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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 13, 1914 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1914 cen1914081301_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 13, 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. V THE CENTRAL RECORD. PURE REL1GIOA, UN1ARNISHED DEMOCRACY AND GOOD GOVERNMENT & rWKNTY FIFTH YEAR. LANCASJER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 13, 1914. Please hand us that lar. dolR. S. BROWN POPULAR RETIRES STRICTLY A BARGAIN. SEE US FOR YOUR BIBLE SCHOOL CONVENTION. The Annual Garrard County Bible Convention of the Christian Church will be held at Pleasant Grove on August 21. School ' MERCHANT FROM BUSINESS. j ears has conducted an Mr. R. S. Brown, t who for several GASOLINE ENGINE i!o Cutters r limping Outfits, Galvonized Watering Troughs, Tanks, Piping Etc. CONN BROTHERS. Lancaster, Ky. LIVE and LET LIVE FOLKS . : "They say" the colored fair was a FINE PEACHES. dandy. Mr Walton Moss, one Of the County's Call Walton Moss now, about those most accomplished agriculturists repeaches. membered the Record office force with a box of fine peaches for which we are The recent rain has made a splendid truly grateful. Mr Moss always proprospect for fall grazing. duces tha best of every thing and always Those who have spoken for peaches remembers his friends. Walton Moss. can irpt them now. I r h J. J The many friends of Mr. T. J. Price Sr. will be sorry to learn that he is ill and is feared tnat he is suffering Lost: Scnday afternoon, a Cameo from a it mild attack of typhoid fever. pin. Reward if returned to Breast However, if it is typhoid it is thought Miss Bettie West. by his physicians to be a very mild case and hopes are entertained for his In the fact of the splendid rains we speedy recovery. and nubhave been having, cow corn bins are going to be mighty scarce this RAPIDLY PROMOTED. winter. Mr. Ewing Stultz has been appointed , More peaches than in years are seen special agant foi the Continental Fire FIRST LADY OF THE LAND on the local market, the price ranges Insurance Co. for the state of Tennes- "REJECTED BECAUSE OF bushel, accord-t- o from $1.25 to 2.00 per Dies In Washington. see. size and quality. Ewing has been connected with this DEFECTS" PHYSICAL Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the company ior some time, and his efPresident of the United States, died at Home grown water melons of a splen ficiency in his chosen work, is 'the re- Was John Arnold, And He Has Returned the White House in" Washington D. C. did quality and in plenty, and at reasHe will rapid promotion. at 5 o'clock on last Thursday afternoon made their appear- sult of his To His Old Position In Lancaster. onable prices, have have headquarters at Knoxville. ance on the local market. 4 August Cth. Mrs. Wilson had been in John Arnold who left Lancaster to miserable health for several months enter the German army, was turned owing to a nervous breakdown and the The largest crowd in its history is CHILD SUSTAINS down when he reached New York be- ravages of Bright's disease, but only said to have been at Crab Orchard Springs on last Friday and Saturday PAINFUL INJURY. cause of an injury to one of his knees. within the last few weeks, and when it John has returned to Lancaster and is became known that the inevitable was and the majority of them are still there Samuel Boone Jr.. the young son of at.his old position in the employment at hand, was her real condition made With a bumper wheat crop, chickens Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Sanders of Hubble, of R. Zimmer. Mr. Arnold paid his public, at 15 cents and a fresh supply of "gar- was so unfortunate as to get his fingers own expenses to and from New York, Mrs. Wilson before her marriage den truck" just coming on, the pros- entangled in a lawn mower, and they disdaining to put the now troubled Wh.s Mis? Ellen Louise Axson, the pect of soaring prices brings no terrors were so badly mangled as to necessitate fatherland"to any expense on his ac- daughter of a Presbyterian minister of to Garrard county people. the amputation of two of his fingers. count, when he was amply able to pay Savannah Ga. , The handsome young gentleman stood his own expenses. The following from Private funeral services were held in Paris is facing another water famine, the ordeal well and is recovering rapthe Cincinnati Enquirer gives some idea the east room at the White House on also Carlisle, the plant at the latter idly. of the number of Germans who rushed Monday afternoon, consisting of the place is comparatively new, and was to the defense of the flag when the simple Presbyterian burial service, patterned after the local plant. Lake call came; after which her remains were taken by BEAUTIFUL SURBUR- in years. Placid has more water than "The first demonstration of the special train to Rome Ga., for inter"The mountains" have commenced BAN HOME. blockade against transportation of sub- ment in Myrtle Hill cemetery, final jects to Germany and Austria came services being held at that place. The annual job of feeding "the their We offer the attractive residence of yesterday when over 50 loyal German fuueral train is arrived in Rome at 2 wagon loads of string beans, potatoes, apples, peaches, chickens and R. S. Brown, and 15 acres of land, just citizens, who had been furnished withj o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Both the Senate and House adjourn various other good things to eat, are out side the city limits, for sale at a bar transportation to .New xorK to see about beginning to make their way to us, and gain, $1,000 less than the price hereto returning to high for fatherland, came ed from Saturday until Tuesday in at this particular time are very wel- fore. Mr. Brown has sold his stock of back to Cincinnati. They were the deference to the Presidence, and both goods and his home is offered at $9,000 ones who were able to prove they .had bodies appointed committee from their come. to close out his property, as he is going no means to pay for,their transportation membership to attend the funerali to Indiana. It is within 100 yards of and were furnished with it by the Ger- services. Work suspended in all departEXCURSION BRINGS the concrete walks on Danville Street, man consular here, but were sent back ments at Washington throughout Monyet no town tax is paid on it. to Cincinnati by the Imperial German day, flags 'over all government buildings $85.00 to Woman's Club: The house is. large and attractive, Consulate in New York. Lack of ships throughout the country hung at half The excursion under the auspices of situated on a beautiful knoll. The on which to travel across the water mast, and the entire nation mingled v the Wfiknan's Club, that was run to land produces about $700 worth of crops, was the reason they returned. It was their grief with that of their Chief Frankrt."aeveral weeks ago, netted principally corn and tobacco. A num- supposed that those who paid thir Executive. ber fof building lots can oe sold off, by own fare are doing the same thing." the club about $85. Call Walton Moss now, about those iCr. Arnold deeply regrets that his ladies are very.' provd of their thedpHjiiBair', redcin"fthecost of the The and oalance of hind. Ijet physical condition prevented him going peaches. efiorts iarthis undertaking, and quite a improyetnepts 'r to' the support of his country, 'and fie ed.of.6Bit if due Mn.ama Kauff-mk- us show it" to you. dol- Please hand us does not repret the exnense nf hia wn.ww. s flypyafety P jSttrney in his attempt to be of assistance 1ST &1S-2' this happy tCna'prWitaWevetit:'- S" Please hand us that dol lar. MR. JOHNSON PRICE ILL. mercantile store here will retire from the mercantile business. Mr. Brown THAT CANNON.,' exchanged his store to Mr. G. M. There are several private citizens in Lyons for a farm in Jennings County, Lancaster who would be Rlad to have j Indiana, and will move to that place in the "park cannon in order that they November, at which time Mr. Lyons might mount it as a suitable remem- will take possession of Mr. Brown's store here. Mr. Brown is one our brance of its late lamented donor, most substantial and enterprising Bradley, provided of course the city does not wish to mount it in the citizens and we regret that he and his parK and it they will express their in- estimable family will locate elsewhere. tentions in the matter, and do not wish Hughes & Swinebroad assisted in EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS. to mount it and are willing to let them negotiating the deal. have it, we will be glad W piace them Eld. F. M. Tinder had a letter from in touch with'the parties. Roy L. Brown Wednesday stating that he and his singer Mr. Stratton will come to Lancaster from Douglas Neb. MORE SIDEWALKS ORDERED to begin evangelistic meetings Sept. The city council has served notice on 20th at Christian church. several of our citizens to build sidewalks in front of their property without fur- THE LATEST IMPROVEMENT PARSON-MILLE- R. ther delay, and in the event of their To Lancaster. failure to follow the admonition, the Mr A. C. Miller, age 18, was united walks will be built by the city and the Lancaster has an elevated railroad. in marriage to Miss Myrtle Parson, cost assessed against the property. You don't believe it do you? Well it is age 22, at the Court House Wednesday There are several gaps in the otherafternoon, Judge C. A. Arnold, officiatwise splendid stretches of walks about a fact just the same, and it has been ing. The contracting parties are from completed within the last month. the city, and when these gaps are comMessrs Hudson and Hughes have had the Fall Lick section, the bride being a pleted, Lancaster will have walks daughter of Esq. R. F. Parson. second to no city of its size in the state. an elevated siding built from the L & N through their coal yards and into the vards of the Lancaster Mill and Elevat- MR JOHN 0. BOGIE GULLEY-HENDR- EN. or Co. This will enable the running of A surprise to their many friends will loaded coal cars into the plant of MessTHREATENED WITH be the wedding of Miss Stella Hendren rs Hudson and Hughes, the Milling Co, and the Light plant, and the cars may and Mr. Jesse Gulley, which took place APPENDICITIS. in the parlors of the Phoenix Hotel in be "dumped" of their contents, thus effecting a saving of both a great deal Mr John O. Bogie, County Overseer Lexington on last Thursday. The young people have been quite divoted to each of time and money. The extension is a of Roads for Garrard county, has been other for some time, but it was not massive affair and will accommodate a complaining for several days, and has been compelled to take his bed. It is known that the culmination of the af good number of car3. feared by his physician that he is fair was to come so soon. After the threatened with appendicitis and it is ceremony the happy young couple rethought that an operation will be necmained a few days in Lexington for essary. Mr Bogie is a popular and the fair, after which they returned home in Mr. Gulley's new automobile, clever gentleman and an efficient officer and it is hoped that he may speedily and will take up their residence at the Gulley home near McCreary. recover. During his illness "Squire" The bride is a daughter of Mr. and NOW ASSURED AS PEOPLE Jim Bourne will look after the road affairs of the county. Mrs. Thomas Hendren, is a young lady ARE TIRED WAITING FOR' of much beauty and many accomplishCall Wal ton Moss now, about those ments and has been a member of Gar"Something To Turn Up." peaches. rard county's splendid corps of school teachers, and is very popular. Tired of waiting for a good fairy in "Jess" Gulley is the son of Mr. Rob- the shape of a moneyed individual to ert Gullay and is one of the staunch volunteer to build a hotel in Danville young farmers of the county, a young to replace the burned Gilcher, the peogentleman of exemplary habits and an ple of that city have "gotten down to all round good citizen and progressive brass tacks" and have instituted a farmer. method for the raising of funds forthat The Record extends hearty congratu- purpose