stanley, Bullitt, 125, Fitzpatrick, 75. For con- Willson, 183. Short term. Democrats, 5S2; Beckham, 872; McCreary, 54. For gress. Ben Johnson. Dem., 1,829; John Camden, 228; Smith.. 33. Young, b7; congress, Chapman, 821; Thomas, 754. W. Bo)d, Dem., 289. For appellate "Republicans. Bullitt, 123; Fitzpatrick. For senator, short term. Young, 230; judge. J. P. Hobson, Dem., 877; Rollln 31. For congress, Thomas, Dem., 391, Camden, 184; Smith, 181. J. V. Chapman, Dem.. 221 Appellate I Union County. Returns from all Hurt, Dem.. 720. Hancock County. Returns from all judge. Hurt Dem., 581 ; Hobson Dem., precincts in this county. Second Congressional district, follow: For senaprecincts In Hancock county. Second 39. Powell County. Returns from Pow- tor, long term. Democrats, Beckham, Congressional district: For senator, long term. Democrats, Bpckham. 204; ell county. Seventh Congressional dis- 496; Stanley, 1,722; McCreary, 22; Sttnley, 30G; McCrpary. 11. Republi- trict,, follow : For senator, long term. short term, Camden, 497; Smith, 281; Young, 490. For congress. Democrats, cans. Ernst, 79, Willson. 40; McLaughJ. W. Henson, 1,033; Kincheloe, 1,171. lin, 21; Progressives, .loll). 19, Vance. Practically no votes were cast in Re 42 Short term. Democrats, Camden, publican and Progressive primaries. 202; Smith. 90; Young. 141. RepubliCounty- - Returns from cans, Bullitt, 80; Fitzpatrick, 12. Foi Warren congress, Kincheloe, 412; Ileneon, 71, Warren county, Third Congressional district- - Long term, senator, Beck- . Democrats. Ketnr-.- s Greenup County Stanley, 1,146; McCreary, from , ham. 1,197; ' 100 Greenup county. Ninth Congressional Short term. Camden, 306; Smith, 197; Young, 423. For congress, Thomdistrict" For senator. Democrats. Reck-ham- . 341; Stanlej, 79. McCieary, 38; as. 1,199 Chapman, 1,152 Republicans, Ernst. 400. Willson, 75; Mason County Returns from MaMcLaughlin. 8 Short teini Demo son count). Ninth Congressional disorats. Camden. 310, Smith. 10 Young. trict For senator, long term. Demo40; Republicans, Bullitt. 300 Fitzpatcrats, Beckham, 392; Stanley, S04, Rerick, 100. For congress, W .1 Fields publicans, Ernst, 306; Willson, 53. Democrat. 375; George Ostium RepubJolly, 27; Vance, 17. ProgresMtis lican. 350. Short term. Democrats, Camden, S74; l.pwis County Upturns frniD Lewis Smith. ::.". Young. 246; Republicans, county. Ninth Congressional district: Bullitt, 293. Fitzpatrick, 36. For congress. Fields Dem, &71. lielaud. Rep., Democrats. Beckham. 29S. Stanley. 124; McCreary.25, Repulilt-a290 Crnst. 3S1; Willson, 342. Siioit term. RepubAllen County- - Returns fioni Allen 134 licans, Bullitt. 191. Kit7p4tilPk county aio For senator, long tenl For congress. Field. 229, lre'atid, 401 Democrat:-- , Beckham, 704; Stanley. Shelby Countv.- - Returns from evei) '211 Republicans, McCreart, 34; precinct in Shplb) count) give Stan Ernst, 177, Willson, 120; McLaughlin, ley. 1.1 OB Bed. ham, 1.0S7: MrCrearj 0; Progressives. Jolly, 12; Vance. 4. 148. Short term. Camden, 1,192. term. Democrats, Camden, 220; I Short Younc. 030. Smith. 170 Appellate Smith. 125, Young. 103; Republican::, judge, Hurt 1.1S6; Hobson, 917 Bullitt. 1S7: Fitzpatrick. 27 For cou- Scott County Returns from all pregross, Thomas. 607, Chapman, 4S3. gJEWi.v.J3agiBCsBatf&asJliSg&83gaagXBg3l cincts in Scott county: For Enator, Crittenden County For senator, JOHNSON N. CAMDEN. long term. Beckham, 1,329; Stanley, Nominated For United States Senator long term. Democrats, Beckham, 16S; 729; .McCreary. 300. Short term for Stanley, 127; McCreary, 31; RepubliFor Unexpired Term congress, Catrill, 1,680; Thomas, 835. cans, Ernst. 14, Willson, 3S0; McElliott County. Returns gite For Beckham. 313; Stanlet. 53; McCreary Laughlin, 4, Progressives, Jolly, 2; senator, long term. Democrats, Beck- 67; short term. Camden. 251. Smith. Vance, IS. Short term, Democrats, ham, 4981&: Stanley, 153; McCreary, 21; Young, 59. For congress, Cantrill. Camden, 146; Smith, 61; Young. 43; 2S2. Republicans. Ernst, 100; Willson, 271; Thomas, 189. Republicans, Bullitt, 241; Fitzpatrick, 75. Short term. Democrats, Camden. Lincoln County. The total tote re- 17. For congress, Barkley, 226; Scott, 60VJ; Young. 12; Republicans, 25. Bulceived by each candidate for the long Dem., 13 litt. 40 For tongress. W. J Fields. term was as follows- - Beckham. S02; County. For senator, Robertson f.00; J P. Haney. CO: J. F-- Haley, 73. McCreary. 617; Stanley. 204, for the long term, 179; Stanley, 78; Henry Count). Returns from all short term Camden received a decided .McCreary, Beckham. term, Camden, 65; short precincts in Henry county. Seven- majority, with Young second In the 237; Smith, 2; Young. 14. conteenth Congressional district- - Sena- Republican primary Willson swept the gress. Fields, Dem., 257. H. For J. Ireland tor, long term. Beckham's majority county. was nominated for congress. over Stnnlev. 400. McCreary vote less from Bourbon County Returns Mercer County. This county gives than 150 Short trem, Camden's ma- Bourbon county, Seventh CongressionBeckham 129 over Stanley, while McYoung. 300. Smith got 15 al district, follow: For senator, long jority over only about 100 Creary totes lor congress. CantrlU's majority term. Democrats, Beckham. 1.293: Mc- Officers received to give vote of votes. failed other over Thomas, 1.2C9 Creary. 242. Stanley, f.48; Republi- candidates, but it is known Camden Larue County. Returns from all cans. Ernst, 053; Willson, S3; Mccounty overwhelmingly. precincts in Larue county. Fourth Con- Laughlin, 82; Progressive, Jolly, 2; carries the Out of a vote of 1,300 Republicans gressional district: For senator, long Vance, 1. Short term, Camden, 1,398; polled only about 175, Willson defeatterm. Beckham. 728; Stanley. 401; Mc- Smith. 47: Young, 78. Bullitt, 287; ing Ernst three to one. Helm, Dem. Creary. 43; short term. Camden. 53: Fitzpatrick. 16. For congress. Demo- was nominated for congress Smith. 1.033. For congress, Benja- crats. J. Campbell. 832: Claude M. Cumberland County. Returns gite min Johnson, Democrat. 792; John W. Thomas. 1.278. Stanley. 223; Beckham, 1 12; McBoyd. Republican. 339. For appellate Owen County. in Owen county the 13. judge Hurt judge. Rollin Hurt. Democrat, 342; J. vote is as follows. For senator, long Creary, 328 For appellate receited and Hobson 10 , L. Hobson. Republican, 411; Progres897; Stanley. 804; Mcterm, Beck'-amCarroll County. The primary vote sives. Jolly. 10: Vance. 14 Short term. Creary, 264 Short term, Camden. 527; follows: For senator. Democrat, long Democrats, Camden, 1.034; Smith, 19: Smith, 97: Young, 440 For congress. term, Beckham. 376; Stanley, 367; Young'. 42; Republicans. Bullitt. 81; Cantrill, 1,530: Thomas. 440 Ernst McCreary, 2C2. short term. Camden. Fitzpatrick. 4. For congress. Cantrill. will carry the county. .'.OS; Smith. SR: Young. 215 In the Democrat. 781: Thomas. Democrat. Pulaski County Returns from Pu- Republican contest Ernst was git en a 481. laski county. Eleventh Congressional substantial majority. Complete returns district, follow Marshall Countv For senator, long Montgomery County Only about from every precinct in Marshall coun- 'term. Democrats Beckham, 446; Stan- 12,000 votes were polled in Montgomty gite Beckham for senator, long ley. 66; McCreary, 55; Republicans, ery county; Beckham, 630; Stanley, term. 733; Stanle). 301 . McCrpary. 43; Ernst. 250; Willson, 600. Short term. 420; McCreary. llo. For congress, short term. Camdpn. ''53: Young, 182; Democrats. Camden. 273; Smith. 27, consrpss Barkley. Young, 77 For congress. Powers, 600 Fields. 570; Haley. 40; Haney, 373; 155 For Smith. Young. 100; Perry, 15. In the Repub714; Scott. 99: William. 