something similar to the plan lations to the happy young people. Purchasers get the benefit of oar 10 employed to build our own Kengarlan. At a mass meeting of the citizens of years experience in the business. Look for other barg ains listed in next. the town and county held on IastThurs-daALL TEXT BOOKS a plan was devised and a commit- issue. Owners of f arms who want to sell should see us at once. NOT YET ARRIVED. tee composed of eighteen of the citizens of the town and 270 acres of land, located near Coy on The failure of the recently adopted county, was appointed to solicit funds Kentucky river. In high state of culti text books for the public schools to ar- for the purpose of erecting a hotel. vation, 105 acres in grass, 85 acres in rive, is proving exceedingly vexatious This committee has for its chairman bottom land producing corn every year to the teachers of the county. M:. J. A. Quisenberry, a gentleman at shipping point on river, large, splenThe schools, which usually open on who is noted for his capacity for doing did residence, store room and other the first Monday in July, were delayed things, a man who has taken the tiller necessary out buildings. This farm a month because cf the failure of the when hope was abandoned for the put- produces well and is one ot the best Book Commission and the publishers to ting over of other schemes for the ben- bargains on our list. Price 75.00 per to agree upon the prices etc of the text efit of his community, and we have no acre. books to be used during the school year. doubt that he will bring this undertak176 acres within one mile of Paint After the agreement was finally reach ing to a successful culmination. Lick on L & N R. R. with good Imed, it was determined to open the schools We are delighted that our neighbors provements, land lie3 well and is fertile on August 1st, confidently believing have come to the realization of their within J mile of graded school. Worth that all books would be in by that time. pressing needs and we wish them a the money asked $105 per acre. The schools have now been open two speedy and successful crowning of their , 85J acres of land on pike J mile from weeks and the books have not all ar efforts. good village 9 miles from Lancaster, rived up to this time. It is exceedingly first class land, good improvements, 10 annoying because of the fact that the In the room dwelling, well watered, teachers are finable to organize their famous "Camp Dick Robinson" section. classes or systematize their work until Price $125.00 per acre. the full course of study is in the hands Three cottages at the low prices. of all the pupils. Sen-antor Every one knows the beautiful home We of the late Esq. J. S. Johnson. have in for sale. This property is located on Danville street just out side the City limits of Lancaster. AH city convenience without City tax. 16 acres of splendid land, large tobacco barr, 10 room residence, on concrete pavement, water works and electric lights. His widow, Mrs. J. S Johnson, will likely leave for Florida about October 1st. when possession could be given. If no sale is made the property may be rented. See us at once. Hughe3 & Swinebroad, Lancaster, Ky. fJgJg5WAGONS ''iii NUMBER 19. BUGGIES'HARNESS Tires that ELEVATED did not require setting in thirty years-o- n a Studebaker YWHEELS are the life of a wagon. Hubs, spokes, vv felloes and tires of the best materials, put together by skilled workmen, go into every Studebaker. What is the result? Mr. William H. Horton, of Nineveh, N. Y. writes that the tires on his thirty-si- x year old Studebaker farm wagon did not need resetting in thirty years and the wagon was in use every day. We can prove to you that this is not an exceptional Studebaker wagon. There are thousands of Studebaker wagon's in use today that are forty years old and more. And that have cost their owners little or nothing for repairs. Come in and look over our stock of Studebaker vehicles. Let us show you how well they are built. RAILROAD ' Studebaker wagons are sound investments, every time HASELOEfi B ROTHERS HOTEL IN DANVILLE NEW PROPERTY LIST. y, "Well, W1 Qrj Butcher, What's jj HEN we call for orders or sell ye meat we give the VERY BES QUALITY at the CHEAPES We have a BIG BUSIXES PEICES. and can take small profits on many sail We Iceep you posted on what is especial good and offer you attractively reduct prices on certain things. Are WE the kir of butcher YOU want? Davidson & Doty. MRS. W00DR0W WILSON $1800., $2000. and?2100. 200 acres good land, near Bryantsville well improved, large tobacco barn. $70. If you want a money maker see this farm. per acre. No 491. 185 acres of high class land, 2 miles out, 2 large tobacco barns, per acre, $120. 493. Cottage and 56 acres of fertele land, large tobacco barm, all but 9 acres in grass, on pike-i- n one mile of Lancaster. Price $120. per acre. No 494. Several pieces of splendid city property for sale. 496. 100 acres of land, J mile v from Lancaster & Lexington pike, 4 miles from Lancaster, good improvements, large tobacco barn, well worth the price of $100. per acre. 497. 222 acres of fine land near Lancaster & Lexington pike, splendid improvements, at $90. per acre, 498. 63 acres, improved, near Paint Lick Graded School at $95. per acre. 499. 73i acres of rich land, right on pike, well improved, 2 miles of Lancash ter, priced at $120. per acre and is worth it. No 501. 45 acres, new house on pike, near Bryantsville. Price $4,000.00. ' No 502. 90 acres, 170 yards from town limits of Lancaster on Lexington Avenue, unimproved, beautiful building sites, a bargain at $150. per acre. 503. 245 acres, on good road, 1 mile from pike, fertile land, highly improved splendid water; susceptible of lies $95.- division into two or three farms. " ' i.W per acre. 504. 124 acres, on pikel miTe'-'fr- o Lancaster, large tobacco bant.oitffother beautiful level buildinet site frontine pike. $110. per acra. Vi. , For further particulars write orrialj on Hughes & Swinebroad, the .real ei- tate men. Lancaster, Ky. " Oil If youf i are looking for a blue-gras- s" wag on buy the 3i Old Hickory It runs lighter and lasts longer than any other wagon. Sold and warranted. n, pg,ftfcife r.i:; L -- iavj that teia&B&i?.fe iM . . -- r . ' JWfliJTrtUWrHJTBilTMBl THJMBrarrHlBrftUtrglfi) w i- - ri v" : i fa yaW ,- . A ' ", y-- , - m.j . r Page 2 The Central Record, Thursday Aug 13 1914. 1 .1 i ! The Great Kni ghts Of Pythias Fair THIRD ANNUAL EXHIBITION $1,000. $ 500. $ 100. 75. $ Saddle Stake. Harness Stake. Colt Futurity. Yearling Stake. AUGUST 19 Loyal and Enthusiastic wear ing White Caps,"On the job every Minute" to see that YOU Have a GOOD TIME. Kay-Pea's,a- ll i((Jfwb4sSJu Reduced Rates on All Railroads. One Fare, Plus 25cts For The Round Trip 11 STANFORD, KENTUCKY. 2d Pens Ky. Red Berkshires. Grand Poultry Show. Magnificent Floral Hall Fine Jersey Cattle Show. "I For Catalogue, or any information, address, HagBTj5-g-B"tgia3-gIS-CSgQ"g"'g59 W. P. KINCAID, Secretary, Stanford, Kentucky. i STANFORD. "Bee Dee" on the label means REAL VALUE inside the package, and RESULTS and SATISFACTION alter the contents have been used. Alwas ask for "Bee Dee" when you buy a stock or poultry remedy. "Bee Dee" remedies are prepared from pure, medicinal ingredients, in a scientific ay, and are genuine medicines that you can depend on. STOCK S POULTRY What "Bee Dee" Means After using the Use Dee Reiredies generally for take pleasometime. sure in say ngthatlfceyare suing entire satisfaction, aivt we cheerfully recommend them. McMillcn Stock Farm, Waco, Texts. tc Read about the pony sale on page 8 Miss Dorothy Norton of Louisville is visiting Mrs. C. Hajs roster. Miss Lillie Pettus of Somerset is the guest of Mrs. J. F. Cummins. Mrs. Chas Jett, of Richmond is visiting her mother Mrs. Richard Cobb. Miss Katharine Harris of Lancaster s visiting Mr and Mrs J. K. Harris. Miss Allie Yantis has returned to Lancaster afler a visit to Miss Carson. Mrs. Sue Bright cf Mt Sterling, is visiting her daughter Mis. C II Carter. Mrs. P. E. Kemp of Louisville is visiting her brother, Dr. Pennington at'd family. Mr. J. S. Hocker is the guest of his daughter. Mis. K. J. Francis at Young Man Who Goes to Church Regularly Is Sure to Be Successful In Life man, GO TO CHURCH! young man, more than any one else, is in need of spiritual strength to do battle with the world. He is beset with temptations. The lessons he is taught in the house of God will guide him in the path of rectitude. And they will be an asset to him in the daily strife of the material world. 1 cor farm Eiiomes Tgwj fti Use " S3 Kerosene T-C- I I ee Dee YOUXG Bee Dcs Healing Powder MEDICINE inJIMENT DIP Bee Dee Colic Remedy iv rrii frs.Nx K You can get them at our dealer's. SJ?,WV.KK(CPT1U;WS PRC Z3 ypyranwBa t'TrtrrrsrsxftsrtfmtiiZss.TtiisriSZSi SPECIAL TRAIN EXCURSION 5Z3Z22EE&SSF5 OIFieiraSUATfi ARID RETURN Sisda'vfj, August 16th. PHONE 27. I 1 Miss Flosie Tnbble of Lancaster is the attractive guest of her aunt, Mrs Riddleoerger. Mr. and Mis. H. C. Baughman have will develop as much power on a gallon of kerosene as en a gallon of gasoline. returned home after a two .weeks' trip Round kerosene enjrfne to Tampa Fla. , Bear in mind that in a Fairbanks-Mors- e ?jund you have one you can absolutely rely upon. They are Judge Steiling Grimes of Kansas and will do all we claim for them. Equipped with City Mo., is the guest of his brother throttling governor and built-i- n magneto. Start easily even W. P. Grimes. SPECIAL TRAIN k in cold weather. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Bourne of LanH While designed especially for kerosene these engines will caster spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Lesras Very simple All oung men will have to admit the truth of these statements. W. K. Warner. 2 use either kerosene or gasoline economically. Suiely it isn't unmanly to GO TO CHURCH. Read the lives of rnrmtntction. All mrts accessible. Quiet, smooth running in Mr. and Mrs. James A. Beazley of ASK TICKET AGENT FOR PARTICULARS. Ss engines that develop full power at low speed. dny of the great men, and invariably you will find that in early life Lancaster were the guests Sunday of t4.HHH.im- .r. !.,.,.! they JOINED THE CHURCH. It was in the church that they Mrs A ill Hays. Write for Catalog 2IA80 laid the foundation of their great careers. Think of the happiness Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Owsley of Coltr it gives your parents to see you at divine service and for them to M--J V& V M.X umbus Ga, have been here visiting relJ. Vf know that you are on the right road. atives and friends. h'. '?.;!!.! iCV 7t Young man, if you want to be successful in life JOIX THE w Mrs. R. L. Hubble and daughter Miss CHURCH, GO TO CHURCH. SKS3SJ!SrS"5S5Sj38fS home after a isit Mattie Lee, are at GO TO CHURCH ruat Sunday! Lm ijuT tg r" rr . i iu jjduwue melius. GO TO CHURCH every Sunday! Misses Mary and Sallie Burdette are at home after a isit to Misa Clara Col y. ? jsrrtTKrr'iWN7:,r. Jy.'saru lier at Crab Diehard. iTi sap JE asjj Dr. and Mrs. A. S. Price were the HAMM A.CK Mrs. Ed Price at j guests of Mr. and KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. 