54: Swan. 24. majority over tlosworth. For appellican contest only about 325 votes Knox County- - Returns from the late judge. Hurt. 36. Hobson, 140 For Breckinridge County Returns from were polled, Ernst carrying the county Rleventh Congressional district spnator. long tprm. Democrats Beck Breckinridge lounty. Fourth Congres for senator by over 200 and Ireland for congressman by the same vote. ham. 295; Stanley. 92: McCrparv. 38; slonal district, gite for senator, long (V.mden for the short term defeated Republicans. Ernst. 293: Willson. 207 term Beckham, estimated majority 200; short term. Young, about 50 ma- Young and Smith by about 500 votes. Short term. Camden. 144: Smith. Pendleton County. Returns from 24 For congress. Powprs, i"i!'.. jority For congres. BpII Republican, all precincts in this county follow: 264. Boswotth. estimated majority ot 800 The Repub Flpming County. Upturns from all Means nominated WPKou fot senator For senator. Democrats, Beckham, 3:5: Stanley, 555. McCreary, S3; Reprerincts in Fleming count',. Ninth by a majority of 400 l rongrp-donndistrict- - For senator, Daviess Count) -- Returns from all publicans, Ernst, 225; Willson, 25; long term, Beckham, 345: Stanley. precincts in Daviess county. Second McLaughlin, 4; Progressives. Jolly, 2; 885; McCreary, 95; short term. Cam Congressional district, follow- - For Vance, 3. Short term, Democrats, t imden, 700; Smith, 10; Young, 200; den. (ISO: Smith. 60: Young 2Cfi For senator, long term. Democrats, Deck congress. W .1 Field. Dem.. 1.0S9. ham. 1.500; Stanlev 1.949: McCreary. "epublicans, Bullitt, 3, Fitzpatrick. 3; Nicholas, 4. Jefferson Countv Returns fiom al! 91: Republicans. Ernst. 101; Willson l'allard County. Returns from Bal-'aprecincts gite: For senator lr.nn term 1(13: McLaughlin. 39: I'iogresies Jolcounty give: For senator, long Beckham. 4.23S: Ptamtley. 7 040 Me ly, 11; Vance. 24 Short term. Usino Creary. 3.095; Ernst. 19S; Willson crats. Camden. 1.709; Smith 403; term. Beckham, 414; Stanley, 752; 114; short term. Camden. 149; 706. McLaughlin. 123; Jolly. 417. Young, 572; Republicans, Bullitt. 167, Vance 1.03S. For senator, short term Fitzpatrick. 48 For congress. Demo- smith. 253: Young 224. The Repuhll-cji- i vote was light Ernst has carried Camdpn. 6 71S; Smith. 662: Young. crats. Henson, 907; Kincheloe. 2.4S3 Bracken County. The result or the i lie county Bullitt. 617. Fitpatrlck. 107 For Lawience County. Returns from ingress. Sherlet 11 i9?: Macke). 2. primary election follows: For senator, long term. Den:o;'at3. Beckham, 253; I cwrence county, Ninth Congression410. Gardner. 1,056. Heck, 158. Webster Countt Returns from all McCreary. 87; Stanley, 529; short al district, show: For senator, long precincts In Webster county. Second term, Camden, 461; Young, 169; Smith, term. Democrats, Beckham, 261; StanCongressional district For senator, 30. In the Republican fight Erns.ttvas ley, 137; McCreary, 413; Republicans. Ernst. 115; Willson, 78; McLaughlong term. Beckham, 501; Stanley, given 185" to Wllslnn's OS. The Demolin, 0. Short term: Democrats, Cam1.582: McCrear). tl. short term. Cam crats nominated Field for congressden. 685;.Smltli. 254: Young. 632. For man, giving him a plurality of 210. den. 373; Smith, 24; Young, 126; Recongress, Kincheloe. 1.320; Henson. The Republicans nominated Ireland, publicans, Bullitt, 84; Fitzpatrick, 110. For congress. Fields, Dem., 499; Roe giving him 185 to Osborne's 47. 7C4. Laurel County. Returns give Beck- Young, Rep.. 199. Jessamine Countt. Returns follow: Trigg County. Returns from Trigg For senator, long term, Democrats, ham 135 majority over Stanley. CamBeckham, 374; Stanley. 295; Mc- den carried the county for the short county, First Congressional district, Creary, 241; Republicans, Ernst, 45; term. Ernst and Bullitt both carry fellow: For senator. long term, DemoWillson, 87; McLaughlin, 35; Progres- the county. Powers' majority over crats, Beckham, 326; Stanley, 287; McCreary, 157; Republicans. Ernst, 70; sives, Jolly, 8; Vance. 