1 sk ("Lancaster last week. illc, Miss Elizabeth Morgan left Tuesday Sopt.. Solon Black bought a calf from Sam for her home in St. Louis Mo. after a Hall price $10. Anderson Lawrenceburg. Aug. 1 Barren-Glasg- ow, visit to Miss Lottie Carson. Sept. SO Oct. 3. E. G. Hammack sold to V. D. Ham-mac- k Boone Florence.Aug Rev. V. H. Hopper of Burnside is a milk cow pi ice $40. Bojle Perry ville, Aug. here spending his vacation with his Read about the pony sale on page 8. Breckenridge Hardinsburg. mother, Mrs. Kittie Hopper. Mrs. S. E. Hammack has been very 1,000 Rcadslcr Stake $1,000 Light Harness Stake Col J. I. Chanuier, tne well known sickl but is better at this writing. FaKnsr Boys Encampment Student's Judging Contest auctioneer of Lincoln county, still re- Jhs. Amelia Ro--- and daughter are mains quite ill at his home. Campbell Alexandri, Sept. 1.3. visiting Clinton Ross at Corbin Ky. TROTTING AND PACING RACES EACH DAY Fair; Carroll. Gallatin, Miss Rutli Cubertson of Covington, Mr. S. L. Bairtl bought a nice heifer Fine Exhibits of Horses, Cattle, Swine, Shcp, Poultry, Field who has been the guest of Miss Lyle ' from Mr. William Pointer price $22.50. Owen Sanders, Aug. Seed and Grain, Horticulture and Woman's Handiwork Christian Hopkinsville, Sept. 29 to Cooper, has returned heme. Miss Nellie Bpazley has returned Oct. 3. CLEAN MIDWAY AND FREE ATTRACTIONS Mr. Alex Denny ami daughter Mrs. from a visit to her parents near Marks-burCumberland Burkesville, Aug. Mattie Duncan of Lancaster spent Before oa decide on any agon, examine the Columbus. Strongly GRAND . Danviess Owensboro Thursday with .Miss Pauline Hooker. built of the best possible material the Columbus wagon gives the most Quite a number from here spent a FIREWORKS Fleming-Ewi- ng, Aug. DISPLAY satisfactory service for the longest period of years. There is no secret in Mis. L. E. Carpenter end son Jack, pleasant day Saturday at old Dripping Franklin Frankfort, Sept. the notedly long life of the Columbus agon. It is the result of the Fulton-Fult- on, of Philadelphia are tne guests of her Springs. Sept. For Catalogue cad Entry Blank Address methods employed in construction. There is no wood in this wagon Reduced Railroad Rates parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Menefee. Mrs. R. F. Parsons and daughter. Graves Mayfield, Aug. under shelter from one to two years. which has not been ' Myrtle visited Mr. Tom Hurt and wife Grayson LeitchSeld, Aug. L. Mrs. M. M. Miller anJ daughter Miss The axles and the spokes of the wheels are hickory; the bounds, Haikin Elizabethtown, Aug. Margaret of Richmond, have returned j last week. LOUISVILLE, KY. 70S Paul Jones Building, bolsters and saudboards are oak, and the bottom of the bo is straight Hart-Ho- rse ' Cave, Sept. Mrs. Bell Tankersley and two' Jittle home after a visit to Mrs. V. S. Embrj grained flawless pine. These are just a few examples of the care which is jinfrdBMipgiiaiaisiygnacjfciiiJinm Aug. Henry Eminence, daughters, are visiting friends and taken to make this wagon as reliable as possible. The result is that the EveryboJy is looking forwaid to the relatives in Indiana. Hopkins Madisonville, Aug. 4 8. -j Columbus wagon is unbeatable in reliability and endurance. Come in great K, of P. Fair next week. A betJefferson Buechel. Aug. Mrs. Nannie Thomas and husband of and examine it for yourself. We know you will be pleased. ter display of stock will be on the Jessamine Nicholasville, Aug. Mrs. Lee ground this j ear as prominent horse- Lexington visited her sister KENTUCKY STATE Gastineau last week. men from all over Ky will be here with SEPT. Mrs. Mary Hammack has been very their horses. The midway will be comKnox Barbourvilie, Sept. Hammack at pletely filled with shows ot different sick at her son's Walter Larue Hodgenville, Sept. Paint Lick but is better at this writing. kinds to amuse ever one. Laure- l- London, Aug. ?? &k rsr?3si Lewis Vanccburg, Aug. Lincoln-Stanfo- rd; Aug. Madison Berea. July CRYING FOR HELP K McCracken Paducah, Oct. 1 Monroe Tompkinsville, Sept. Lots Of It In Lancaster But Daily GrowPer Infants and .Children. Nelson Bardstown, Sept. Ky. C:2, Kind You Have Always Bought Pendleton-Falmouing Less. th, Sept. Pulaski Somersat, Sept. Bears the Robertson Mt. Vernon, Aug. The kidneys often cry for help. Signature of Rockcastle Brodhead, Aug. Not another organ in the "Whole body " i ,"" v'"''"? J "S Shelby Shelbyvile,Aug. more delicately constructed. Spencer Taylorsville. Aug. Not one more important to health. Simpson Franklin. The kidneys are the niters of the Tedd-Elk- ton, Oct. blood. Union Uniontown, Aug. The IHC Line When they fail the blood becomes INTERNATIONAL Harvester ma---GRAIN AND HAT Webster Providence, Aug. foul and poisonous. MACHINES nuive spreaders have a score of good BiaJen, Rupers There can be no health where there features in their construction. plifflfS I' JUNCTION OHY 5:35 a.m. .TiH"ME-IMJB.L.TJT-ETg7ir NOT ONLY VILL GOING TO CHURCH HELP THE YOUNG MAN IN A SPIRITUAL WAY, SUT IT WILL BE OF APPARENT WORLDLY SENEFIT. A YOUNG MAN WHO GOES TO CHURCH REGULARLY IS BOUND TO MAKE A FAVORABLE IMPRESSION IN THE COMMUNITY IN VHICH HE LIVES. HE WILL QUICKLY GET A REPUTATION FOR HONESTY AND UPRIGHT LIVING. HIS EMPLOYER WILL BE QUICK TO NOTE HIS EXEMPLARY HABITS. IF THERE IS A POSITION OF TRUST TO BE FILLED HE IS THE MOST LIKELY CANDIDATE. GOING TO CHURCH BRINGS ITS REWARD NOT ONLY IN THE LIFE TO COME, BUT IN THE PRESENT ONE. AND THEN THERE IS THE SOCIAL SIDE. THE YOUNG MAN WHO GOES TO CHURCH IS CERTAIN TO CE INVITED TO THE MOST EXCLUSIVE FUNCTIONS. THOSE "WHO MAKE UP THE INVITATION LISTS NEVER OVERLOOK HIM. HE IS IN CONSTANT DEMAND. THERE ISN'T A GIRL IN TOWN WHO IS ASHAMED TO BE SEEN IN HIS COMPANY. iJm:rr- ft I,1"U-- V ,".t - Kerosene can usually be bought for about half the price of gasoline and Fairbanks - Morse Oil Engines fully-develope- !T. R UocAi1an Ky.v llUCiZ Lancaster, o a lSftlici.lKzr:r2"L- vdl vr ' r.'i III 'I KekTuuKI Allen-Scottsv- 10-1- 2. I T p t E FffiSal 1S-2- j;G-2- SEPT. 14th to 19th, J.914 12-1- 4. j $3,000 SADDLE HORSE STAKE . I 1S-2- 1. Don5t Buy a W agon Until Yon Haye Seen the Columbus ty 3. y. 11-1- 3. 20-2- BATTLE OF MEXIGI l 4. 3. 26-2- 9. air-dri- 11-1- J. DENT, Secretary, 25-2- 23-2- 18-2- 1. , 12-1- 5. 1 23-2- FAIR-LOUISVI- LLE, 14-1- 9. 2-- 4. 0. 25-2- S. 23 12-1- 2. I 19-2- 1. International Harvester Manure Spreaders 29-3- BRYANTSVILLE, wo 3-- 2-- 2-- 5. 1-- 4. f & 5-- 7. 13-1- 1. 2G-2- 4-- 7. 3-- 3. 4-- 11-1- 5. Personal Stationery is poisoned blood. Backache is one of the frequent in- Should be Engraved Embossed nowadays. or EVERY FARMER SHOULD HAVE A SILO The kind of .Silos that do not blow down, and last, are built of cement. We build cement Silos 12, 14 and 16 feet in diameter, any height. We have had many experiences in this line and our work is the best. Write or telephone us at Stanford, Ky., if you need cement work of any kind.- 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. THE PHILLIPS BROS, StanfbrdKy. . Central Record. The undersigned hereby g7e warning to all persons not to trespass upon our lands for any purpose whatever as we will prosecute all offenders to ful e3t extent of the law. Hunters and. Fishermen especially take notice. R. L. Elkin. G. W. Eiam. J. W Sweeney Ed & N B Price W. G. Anderson John M--. Farra J. H. & W. S. Weaver. B. L. Keliey. B. M. Lear. S. C. Henderson, W. S. Embry A. J. Caddell, H. C. Arnold normal." Mrs. Pattie D. Gill. Dont sim- Sarah J. L. Hackley. Price 50c at all dealers. Jas. G. Conn. ply ask for akidney remedy getDoans S. L. Rich. W..B. Ray. Kidney Pills the same that Mr. Hib- J. C. Morgan. Co. Props., bard had. Foster-Milbur- n We will add other names'for 25 cents cash. Buffalo N. Y, dications of kidney trouble. It is often the kidneys cry for help. Heed iL ' Read what Doan's Kidneys Pills have done for overworked kidneys. Read what Doan's have done for Lancaster people. Frank Hibbard, Water St., Lancas-ter.Ksays; "I had weak kidneys. Their action was irregular and ofteh painful. My back pained me. It was then that 1 used Doan's Kidney Pills. They fixed me up in good shape. The pains left and my kidneys became POSTED Haiders. Rowers RakM, Stackers Har Loaders Hay Prestet CORN Each one is the result of careful field experiment. An MACHINES Pickers Bmjan, Cslbratsrs Eanhf e Carters SaeDcrs. Sarwlaers TILLAGE Plasters, aad Dak Harrows CaJtiTators GENERAL LINE Per. Spriar-Tsot- Mantre Spreaders " Creass Separators Farm Wax ens Hour Tracks Tareaken GraiaDriBj FeedCrisaers KaiioCnaders 03 aid Gas Eaauta Oil Traders BadcrTraa lugs, insuring good traction unrims and der all conditions. Frame, wheels, and all driving parts are of steel. Apron tension is adjusted by a simple device. Winding of the beater is prevented by large diameter, and beater teeth are stroYig, square and International manure spreaders are built in several styles and sizes, low or high, endless or return apron, fox small farms or large. Examination will show sturdiness of construction in every detail. Repairs, if everneeded, may always be had of the local dealer. Examjne International spreaders at the dealer'6. --We will tell you who 6ells them, and we will send you interesting catalogues. chisel-pointe- yet it has plenty of clearance underneath. The rear axle is well under the load, rear wheels have wide IHC spreader is low enoazh for easy loading, i Ar t International Harvester Company of America ! ASM. J B4k t aJl New Albany Camyhm Deerag EicCentick ' Ostorae InrL Pliao BEwwite $, ''15' 4J-- ..AiiA.j . -1 r t r " ?tfc.gi&'rW-i- & kl-iM- d i Xhe Central Record, Thursday Aug 13, 1914 Page 3 NOT BUY A 14 . MODE I AUTOMOBILE WHEN YOU til 7 Passenger GET I 1915 I Model 24 C, 2 Passenger Roadster, 30 h. p, $900. mmmmmp Model 37 C 5 Passenger Touring Gar 37 h. p. $1235. Model 55 C Touring Car, 6 Cylinder 55 h. p. Model 25 G, 5 Passenger Touring Car, 30 h. p. $950. $1650. Model 36 C, 2 Passenger Roadster, 37 h. p. $1185. F. O. B. Flint, Michigan. i rssrw;mu aaHmiuampst I?"i,x'fc37- 1 0.iri.5 The Great Demand for BUICKS resulted in the entire output being sold by May 1st. So now you have the chance to get a 9l 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 9 5 Model. 1 1 Improve sszBSS3assasrss3msat& ovestigate the Buick 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, IHA1R 4th Street, Danville, Ky lit. Henron Mr. Hunter Ray this week. i3 on CONN BROTHERS, Lancaster, Kentucky. HOW ABOUT THAT "SAY" II BEADTIFUL.I NOT SO STRONG AFTER ALL. You may think is strange that so Beautiful hur, thick, fluffy, lustrous HADE INDIANA SILO? I . Feed of all kinds will be scarce and high in price this coming winter. The Indiana Silo Co., had sold more Silos up to July 1st, than they sold all last year, and they are warning me to get my orders in as early as possible, for fear they would not be able to fill late orders. I I and absolutely free from dandruff is not gift of nature as a matter of care and proper nourishment. Hair is like a plant it will not grow healthy " and beautiful unless it has attention i and proper nutriment Tl Parisian Sage, daintv perfumed and ! easily applied tones up and invigorates the roots of the hair, and furnishes the 38 necessary nourishment to not only save and beautify the hair, but also stimulate it to grow long, heavy, soft, fluffy and radiant with life. i When used frequently and rubbed ! into the scalp, it will simply work wonders. Just one application stops itching head, removes dandruff and cleanses the hair of all dust and excessive oil, ft Since Parisian Sage, which can be obtained from R. E. McRoberts or at any drug store, never disappoints, it is no longer necessary for any woman to be humiliated because of thin, streaky, faded, lifeless or unattractive hair. m so much a many people are cured of stomach trouble by Chamberlain's Tablets. You would not, however, if you should give them a trial. They strengthen and invigorate the stomach and enable it to perform its functions naturally. Mrs. Rosie Rish, Wabash. Ind., writes, "Nothing did me the least good until I began using Chamberlain's Tablets. It is decidedly the best medicine for stomach trouble I have ever used." tor bale by all dealers. the sick list Mr. Jasper Sherrow bought of Mr. Kirby Teater a horse price $100. , Read about the pony sale on page 8. The schools in this section began Aug. 3rd. withunu3ual good attendance. Mrs. Jas. Turner of Marksbury spent Sunday with her sister Mrs. Hunter Ray. Born on the 27th Blanch. Mrs. Beatrice Johnson and daughter Anna Cambell spent last week with her sister Mrs. Tom Hicks. Quite a number of the young folks from here are attending the protracted meeting at Scott3 Fork. Mr Wnwnrrl Mnnfrornmorv nnA PJlEACHEKSVlLliE. Mr. Phil B. Thompson will show a at the Brodhead fair. Read about the pony sale on page 8. Mr. W. C. Blankenship sold 0 to .Cress, Jones & Co. at 8cts. Mr. Phil B. Thompson sold a nice mare to Mr. W. E. Jordan for $1G0. Mrs. B. T. Lunsford is still at Richmond under treatment with the Drs. Gibson. Master Roscoe Kennedy is visiting his uncle, Mr. M. O. Kennedy at Bryants ville. Mr. J. H. Thompson received a red and a blue tie on his joung mules at the Mt. Vernon fair. Miss Willie Moore, of Stanford, visited the Misses McAlister. She taught school here two years ago. Mr. J. M Cress and family have returned from a ten days' fishing and camping trip near Bronson, Ky. Mrs. E. B. Thornton, of Fairhope, Ga., has returned home after a"week's fisit to her parents, Mr.and Mrs. W. H. Cummins. Services at the Baptist churth Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday night. There will be a Sunday school institute on Saturday night. School began here Monday at our Consolidated school building. Profs. Johnson and Hutchins will teach the young idea how to shoot. Mr. and Mrs. John Bell and family and Mr. Charles R. Naylor. of .Corbin. are visiting the families of Mr. Levi Bell and Mr. John Naylor. , A select crowd meets at the Baptist x church each Tuesday afternoon. to practice singing preparatory to the protracted meeting in September. A protracted meeting began at Good Hope church 3 miles northeast in Garrard, on last Sunday. Rev. E. B. English of Berea, will do the preaching. good mare instto Mr. and Mr?. Jesse Duncan a baby girl christened Mica W. P. KINCAID, District Agent. Stanford, Ky. i 1 tf COT Mr. Dillard Simpson is on the sick list. Read about the pony sale on page 8. Miss Gertie Land is a visitor of Mrs. Abe Burton. Mrs. Belle Thompson is visitine Mrs. Mary Clause. Mr. and Mrs. Coy Sanders attended the Lexington Fair. Mr. Coleman Osborn is very low with typhoid fever. Mr. V. G. Preston made a business trip to Crab Orchard Monday. Mrs. Irene Preston spent last week with her brother Mr. Taylor Raney. Miss Lida Rainev of Lancaster is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Preston Mr. Tivus Preston of Danville spent Satnrday and Sunday with his mother. Mrs. Jannie Spoonamore of Kansas was a visitor of Mrs. Nannie Mobl y last weeK. Mr. Edgar Duncan and wife were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ike Duncan Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Sanders of Crab Orchard attended preaching at this place and was the guest of C. S. Sanders and wife. Hj jA 'jj.., :' Iva Del Montgomery of Lancaster at tended tne Mission meeting here Friday. Miss Lavina Montgomery left Mon day for Lexington where she will resume her studies at the Good Samaritan Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Montgomery spent Sunday and Sunday night with his parenos Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Montgomery at Lock No. 8. They will leave Wednesday for Roverwood, Mo., where they will reside in the future. The death Angel came and claimed Marie Logan the infant of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Grow on the 29 inst. After services at the home on the 30 inst by J. W. Mahan the little one was laid to rest in the Lancaster cemetery. The parents have the heartfelt sympathy of their friends here. The mission meeting at this place Friday was well attended and very profitable to the members of the church. The speakers present from other places were Dr. Longston a return missionary from Brazil, Mr. Holtzclaw, of Lancaster, Dr. Cook, af Danville, Rev. S. C. Humphrey, of Shelbyville, and Mis3 Mitchel. returned from a visit to their cousin. Mrs. Henry Catron, of Lincoln County. Miss Dora Rouse, of Paynes Depot Mr. Wilson Rogers spent Monday in and Mr. Rufus Lyle, of Versailes, were Richmond. the week end guests of Miss Jeanette Mr. R. N. Beazley left Monday for Eldridge. Lexington. Read about the pony sale on page 8. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Abney spent MonNINA. day in Berea. Mr. J. M. Metcalf has been ill for Sunday School is progressing nicelv the past week. ' at Freedom. Miss Emma Estridge 13 in London, Mr. Taj lor Line wa3 the guest of his the guest of relatives. grand-parenSunday. Mrs. B. M. Lear is in Middlesboro, We are glad to report that Mr. and the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Reid Lear. Mrs. G. R. Adkinson are better. Miss Ethel Thornburg, of Lexington, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Layton was the is the guest of Miss Elizebeth Eldridge. guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Adkison , Miss Lois Casenburg, of Monday. Tenn., is the guest of Miss Margaret Mr. and Mr3. Jesse Long spent MonAnderson. day with hi3 parents Mr, and Mr3. Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rouse of Butler, David Long. Kentucky are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Logan was called to the Mrs. C. S. Ellis. bedside of her mother, Mrs. Walker Miss Calvine Mason of Whites Station, the past week. is the guest of her grand-parenMr. Protracted meeting begins at Bethel and Mrs. Will Fish. church the third Sunday. Everyone is Miss Mary Noel has returned to her cordially invited to attend. home in Danville after a months visit Messrs Grover Huffman and Earl to her sister, Mrs. "3. B. Woods. Long passed through our midst en Misses Mary, Jane, Mattie and Estell route to Kirksville Saturday night. Walker returned Tuesday from a two Misses Mary Layton and Flora weeks' outing at Mont Eagle, Tenn. Adkisonis visiting Miss Estelle Preuitt Mr. and Mrs. James Todd have and uttending meeting at Kirksville . PAINT LICK. ts Kno-sviIIe- ts FINE FARM FOR SALE For private reasons I will have to give up farming; and will sell my home place of 230 acres. This farm is in mile of Crab Orchard, adjoining the Fair Grounds and lands of J. W. Guest. It has a brick 1- -2 xfgmJ BUYERS TO SHARE IN PROFITS J.OWER PRICES ON FORD CARS Effective from August 1, 1914 to August 1, 1915 and guaranteed against any reduction during that time -TOURING CAR RUNABOUT $690. TOWN CAR v. o. B. Detroit, all cars fully equipped. dwelling of six rooms, hall, porch, and cellar; a frame summer dining room and kitchen attached; a good tenant house, two stock barns, a $100 tobacco barn of 8 acres capacity, and all other necessary out buildings. This farm is in a high state of cultivation; 130 acres of river bottom land this is fine corn, meadow, or grazing land; 100 acre3 of adapted to blue grass, and is fine for tobacco, corn, wheat and other grain. Dix river bounds it on the east, with two creeks running through the springs, and a splendid bored well, of pure limestome farm, five never-failin- g water, at the door, which gives an abundance of stock water daring the dryest seasons, which makes it an ideal stock farm. This farm can be nicely divided into two farms about 130 acres with tenant house; and 100 acres with impiovements. Will sell as a whole or in two tracts, to suit purchasers. Liberal terms will be given. Seeding privileges given, and full possession January 1st, 1915. up-la- THE CASE OFL. L. CANTELOD. (In the United States of America onlr.) THE TWENTY t R. H. Bronaugh, Crab Orchard,JKy YEAR TEST. The case of L. L. Cantelou, Clarendon Texas, is similar to that of many others "Some twenty years ago I used Chamwho have used Chamberlafn's Colic, berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea He Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Remedy,', writes Geo. W. Brock, says, ' 'After trying a doctor for several publisher of the 'Enterprise, Aberdeen, months, and.using different kinds of Md. "I discovered that it was a quick HOW TO CORE A. SPRAIN. medicine for my wife who had been and safe cure for diarrhoea. Since then no ne can "sell me anything said A sprain may be cured in about one troubled with severe bowel complaint to be "just as good.' During all these third the time required by the usual for several months, I bought a 25c years I have used it and recommended J treatment by applying Chamberlain's bottle of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera it many times, and it has never disap- I Liniment and observing the directions and Diarrhoea Remedy. After using pointed anyone." For sale by all I with each bottle. For sale by all I the second bottle she was entirely ' cured. For sale by all dealers, l-dealers. . dealers. 1-l-- Further, we will be able to obtain the maximum efficiency in our factory production, and the mini- mum cost in our purchasing and sales departments if we can reach an output of 300.000 cars between the above dates. And should we reach this production, we agree to pay as the buyer's share from $40 to $60 per car (on or about August 1, 1915) to every retail buyer who purchases a new Ford car between" August 1, 1914 and August 1, 1915. For further particulars regarding these low prices g plan see Madison Garage. and profit-sharin- I , Page 4 The Central Record home. From this terrible lesson the people of the nations may learn that all men incorporated. - $1.00 a year. are created free and equal and that the Issued Weekly. days of kings and monarchs have passed. While the subjects are now bear. ROBINSON. Editor. J. ing the burden and paying the penalty R. L ELKIN, Business Manager. of war, we believe that Emperor, Czar entered at tie Post Office in Lancaster, Ky. and Autocrat will sacrifice crown and station for suffering the conflict.-- PreMail Matter. as Second-Clas- s sent generations may greatly suffer Member Kentucky Press Association but the unborn will get the benefits. and All liberty loving peopla at least hope Eighth District Publishers League. twill be true. Lancaster, Ky., August 13, 1914. The Central Record, Thursday Aug crept in that were best to hare been left out. There is no room in the ranks of the Kentucky Democrats for but one kind and that is the kind that balieves in the principles of Democracy. Be that as,it may the Messenger, of its own motion, and without consulting the wishes of anybody, makes the suggestion of the name of Hon. A. O. Stanley for Attorney General of the United States. Such action by the President would do more to, unify the party here than any act he could do. " cur. Not only are the sheep harassed, but hogs, geese and other fowls and animals on the farms have been devas tat ed by their ravages. In the city ,of Lancaster we are afflicted with a severe overplus of worthless canines, and we will venture to say 'that not 25 per cent of them are "tax paid", and the annoyance they occasion the housewife in particular and the community in general is better imagined than described. The damage done by them to the flocks of the county amounts close to one thousand dollars annually, and the tax derived from their assessment seldom pays the claims, and there is never a surplus deriyed from that source. By all means, if it be possible, let us have a rigid enforcement, of the dog law, and a careful assessment of the canines in Garrard county. 