9. Short term, Bosworth for congresman was 800. Caldwell County. Returns from all Willson, 45CU McLaughlin, 9. Short Democrats, Camden, 275; Smith, 12; Young, 369; Republicans. Bullitt. 82; precincts in this county: For senator. term, Democrats, Camden, 364; Smith, Fitzpatrick, 13. For congress. J. F. Democrats, long term, Eock'ham, 361; fC8; Young, 110; Republicans, Bullitt, Holthclaw, Progressive, 10; Warren Stanley, 280; McCreary. 124; Republi- "03; Fitzpatrick, 40. For congress, cans, Ernst, 48; Willson, 240; Mc- J'emocrats, Barkley, 531; Williams. A. Jesse, Progressive, 1. Grayson County. Returns are: For Laughlin, 25. Short term. Democrats, f6; Scott, 41; Swann, 11. Gallatin County. Returns give senator, long term, Beckham, 581 ; Camden, 340; Smith, 65; Young, 172. Stanley, 236; McCreary, 42. Stanley. 535; McCreary. 37: short For congress, Barkley. 375; Scott, 117. ma-oritns I I Beck-ranv25- 6; KENTUCKY WOMAN, SUFFERER FROM STOMACH ILLS, QUICKLY RESTORED Mrs. Belle Hawkins UsesMayr Remedy "Never Felt Belter in My Life." t ; merit with the first dose no long treatment. Mayr'? Wonderful Stomach Remedy clears the digestive tract of mucoid accretions and removes poisonous matter. It brings swift relief to sufferers from ailments of the stomach, liver and bowels. Many declare it has saved them from dangerous operations and many are sure it has saved their lives. Because of the remarkable success of this remedy there are many imitators, so be cautious. Be sure it's MAYR'S. Go to R. E. McRoberts drug store and a3k about the wonderful results it has been accomplishing or send to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chemist Whiting St.. Chicago. III., for free book on stomach ailments and many grateful letters from people who have been restored. Any druggist can tell you its wonderful effects. 154-15- C Mrs. Belle Hawkins. Eminence. Kv.. was a victim of stomach disorders. She took a great deal of treatment and medical attention. At last she tried Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy and got real results. In a letter telling of her experience she said: "I have taken all of the medicine I ordered of you and will say it has done more good than all the doctors and medicine I ever tried. I don't really think I need any medicine now, as I think I am well, I never felt better in my lift. If I ever should need any medicine I know where to get it." That is a typical letter, taken as one Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy in all parts of the country. It proves its I 11 For sale, a nice home farm of 444 acres at Burgin. Ky., Mercer county. The land is so e of Kentucky's best, the improvementf are a modern 5,000 dwelling with water works, cistern and well, large yard with forest and evergreen trees, nice young orchard of fruit and berries, ice house, buggy, meat, heu and coal houses, large cellar, two large new barns, tool house, corn cribs, granary, workshop, anp two new tenant houses, plenty of stock water well distributed over the farm. Two hundred (200) acres in wheat, 50 for corn. SO acres sown in clover this spring. 30 acres to be cut this year, and remainder in permanent pasturei 250 rods of fence built last year, same amount to be done this season. Will sell to give possession on or before January 1st. terms and seeding privileges in fall of 1914. 