13, 1914. GARRARD COUNTY. KENTUCKY MAN TELLS HOW MAYR Its Peculiar Position, Its General Features And Some Of The Problems Of Its STOMACH REMEDY RESTORED WIFE Mrs. W. H. Clarke Is Relieved After In all parts of the country. Years ot Digestive Disorders. Early Settlers. THE COLORED FAIR. Rates For Political Announcements WAR PLAGUE SPREADS For Precinct and Citv Offices . . .S 5.00 10.00 or County Offices 15.00 For State and District Offices 10 AND for Calls, per line ALL OF EOROPESEEMS 10 For Cards, per line Likely To Become Involved. For all publications in the interest of individuals or expresThe Eurpopean war seems to be sion of individual views, per spreading and each day brings a likeli05 hood of other countries being involved. Obituaries, per line Because of the strict censorship existing in many countries, and the cutting of the cable between this country and Germany, war news is exceedingly scarce, the n.ost of it coming by wireB(MbI less, and all reports being contradictory. However, it seems certain that a terrific battle has been fought at Liege in Belgium between the Belgians and her DEMOCRATIC TICKET. allies and Germany. The Germans loss was severe, and they finally succeeded For U. S. Senator Long Term. in taking the city of Liege, but the staunch little Belgians are holding onto J. C. W. Beckham, of Frankfort. their forts, those in the city retreating For U. S. Senator Short Term. into the forts, which have held out heroically the onslaught the J.N. Camden, of Versailles. Germans. against 100,000 soldiers ofwere Over For Congress. involved on each side in this battle alone. Harvey Helm, of Stanford. While France has not openly declared war on Prussia, the Prussian ambassdor Doubtless no greater trial can come has been handed his ppssports and askto a man than to be placed in a position ed to leave Paris, which virtually means problem that France will at an early date conwhere some momentous absolutely requires his attention, when sider Prussia as one of her enemies. The Hamburg American Line steamer some great sorrow is gnawing at his heart, and despite the fact that his sailing from Buenos Aires for Southamp heart is almost breaking, he is com- ton with 5,000,000 in specie aboard is pelled to give his attention to his reported captured by the British. The British cruiser Essex captured business affairs. Oar President has just passed through the German steamey Kronprinz Wilhelm such a crisis, has just faced such a and towed her to the Bermudas as a situation. For the past two months prise, according to wireless messages. The Kaiser has assumed the head of matters of the greatest moment engrossed his attention, matters of state, the German army and has issued a call matters which he and he alone could for the recruiting of one million adcope with, matters which, come what ditional soldiers. A strong Austrian fleet of 13 battlemight, were compelled to have his attention. During ail of this time the ships and sixteen torpedo boats are rewife of his bosom, that loving help- ported under full steam headed to the mate who was so dear to him, who had assistance of their German allies; eight been with him through his many trials Austrian regiments are also reported and who had beenso elated at his succes- as having crossed the Lake Constance ses, and had materially assisted in the en route to Alsace. Every possible ai9 is being offered wearisome burden of the affairs of the nation, has assisted in the bearing of American tourists on the continent and that Lurden, was slowly but surely it it thought that all will be enabled to pas-bi- g All through the reach home in saftv. from nim. Mexica:. crisis her condition was alarm-igand a Week ao her life was J of by her physicians. With the Mexican situation slightly eased, came the foreign war, the president was engrossed with it, no one could cope with ujr relations in the matter save him, an J the offer of mediation, the offer of PAY GLOWING TRIBUTE TO the kindly offices of this country lookBrilliancy Of Congressman Stanley. ing to tile settling of the questions involved, and the bringing of peace to The Bowling Green Messenger, a the torn nations, was written at the newspaper that bitterly opposed the bedside of his dying wife, During this period President Wilson neglect-i- d candidacy of Congressman A. O. Stanley against Gov. Beckham, pays him neither his official duties or his life's the following brilliant tribute in sugcjmpjiiian, who he could see day by gesting him asMhe successor to Attorday, inch by inch slipping from him. ney General McKeypolds, in the event Alternating between her bedside and .ecessary conferences, snatching a few the latter gentleman is elevated to the vacancy now existing upon the supreme K.inutes rest and sleep, and these few bench and far between, he kept the all nigl-- t "The race for the Democratic nomiigii. until last Thursday Mrs. Wilson nation for the United States Senator-shi- p ;asei to the great beyond. in Kentucky between J. The hearts of the people of this na-t.- C. V. Beckham and Congressman A. go out to their stricken President, O. Stanley was a battle of two giants. tne sympathize with him the more Both young, active and brilliant, they deeply because of the bravery exhibit- - made a vigorous campaign of the State eu oy mm in tne lace ol sjcIi a trying and did not spare each' other in preordeal, and their prayers rre that the senting their respective sides of public Great Comforter, may whisper to him questions. wie niiraa oi ciunicri Vvincn lliey are Victory has perched upon the banner incapable or expressing in his hour of of the young Governor. He won bes jrrow. cause h. majority of the people of the State believed he had been wronged in The world stands aghast and beholds the election by the General Assembly the horrors of the most cruel war in of 1S03. For this condition of affairs Mr. C.story of man. And all this bloodshed. suttenng and death, too, without the Stanley was in no wise responsible. He v.ill or wish of any considerable nam naa a ngiu 10 mane the race. as any .... Oer ol tne millions involved in this Democrat with aspirations had; and the wholesale butchery. Tins is not a war very brilliant fight he made showed of principle but a war of Kings,Emper-or- s. what an impression he made on the Czars and Autocrats. The people voters of the Commonwealth, There is a place about to become were not consulted, their wishes were not considered. vacant in the President's Cabinet which The greed and aveiice of pompered Mr. Stanley could fill with distinction. monarchs, envy and jealousy of the It is generally understood that Attorney autocratic and unsympathetic royalty General Mclleynolds will be selected to are going to sacrifice a million or more a vacancy on the Supreme Court bench. of the flower of European manhood to This would make the Attorney Genersatisfy this passion. alship vacant. What would be more It is true that some of the Powers fitting than that this place should be involved are forced in this conflict of offered to Hon. A. O. Stanley , of Kendeath as a matter of self preservation tucky? He is eminently qualified for but the war could ana should have been the position. He is able, brave, honest averted. and courageous. His services in public The press and public of the world llife have shown that he stands for the practically united.lays the responsibility interest of the great common people. not upon the German people, but upon Let the President recognize his merit the German Emperor, and the respon- and promote Mr. Stanley to tJiis place. sibility of this conflict of "death, in We believe that there can be imputed which he must sacrifice the lives of to us no selfish interest in this outside perhaps a million upon the field of bat- the interest that all Kentucky Democtle or else in starvation and disease. rats ought to have in seeing the DemocThis prophesy, if true, will be a terri- ratic nominee for Congress have a sure ble toll to Eatisfy the ambition of a election in the November polls. Mr. single man. Stanley will support him, as all good The bloody battle field, the moaning Democrats will, but in this . time of cry of the dying is not all of the hor- political unrest it is just as well to rible picture, for the taking out of the make sure. harvest field and the factories and the The editor o"f the Bowlingv Green paralysing of industries will cause the, Messenger voted and worked for the starvation of more than will come to election of Gdvernor Beckham for the death upon the field of battle, not to Senatorship. For this he has no apol- consider the orphans and widow and ogy to offer. He believes he voted for the helpless and decrepid old, left at J the best interest of his party. Matters g. des-paiie The Lancaster Colored Fair which was held on Thursday, Friday and Saturday of last week, we are sorry to say did not prove a success financially. Owing to the threatening weather prevailing, "small crowds attended the first two days, and while a large crowd was there on the last day, it did not suffice to pull them out of the hole, and the promoters will lose on their investment. This is much to be regretted as the colored people had made many preparations and gone to considerable expense. However, they are nothing daunted by their want of success and announce that another exhibition will be held next yenr. The fair this year was an unusually good one. the rings were well filled ana the premiums were liberal, but the weather mitigated against the success of the exhibition. J. MORT ROTHWELL SHOT TO DEATH ON STREETS OF CRAB ORCHARD. On last Saturday this community, his former home, was shocked by the news that J. Mort Rothwell had been shot to death on the streets of Crab Orchard by Dud. Shelton, and that Shelton had made his escape. The particulars of the affair in so far as we are able to obtain them are as follows Rothwell is said to have had an account in his hands against the father of Shelton for a citizen of Crab Orchard, and had instituted suit for the enforcement of the claim; Shelton settled the account, and meeting Rothwell on the streets of Crab Orchard on Saturday morning, an argument took place over the payment of Hhe costs of the litigation, during which time it is said blows were struck be tween the elder Shelton and Rothwell; Rothwell had turned to leave him, when JJua shelton came up irom some unknown direction and opened fire on Rothwell, the first shot taking effect in his hip, another an inch below and to the right of the navel and a third entering the fleshy part of the right arm below the elbow, and penetrating the left breast. Mr. Rothwell staggered acress the street and friends seeing he was about to fall supported him and he was car ned into the Perkins hotel, where he died in about twenty minutes. After Shelton had fired the third shot, Sam Ramsey, Marshal of Crab Orchard rushed across the street, calling on Shelton not to shoot again when Shelton turned the weapon on Ramsey, shooting him in the leg, breaking that member below the knee and inflicting a very painful and, dangerous wound Shelton then rushed away in the direct ion of the Fair ground and succeeded in making good his escape. Notwithstanding Sheriff Weatherford and a possee have been scouring the locality for him, he has not as yet been capImmediately following the tured. tragedy, excitement ran high in Crab Orchard where Mr. Rothwell stands very high and has many friends, and had Shelton been captured, he would doubtless have been summarily dealt witn. A telephone message was at once sent to Lancaster and many of Mr. RothwelPs friends from this place went to the scene and assisted in doing what they could in endeavoring to capture Shelton and preparing the remains of the dead man for removal to Lancaster. On Sunday morning his remains were brought to the home of his relative Mrs. Thomas Austin, and at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon, all that was mortal of this brilliant young man was laid to rest beside his mother in the Lancaster cemetery. The Richmond Commnndery Knight Templars of which he was a member, assisted by the Danville Com mandery had charge of the funeral ceremonies, and the local Blue Lodge of Masons, to which Mr. Rothwell belonged, acted as an escort. A large concourse of people gathered at the grave, despite a driving rain, to pay their last sad respects to this popular young man. "Mort" Rothwell, as he was lovingly known in Lancaster, was a Garrard county boy, born and raised here, and was a young man of brilliant attain ments. He was born in 1870 and a son of Mr. Samuel D. and the late Mrs. Eliza Rothwell. Many years ago he was admitted to the practice of law. and for a nnmuer of years was one of the ablsst practicioners at the local bar, and one of the brightest young at torneys in Central Kentucky. A few years ago failing health' forced him to give up active practice, and he went to Dripping Springs, which was owned and operated by his parents, in the hope of regaining his health. For many years he has lived alternately at Dripping Springs and Crab Orchard, and we are informed had in a measure regained his his health, and expected shortly to move to Whitesburg, Ky., to practice' his profession. MorRothwell was a man of attractive personality, a lovable disposition and one whose society was sought by his fellow men. He was popular throughout this part of the state where he had a wide acquaintance, and in his home town everyone knew and admired him. He is survived by his aged father, and the heart rending grief of this aged and respected man was a sad spectacle, consolation seemed not for him, although all that kind and loving, friends could do was done to console. The heartfelt sympathy of the entire county goes otit to this stricken old gentleman in his terrible grief, and a pall was cast over the entire community over the sad and sudden demise of this splendid young man. 'STANLEY FOR GOVERNOR. Hon. A. O. Stanley, who was defeated for thr senatorial nomination by J. C W. Beckham, is being boosted strong throughout the State by various papers for Governor, says the Anderson County Record. His remarkable fight against the most astute politicians in the old Commonwealth won for him hundreds of friends. Many men who were against him were amazed at his strength. Few people conversant with the political outlook thought he had a very good chance to win and his remarKable showing marks him as a man who is destined to stay in the front ranks of Kentucky Democracy. If he decides to run he has his campaign already made and is now well known throughout the state whereas when he went into the senatorial race practically unknown outside of his own congressional district. He has signified his intention of supporting the nominee and can be depended on in the fall campaign to help place Beckham in Senate. With Beckham in the Senate and Stanley in the Governor's chair the affairs of the state and nation would be ably looked after and the party united as never before. In conversation with a number of local leaders the writer found a wonderfully strong sentiment for Stanley for governor. In fact most of the men who led the fight against him in this county expressed a desire to vote for him. up-hi- ll HUE LOOK THE MORE .CLOSELY ASSESSING THE DOGS. OF TO IRENES ex-Go- m . Under the caption "Dog law and Sheep Industry", the Courier Journal of Monday had an editorial that was of vital interest to the farmers of the state of Kentucky. It states that the Oldham county grand jury at a recent term called the attention of the court to the remissness of officials in assessing and collecting the dog tax in the county, and to the fact that the records show a decrease of 201 dogs from 1909 to 1912. Now everybody knows it is not characteristic of the canine race to show a decrease from year to year, rather the reverse is a fact. The same state of case doubtless exists in other counties in the state than Oldham. Speaking of the advantagse to be derived from a rigid enforcement of the Dog Tax Law, the editorial says: It decreases the number of worthless dogs, it encourages the sheep-raisin- g industry and it benefits the schools. The benefits in every instance ' are in proportion to the fidelity with which the law is enforced. Sheep raising ought to be one of Kentucky's greatest agricultural industries and would be but for the presence of thousands of doys, most of them useless for all practical purposes, a tax on their owners and a menace to their owners' neighbors. One of the leading agricultural papers in the coun-trrecently expressed the belief that the sheep business in the United States could be increased 150 per cent, within a few years "if the dog trouble could be 6olved". Some time ago the United States Department of Agriculture sent inquiries' to 1000 counties in thirty-si- x States. One of the questions asked was: "What is the main hindrance to increasing the number of sheep raised' The replies in 576 instance's" might have e been summed up one word, y in-th- "dogs". The number of sheep in Kentucky could be increased 150 per cent, within a few years if it were possible to decrease the number of dogs to one-ha- lf its present proportions. The dog law efficiently administered would bring about such a reduction. There is much to be gained by the expansion of the sheep-raisin- g industry. On" the contrary there is nothing to be gained and much to be lost by increasing the production of dogs. A rigiLenforcement of this law in Garrard county would meet with hearty approbation throughout the county. The farmers of the county are very de sirous . or increasing their flocks of sheep, but are deterred from dtiag so by the constant menace of tha Mving of the Mrs. W. H. Clarke of Central City, two and Ky., for many years suffered from one-ha- lf miles west of Lancaster. It disorders of the stomach. She tried is bounded by seven counties and has many treatments with but little en only eight or ten miles Surveyors line. couragement. It lies in between the Ky and Dix Mr. Clarke induced her to try Mayr's rivers and their tributaries. It an ir- Wonderful Stomach Remedy. She got regular ridge, ten to fifteen miles in results right away. Then he wrote: .width and thirty to thirty five in length. "The medicine has done mv wife a This ridge is from ten to twelve hun- world of good, and I feel that it will dred feet above sea leave). Lancaster cure her. I intend to keep on until stands one thousand and twenty five she is completely cured, as feet as marked by the Geological Sur- been doing her more good you have than anv vey. The streams on north of the one has ever done her, and she has Ky river, those on ths ridge empty into been suffering with her stomach for south into Dix river. vears. I am glad I was told of your courty Was once covered with a remedy." The magnificent forest of Poplar, Walnut, Letters like that are written by users Oak, Ash, Cherry, Hickory, Locust, of Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy , Sugar,-Maple'Beach, Elm, Linn, and Hackberry, with very large Sycamore W 1B and Ceders along the water courses, which furnished water power for Grist Mills, during the winter and spring months, during the summer and fall the meal and flour was ground in Mills drawn by horse power. The Mills conK? sisted of a large house on high posts in the center on a post of wood, or iron was a large upright post with long I arms poking through the top and extending to near the outer edge of the jj building, on the outer ends a large ,, wheel with wooden caps in the rim S Office overThe Natlnnnl. Rnnl-rv-f .. T S .. t.,lv.,iC1, jyy. iriiune .t. which revolved the mill stones, a long strong beam was poked through a mor-tu- e in the large center post to the ends of which the horses were attached and driven round in a circle thus revolving the large wheel overhead and gave a The rapid motion to the mill stones. people at that time used corn bread almost exclusively. Very small areas were sown to wheat owing to difficulty of harvesting and threshing, which was ' done with a hand reap hook.and thresh' II OF eu Dy nuing- norses arounu ontnewneai placed in a large circle on the ground and sererated from the chaff by two men with a heavy cloth between them as another poured the wheat and chaff before them as high as he could hold the grain thus you see the reason for corn being largely used. The streams abounded with delightreceived, ful fish almost to their source while great numbers of partridges inhabited Two Cars of Brick. The wild the fields and canebreaks. Two cars of Sand, pigeons by the millions fed upon the Two cars of rough Lumber. oak and beach most as they flocked South in the fall to their winter quarTwo cars of Cement and Lime. ters. They are now extinct. Ducks, Three Cars of Flooring, Ceiling, etc. geese and coons paid visits as they passed north and south in the Spring and Fall. The crows and black When we buy in this quantity, our prices birds invaded the corn fields and gave are bound to please. the farmers much trouble. The gray squirrel was a great pest and had to be trapped and hunted with the rifle to save the corn fields. The raccoon and 9 opossum afford sport for the white and Paint Lick, Kentucky colored boys at night. The mink and weasel visited the chicken coop at night and the hawks by day, so you see it took vigilance to raise crops or fowls. The early settlers on account of the difficulty of clearing the heavy forests were compelled to cultivate their lands in order to raise grain for their families and stock in consequence. The early settlers wore out their small farms and added to this they raised tobacco that helped further to impoverish their lands The early settlers as it does today. planted large orchards of apple and peach trees and reveled in fruit and citler. Great quantities of fruit was distilled into Brandy and corn into Whiskey and shipped to New Orleans "Two Covers, all Leaves and not mutilated in any way" with tobacco and bacon from the mouth of Sugar Creek in flat boats. The cat- Books must be sold invariably for cash. tle were driven on foot to New York and Charleston at the age of 3 or 4 years. The horses were fattened and driven through Cumberland Gap to Charleston and Savannah Ga. There were few mules raised, as all the barn hauling was done by oxen. Horses were used for work on the farm or horse back riding, a few were used for haul Diaw A ing merchandise from Lexington and Large numbers for the stage coach. of hogs were raised on the mast and for the money you ove and fattened at 18 months and collected in note how much more resdroves of five to six hundred and driven through the Gap to South "Carolina pectfully your creditors reand Ga. and sold to the planters. The gard you. They like to do drivers started about the 10th of Oct. The money was paid in gold or New business with a man who York exchange and sold to the merhas an account at the chants who tnus paid for their goods in New York and Philadelphia. The wool Garrard Bank & Trust Co. was spun and carded and woven into They know he is doing business in a business jlike way. Better jeans and linsev for the family. open such an accountven if your affairs are ;not Jlarge. Thev Flax and hemp was grown and manwil grow all right. ufactured into cloth for the family, and the hemp was spun by hand and made & into ropes for farm use. There were conseno turnpikes until after 1853, quently there were no buggies and al travel was on horseback. Almost all the labor saving machinery for farm and household have been introduced located in they center only state, the center being It is It proves its merit with the first dose no long treatment. Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Rpmp.lv clears the digestive tract of mucoid ac cretions 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 ask about the wonderful results it has been accomplishing-- or send to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chemist, Whiting St. Chicago, III., for free book on stcmach ailments and many grateful letters from people who have been restored. Any druggist can tell you it wonderful effects. 134-13- G We Write Anv Kind of IMS U Office RANG at National Bank. J. A. BEAZLEY & CO. oo tz J 1 Eleven Oar Loads f Materia!, - l Building Just semi-annu- al Bupnarfi & RmkQ?, 0 jgiipiinaiiftQCKwjj mat smfi Old Are ready for distribution. books will be exchanged, but must be in good condition. McRoberts Oryg Store. Check The Garrard Bank Trust Company since 1840. In my next I will attempt to describe the social conditions of the county. Sinex.' 3 Fnsm THE TWENTY YEAR TEST. "Some twenty years ago I used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy,', writes Geo. W. ' Brock, publisher of the Enterprise, Aberdeen, Md. "I discovered that it was a quick and safe cure for "diarrhoea. ""Since then no one can self me anything said to be "just as good.' During all these years I have used it and recommended it many times, and it has never disap-- J pointed anyone." For sale by all! 1 dealers. 