1913. With liberal S. J. BAILEY, BURGIN, KY. Jackal Flies of India. There are certain East Indian flies, several varieties of them apparently ot similar type to our own house favorite. Musca domestica, that have developed a rather Ingenious, if somewhat disreputable, way of making a living. This is the story told by Captains Pat-toand Craig in the Indian Journal of Medical Research. The proboscis of these tiles is soft and not suitable for piercing the skin of man or the lower animals. So they hang around some one of the several types of biting flies, and when the latter pierces the skin of a victim they crowd him away and use the incision for feeding themselves. If the biter happens to be too large or tierce thus to be driven from his prey, the fly jackals wait until he is finished and then take his place. In view of these observations it seems quite possible that the so called tiles may play a hitherto unsuspected role in the transmission of disease. n non-bitin- g Of BOURBON P0ULTBY CUBE down a chick's throat cores gapes, A. few drops In. the drinking water cures ana prevents cholera, diarrhoea and other chick disease. One 50c bottle makes u (rations of medicine At all druggists. Sample and booklet on Fowls" sent FREE. Bourbon Remedy C.lixzgta,Ij .L. & N. Arrive. Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky. a. m. To Maysville. connecting at Richmond No 10: 50 Arithmetic Justice. Rough and icady justice in Mexico in the days of President Diaz is illustrated by the following story: In a lonely part of the south a train had been rpbbed by the inhabitants of n certain village. The president told a young officer to take his company and "put an end to that sort of thing." The young officer had every house searched. Almost all contained stolen property. He then marshaled the villagers, picked out every fortieth man and had him shot. After this he said: "I am taking my troops away, but if any more train robberies take place tte shall come back and shoot every twentieth man. Should it be necessary to return again, every tenth man will be executed." Xo more trains were attacked. with L & N to Frankfort & Louisville: at Winchester with C & O to Lexington & 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 Bardstowh Junction to Bardstown & Springfield. No 9; 8:42 p. m. y, The Indiscriminate Phrase. To Stanford, connecting with fast "What's this?"' exclaimed the sensa- train to Bristol & Atlant a. tional editor. "Story about a woman wbo put a fetv people to considerable trouble." said the reporter. "But you haven't identified her." "We couldn't learn her name." "What difference does that make? . Not khowing her name would not prevent you from referring to her as a prominent society woman, would it''" Spokane Review. Personal Stationery A Different Animal. In the census office at Washington acts against the law are recorded under a few main heads, such as murder, burglary, etc. A lady who was working there ran across the crime. "Running a Blind Tiger." After si puzzled moment she placed it under the list. "Cruelty to Animals." Llpplncott's. Should be Engraved Embossed nowadays. or It reflects good taste and at once creates a favorable impression. Suppose you come and see the many beautiful samples we have and get our prices. His Commission. English Guide (showing places of interest) It was in this very room, sir. that Wellington received his first commission. American Tourist Indeed! And how much commission did he get? Boston Transcript Each Must Find His Own. Happiness depends on the "taste and' dot on the thing. And It Is having what we like that we are made, happy md not by having what others consid, J er likable. La Rochefoucauld. THE Central. Record. Victor Bogaert Go. Leadiiig Manufacturing i SUBSCRIBE FOR itjl Jewelers & Importers 133-13- es The Central Record, The Tonga basin, near New Zealand, .la known to contain animal life at'a- Deep Sea Life. CASTOR I A Tor "i Kind 5 West Main St. -:-- I Lexiligton, 1 Kentucky. 1 - -- - New York, Eruassls, Belgium. $1,QQ Per Year, iepth of four and threejriarter nlles,r where the pressure la. five and a, half to the sauare tnett - u ' Infants and Children. YcuUaie Always Bought ;; rv -. 3K ' - -I . , jt . . frj