1-- 'METAL SHINGLES They interlock and overlap in such a way that the hardest ram or sifting snow cannot possibly get under them. Besides this they last indefinitely, and never need repairs. Another point They're yery reasonable in first cost You can ira;u an wjcjui. mem irom t Are Stormproof Local Contractors or Crirtright Metal Roofing Company, Vv ?0 .North,23rdtieet, Philadelrjbia. The Central RecordfThursday Aug, 13 1914. LANCASTER LODGE NO. Page 5 JOHN DEERE WAGON f Gossip About $ Lightest Draft and Most Durable Wagon Made. Call and let us show jou its many good points over other Wagons. I People NNN A Brief Mention of the Comings and Goings by Those We Are Interested In. Miss Bettie Lewis in in Lincoln for a visit to friends. Miss May James of Richmond is visiting Miss Allie Hendren. Mr. Ollie VanHcok and family have been visiting relatives in Lincoln. Mrs. Ernest Sprague of Louisville is here for a visit to Mrs. W. R. Cook. Miss Margaret Clark of Cincinnati is the guest of Misses Martha and Helen Gill. ville to return home. Mr, Sim H. Anderson was a visitor in Danville, Miss r A. H, YOU'LL FIND last Sunday. , Mary Walker of Atlanta Ga., is IT IN THIS COLUMN. s 103. F & V . J ! :J. i E, Mount, Son & Co. 1L 1Z 31 IE FOR FATHER AND SON. We have the best qual- D mmWy mm) W--& ity of good wearing 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 roll 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. , R. nc S. :c x BROWN 11 n Twelve Reasons Why Yon Should Buy Your Groceries of Us JVo. 8. BECAUSE we treat all with equal fairness. Our grocery business is meascus-tome- rs ured by the golden rule of a square deal for all. Our prices are square, too. Balls Grocery. ' U. Sell ten bushels ot" your common wheat at market price, say 75 cents, making $7.50. For this sum, $7.50. we A recent examination of dogs' heads will send you enough of the wonderful from widely separated sections of the Marvelous wheat to sow ten acres. state shows an alarming prevalence of You're skeptical? We don't blame Under the authority you! Hydrophobia. It will cost a stamp or postal card conferred upon it by law, the State to get the proof how thousands of othBoard of Health nereuy requests ana ers in 1913 and 1914 saved money on directs all persons owning valuable their seed wheat and grew the greatest ft 31 dogs to keep them upon their own prcm Phone 202. 3TCS Miss Gertrude Wilkerson has return- ises or to have them carefully muzzled, crops they ever did. Miss Annie Kincaid who has been We quote just a few extracts from spending her vacation with her sister ed to her home in Stanford after a visit and sheriffs, chiefs ot police, constables 11 The Mrs. M. S Burnside, has returned to with her cousin Mis3 Willie 'Wilkerson. and the people generally are hereby hundreds of letters received. sc?vsr.s&&jB7Ti!ra.i usrazr&jFTirmiarmaris''sflto original letters are on file in our office her duties at Norton Infirmary in LouisMiss Dove Harris, is visiting Mrs. requested and directed to destroy, as and can be seen by interested people. Vice Prest. ville. Let Us Explain. J. J. WALKEK, B. F. HUDSON, President. i Pat Anderson, after a pleasant visit to painlessly as possible, all unmuzzled It will make 2 bu. to 1 of old kinds. It Costs Yoti Nothing. r. Mr. and Mrs. John Hudson Boner of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Anderson, at Galatin, dags running at large with a view to C. L. T., Madison Co.. Ky. Will yield J. Walker, jr., W. O. Rigney, Ass't Cash'r. Joe FailCamp Nelson, Mrs. Alma Chapman and Tenn. We Save You Money. the prevention of Hydrophobia. 50 bu. per acre. Neighbors buying" seed W. F. CHAMP, Cashier. ure to observe this request is punishable -- W M. P., Scott Co. Ky. It is cer- I a daughter Thelma of Mo. have been Mr. and Mrs. Robert Embry left over by fine before any magistrate. recent guests of Mrs. Jack Adams and tainly marvelous; estimated to make 40 ,1 ORGANIZED 1SS3. . KING & SON. the Southern Wednesday for a proThrough arrangements with the daughter. Cheapside and Short Street tracted visit to Asheville and other United States Public Health Service, bu. to acre. G. W. P.. Franklin Co., Misses Eliza E. Smith and Delia points. Ky. This wheat has been the talk of LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY. the State Board of Health is enabled the community. C L. S., Hart Co.. tinder returned last rriday irom a The Misses Gill entertained at cards to give the Pasteur treatment at the Ky. 30 to GO bu. per acre. Beats all. months visit to Lake Chautauqua, Bowling Wednesday evening complimentary to Bacteriological Laboratory, g OF LANCASTER, KY. Niagara Falls, Toronto and other L. S., Miami Co.. Ind. One acre equals their guest Miss Margaret Clark of Green, Kentucky, without expense, to 3 of old kinds. W. J. V., Unicoi Co.. eastern points. who have been bitten by individuals Cincinnati. 9 Tenn. G3b bu. per acre; fully 3 times The many friends of Mrs. Dora MiW dogs or other animals. Dogs' aoisxuQfs Miss Joan Mount entertained at a rabid others. H. B. A., Warrick Co.. Ind. ler, who recently underwent an opera1 This bank is supervised by the United States Government G o'clock dinner Tuesday evening, the heads suspected of being mad should 100 bu. from 1 bu. sown. W. E. G. tion at the Danville Hospital, will be $ Your deposits are thus guarded; safety should be first in all being Miss Margaret Clark of be sent to the Laboratory, by express Preble Co., O. I estimate my S acres gratitied to know that she has returned honoree prepaid, and the result of the examina will thresh 500 bu.-- H. $. B. A., Warrick things. Deposit with us, and you can help us, nnd we can help you. Cincinnati. home, much improved in health. tion will be telephoned or telegraphed. Co, Ind. Heads 5 to ( inches; S3 to 100 Make this bank YO,UR bank. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward, left This Board takes this occasion to inMr. and Mrs. J, G. Burnside, Miss only 25 jj 'gs '"& Jones, Va. for a stay form the people of Kentucky that mad grains to head, with old kinds jgrjrriFft, .grHcssgnffTT-- i rgrmifh rinr" orAnnie Belle Burnside and Misses Annie Wednesday for to 30 grains J. W. S., Highland Co, O. the home of Mr. stones are useless if one is really bittetj Catherine Arnold, and Annie Dale Durr of several weeks at S. N.. 3 Yields double old kinds.-- U. by an infected animal. Their use gives Carter Co., Tenn. 55 bu. per acre. C. Pt' and Master Vincent Arnoldhave return- Ward's father. ed from a weeks stay at Crab Orchard. Mr. T. J. Price is quite sick of a false sense of security and their use H. Lincoln Co., N. C. New wheat 40 ' typhoid fever at his home on Richmond is forbidden by law. bu. to acre, others 15 bu. Counted 9G Mrs. Banks Hudson and children and PHONE street. His friends hope to see his Given under our hands and the seal heads from one grain of wheat J. R. Mrs. Alexander Kennedy of Danville, of the State Board of Health, this McIL, Stewart Co", Tenn. recovery. and Mrs. Wm. Farnaugh of Omaha speedy , August 11, 1914. J. G. South, If you grow winter wheat you owe it Friends will be glad, to hear that Miss Neb. motored to Lancaster Tuesday President. to yourself to learn all about this new EXPERT MECHANIC IN CHARGE and were guests of Miss Tommie Fran-ei- s. Angie Kinnaird has suffeciently re- A. T. McCormack, Secretary. wheat. It's money saved right now covered from her recent illness in Louis- and more bushels of wheat for you next Complete Line of Tires. harvest. Whether you sow one acre or many this should interest you more Supplies and all Kinds of than anything else printed in this paper. Automobile Accessories. N. E. Calmes of Eddyville, editor of Send your order from this advertise order and he today for catalog, comthe Lyons county Herald, died at an ment or write Everything for Your Evansville sanatanum of tuberculosis. plete letters from growers, etc.) omen. will furnish appointJohn M. Stevenson has been 0. K. Seed Store, Dept. 727. hi FORD ed by Governor McCreary County 2tm BY MISS L1DA MAE RAY, Lancaster, Ky. - Pd Indianapolis Indiana. succeeding Judge of Clark cotnty, aEEEESBSEEEEEBSSEEaeseBESSEESSSEEEEEESES Judge J. H. Evans who died recently. The VERY BEST COAL Prestolite Service. The "James Lee", a Lee Line steamer on the Mississippi river struck At The VERY LOWEST PRICE. QUICK CARE. Miltiell & SlacMM. I a snag near Memphis and sank. Crew and passengers escaped, but the loss to For. Infants and Children. ' 1 cup of butter, Old Arnold Garage. Whites of 4 eggs, the cargo will reach $10,000. afne Kind You Have Always Bought Second Street. Phone 124. 2 cups of sweet milk, 2 cups of sugar, t Please hand us that dol- - Bears the DANVILLE, KY.. 4 cups of flour. 4 teaspoons of baking powder, Signature of lar. Flavor to taste. The People Of Kentucky. i ssf A WELCOME VISITOR. where it is known, is si box of our sparkling Ringer ale, orange soda or other of our carbonated beverages. If you have not yet tried any or all ot 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 enjoying yourself. Lancaster tling CO. Bot- Miss Grace Helen Patterson is making a visit to relatives in Indiana and Illinois. Mrs. J. B. Hilton and children of Mr. William Collins of Richmond was Junction City are here visiting Mrs. F. in Lancaster on a short business trip G. Hurt. last Monday. Miss Buchanan, of Richmond, is an Miss Stella Comely is at home after attractive visitor of Miss Margaret a visit to her aunt, Mrs. G. M. Lear, Arnold. in Lexington. Dr. V. G. Kinnaird is at home visitMr. and Mrs. Haselden and sons, ing his parents, Dr. and Mrs. J. B. motored to Lexington the past week Kinnaird. for the Fair. Mrs. Willie .Belle Greedleai, of St. Mr. R. Zimmer and Miss Mary Kist Louis, came Tuesday tor a visit to Mrs are spending a few days with relatives Emma Kauffman. in Cincinnati. Mesdames Ed Price and T. J. Price Miss Nannie Anderson has returned were with Dr. and Mrs. A, S. Price in from a visit to her sister, Mis. H. B. Stanford Sunday. Arnold of Paris. Mr. Harald Oldham of this city has Mrs. Richard Ware of Birmingham returned home after a short visit to is here for a stay with her sister Miss friends in Richmond. Sallie Lou Myers. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Pettus of SpringMrs. J. R. Avent and daughter Miss field are guests of Mrs. Pettus' mother Cornelia will be the veek-en- d guests of Mrs. James McCarfey. Mrs. J. M. Acton. Miss Bessie Austin and brother Jessie Mr. T. E. Arnold, of DeLand, Fla. are at home after a visit to their grand- is with his sister, Mrs. Lula Johnson, parents in Hustonville. on Danville avenue. Mrs. B. D. Herndon and son Ansil of Mr. R. C. Arnold and family of Danville are with Mrs. Herndon's Columbus, S. C, are visiting his mother parents Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Robin- Mrs. Eliza Arnold. son. Miss Lettie May McRoberts left Mr. Luther Gibbs returned Saturday Thursday for a visit to Miss Martha from a weeks stay in Martinsville Ind., Land of Lexington. and seems to be much benefited by his Mrs. W. T. Malone and children of visit. Campbellsville are with Mrs. Malone's Mrs. John W. Francis and Misses sister Mrs. W. B. Ball. Jane and Mary Doty are enjoying a Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dickerson and Harrods-burweeks stay at Graham Springs, daughter Miss Pearl were visitors several days in Louisville. Mrs. Arthur Young and children have Mr. Earl Tatem, of Silver Creek, returned home after a visit to her parents Mr. anl Mrs. Thomas Oaks of was the week end guest of Miss Eliza Todd on Richmond stieet. Rowland. Miss Laura Moss of Middlesboro and Miss Mattie F, Adams was the mem ber recently of a "barge party" given Miss Annie Mprtin of Danville are on Kentucky river by Miss Jane. Bell guests of Miss Fay Acton. of Lexington. Mrs. .E. W. Harris has been the Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Cherry of recent guest of her son J. Randolph Crab Orchard made a short visit to Harris and wife of Stanford. Mrs. R. H. Batson on their way to the Mr. Alex Denny and Mrs. Mattie Blue Grass Fair. Duncan were recent guest of Miss Mesdames Wm Berry of Lexington Pauline Hocker of Stanford. and J. G. Richardson of Jit. Sterling Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Fitzgerald, of are to arrive this week for a visit to Danville are visiting the latters parents. Mrs. Henry Simpson. Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wilkerson. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rice returned Miss Frances Geiger has returned to Friday to their home in Atlanta after her home in Huntington West Va. after a visit to Mrs. Rice's brothers. Messrs a visit to Lancaster relatives. James and George Hatcher. Miss Lucile and Master Joe Cabell Mis Alice Rigney and cousin Miss Ramsey have returned from a weeks Francis Geiger of Huntington West Va visit to relatives in Richmond, Ky. were guests on Saturday of their aunt Mrs. Samuel Cotton of Danville. i Mr. R. S. West and Mr. JohnMussel-o- f Butlar. Ga., are guests of . . .. ... . A. Arnold was tne Hostess whitJurs. v, Mr. W. R. Cook, on Danville pike. Saturday for a well arranged 6 o'clock Claude Wherritt of New Orleans is course dinner' the henorees being Mr. here to spend his vacation with his and Mrs. Ike Arnold of Springfield. parents Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wherritt. Misses Belle Dnny of Stanford and Miss Mary Miller of Richmond have Mr. John Duncan and sister. Miss been spending some time with the Jennie Duncan, were in Stanford Wed nesday with their sister, Mrs. Warren. formers uncle Mr. James N. Denny. ! g. I Mrs. Eliza Hill is in Danville for a visit to relatives. Messrs R, Parker Gregory and S. N. Davis were visitors at the Mt. Vernon Fair. Dr. and Mrs. A. S. Price of Stanford have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Price. Miss Lena Taylor of Richmond, is the guest of Mrs. Webb Kelley of this county. Mr. George D. Brown, of Lexington, is the attractive guest of Miss Eliza Todd. The Methodist Sunday School are en joying their annual Picnic on Dix river today. visiting her cousin Miss Nancy Walker. Call Walton Moss now, about those Lancaster, Ky., August 11,1914. peaches. Mrs. J. A. Hamon of Georgetown is visiting Eld.' F. M. Tinder's family Whereas on August 8th the Grand I since Tuesday. Master of the Universe, in his infinite ' FOR SALE. Mr. Ashby Warren, claim agent for Wisdom saw proper to invade ouri Beautiful home in this blue grass the L and N was here on a short busi- ranks and called from his earthly labors to eternal refreshment, our beloved county seat Also a cottage. Both 2 ness trip Wednesday. new $o",WJU public school. , . s1uares brother. J. M. Rothwell. therefore Eld. F. M. Tinder returned Monday Quick resolved, that in the death of Brother Court House, churches etc. it from the splendid revival at Bethel and Rothwell this lodge has sufTered the sale. Owner leaving state. will fill his pulpit Sunday. J. E. Smith. Nicholasville Kv. loss of one of its best beloved and most Real Estate Agent. Mr. Milton Elliott left this Thursday useful members, one whose ear was for an extended tour to Sharps-bur- g never deaf to the call of a brother, mowing whose words were wise and of much and other points of interest. NOTICE TO TAX PAYERS. weight in the councils of the lodge, and Mr. and Mrs. ueorge Brown and whose time and talent was ever at the Taxes for the year 1914. due the daughter Elsie, Mr. and Mrs. Miley disposition of the lodge which he loved Buena Vista Consolidated Schools are Walker and daughters. Marie and so well. That the death ot Bro. Roth- now ready and will be in my hands for Hazel motored to Louisvillp and spent well brings forcibly to our minds that collection after August 20th, 1914. part of last week. Please call at my store in Buena Viswe know not when or how we too shall be taken, and it is fitting that we should ta and pay s?me. Mrs. R..E. Henry and Miss Helen A. T. Scott. Buena Vista. Ky Robinson left Wednesday for a visit of be prepared when the call comes. That in his death the community several days with Mesdames Ellis of loses a good citizen, and the craft a Richmond and Jones of Winchester. dear friend, and the aged and stricken TO MAMMOTH Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Brown, and Mrs. father a good add dutiful son. Monti-cellStephen Poor, left Tuesday for That we extend our heartfelt sym-- ' AUGUST, 18. 1914 Ind., for a few weeks stay with pathy to the father and other relatives Mr. Brown's brother, Mr. Tom Brown. in their hour of allliction. That a copy of these resolutions be LAST GREAT REDUCTION. Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Crocker of written into the records of this lodge, a Cal. announce the birth of a copy to the bereaved family and a copy daughter christened Louise Gatewood, forwarded to the Masonic Home Journal Round trip railroad fare Sj.'w. Board on July 25th. Mrs. Crocker will be and The Central Record for publica- - at Cave Hotel including the several remembered here as Miss Mattie Beaz-letion. routes in the Cave for Sfi.50. Making a sister of Dr. W. S. Beazley. George Smith, Jr. total cost for three days trip $12.15. Committee II. C. Hauirman, going on regular mo.rning trains. Limit Mrs. S. D. Cochran and daughters. f Win. Mees. on tickets 10 days. Write or phone L. Misses Lillian and Gracie Mae. and & N. Agent. Airs. W. M, Elliott and sons, attended 3t the recent marriage of Miss Margaret Francis Lackey and Mr. Roy Harper Gatton at the home of the bride's parI will sell at public auction, at my ents. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Lackey near place on the Crab Orchard pike, four Richmond. Ml miles from Lancaster, xn Mr. and Mrs. Richard Ware of BirMONDAY. AUG 17th, 1914 Tub mingham, recently of Williamstown, have the sympathy of relatives and at tpn o'clock, my farm containing 5"i One six friends in the death of their interest- acres with improvements. ing little son Henry Nathan Ware. room house built in 1913, and lumber on r The baby was thought to be improving the ground for good tobacco barn. This farm is well watered and under from an illness of coletis, when he suddenly took a turn for the worse. good fence. At the same time and interest in eight The lemains were brought to this city place will sell one-haand interred in the Lancaster cemetery. acres of growing tobacco and thirty Mrs. Ware was Miss Hallie Myers a acres of corn. Terms and possession daughter of Captain Isaac Myers of announced on day of sale. this community. The death of their W. S. PRU1TT, Lancaster. Ky. baby comes as a great blow, as they lost an only daughter some years ago. h-- '"" CAVE o. y, 7-- PUBLIC SALE. i " 1 I Me i Wesss ? I lf Pi mM ? Misses Hallie Brown and Kate Henry, of Lancaster, werewisisors in Danville Dan recently Elkin, Messrs Sherley Hudson, and Hudson Frisbie of Lancaster, were in Danville Saturday . . . .Miss Alice Rigney of Lancaster, and Miss Fiances Geiger, of Huntington, W. Va., visited their aunt, Mrs. John Cotton Saturday. .. .Mrs. J. Rockwell Smith and daughter, of Lancaster, are guests of her parents, Hon. andMrs.C.C. Fox ...Miss Willie Wilkerson, of Lancaster, is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Forrest Fitzgerald. Danville Messenger. SALE OF PROPERTY FOB SALE AY ALL 5SU53ISTS f FOR SCHOOL TAXES. The following property will be offered for sale for taxes due Lancaster Graded School District No. 2o on Monday August 21th , 1914 it being court day. W. A. Arnold and wife $ 39.33 $.45 Mrs. W. A. Arnold 93.0S W. A. Arnold 17.55 H. V. Bastin 12.3C J. Wood Bor.rne 33.44 Geo. F. Brown 37.97 P. B. Cox Ht-- J'TTT SJA u?iM a VdontI A rti Hir- -. w SWAT ft k. v "nr- - rt? 7, f Jasper Cox J. C. Hemphill THE PREVENTION OF HYDROPHOBIA. To Peace Officers, W. B. Mos 13.15 16.50 33.53 'Knccfe ify ifccir. i "Fiy s:wnrK:R FVsowt .aa jSy aad keeps tfK3 LJPiis&L 3- Jj .s? - !.i?SES u - CAXTiZ Aug. 6th. S.5-- 3t 1914. E. Collector. f.rr Dtej r. ' c irci the cr pest- . - uv s i 't Health Officers And CHANGE YODR SEED WHEAT. y XJ l wfc "t i i. .... Conn Brothers 5 c $1,000 $200,000 tsooK-tveepe- e Citizens National Bank Surplus $40,000. Capital $50,000. - ti 1 fogJjgfri ji!t&ii0k&!fl&Xfr Tl Good Work and Prompt Service General News. MiKWi I favorite Recipes jf Well Knoyra I CASTOR A Lancaster Lumber & M'fg Go. - e&X . Page ,6 GENERAL JOFFRE Chief of Staff of French Army Fighting en Frontier. The Central Record, Thursday Aug 13, 1914. VON BETHMANN-HOLLWEG PROGRESS '"ft GEN. FALKENHAYN German Secretary of War Directing Kaiser's Forces. VICTORY MAKES FRENCH REJOICE First Step In CHARLES S. HAMLIN Named as Governor of Federal Reserve Board. German Chancellor Ranks Next to the Kaiser in Ruling Empire. ft We tfifSj) fORdCT. Kfmxrx'. a THZM GJteMEP rr i Recclamation BRpZZP. KLVSra ! ot Alsace. rmans Occupy tin r 't 1 IMPORTANT TOWN CAPTURED S" Town of Liege. FRENCH ENTER ALSACJ Advance Offset o! By With the Taking of Muehlhausen After a Desperate Engagement in Which 15,000 French and 30,000 Germans Are 'Reported to Have Been Lost, French See Opening Wedge to Revenge For 1870. Long-Soug- Take Of All Orders' Kinds de- Kaiser's Troops French Advance, ENGAGEMENTS for Cleaning and Pressing and we It is announced Berlin, Aug. 10. here that a French force advancing from Belfort had a skirmish with German frontier guards near Altkirch and t. was repulsed, withdrawing toward Bel-lor- MINOR NAVAL War Ships Reported From Sev- fi " $ i eral Quarters Taking Part. .', Ilotterdam. Aug. 10. A lipire battle has been raging since SinnUn afternoon on the Mpusp south ot Vise A bridge over the river which was n- built by the Germans for their advance was speedily destroyed by liHlgian shells and two German regiments were mowed down "u quick-lirer- HOW WAR AFFECTS j ' THE GITY OF PARIS FTwto hv Arrrfnn Ire; Aoolition j ENGANB'S ALLY IN THE QRiENT AGTSVE Japanese Fleet Takes a Hand In Affairs, Toklo. Aug. 10. The fir.st and second squadrons of the Japanese lleet Iiaf put to sea. Admiral Dewa is in command. The destination of the fleet is kept secret, hut there have been reports that a German battleship is threatening British shipping in the Orient and it is believed that the movement of the Japanese warships is connected with tins. It is regarded as certain that the Japanese government is prepared to carry out the terms of the alliance with England in the literal sense without reserve. It Is believed that this is likely to lead to a Japanese attack on Tsing Tau, the German naval base in the far east. THE KAISER DISAPPOINTED Ho Thought Belgium Would Welcome His Soldiers. Brussels, Aug. 10. The German forces In the Luxemburg district of Belgium are retreating before the advancing French reinforcements. It Is reported here that the German commissary has failed to provide for the army's stomach, the kaiser having told his men that they would march through a "smiling countryside." Many German soldier. and officers surrendered because they were too exhausted to fight. This situation is now believed to have been behind the German request for an armistice. The Germans before the Liege fortifications have made another request for an armistice and again have met with a refusal. Two Prizes of War. Paris, Aug. 10. The German merchant vessels Ariadne and Neptune have been seized as prizes of war at Jlouen. , Important Ports Closed. Paris, Aug. 10. The ports of Calais and Havre have been closed to ship-flin- TERSE TELEGRAMS in Toronto Is haul- The German consulate ed down. closed and the flag of the kaiser The municipal council or Paris voted to change the name of the Rue De Berlin to the Rue Des Beiges. It is reported that cholera has broken out in the Servian and Aus trian armies on the Servian border. Russians disguised as German women blew up a bridge over the Oder at Stettin, a port ou tin; Baltic, north of Berlin. A rwport from Genoa says that the casino at Monte Carlo has been closed and Vice Director Kotz has been shot as a German spy. Great Britain has promised Holland to respect scrupulously Dutch neutrality, and her warships will not enter he west Scheldt A British cruiser has destroyed the station at German an important port and military (.tali on in German East Africa. Charles W. Danforth, New York manager of the Pittsburg Steel and Iron company, dropped dead in the Grand Central station at New York. The European conflict has given a great Impetus to the United States postal savings system, large numbers of wage earners of foreign birth taking their savings to the postofflces. Gay Capital (joist As a ProThe French and Belgian armies have laid siege to vincial Town, Liege, Which v.as (irrupted by Hie Germans. The FrenrJi surreeded In j reaching Liege" and. working behiu.i Paris, Aug. 10. Quiet as a provinthe Germans, cut off the retreat of the cial town is Paris under military law. Invaders. Vehicular traffic has dwindled to a Aug. 10. The Germans tiny stream of motors and horse cabs London. solhave made a peaceful occupation of almost exclusively occupied by Liese, but the lorts around the city diers. The inhabitants axe not allowstill are holding out. The German at-- j ed out after dark without a special tack on the forts has been suspended. permit. Somi' of the Paris newspaThreats have been made to the city pers continue to appear, but their size by the German commander that thpy Is about that of a small pockethand-kerchleThere are only a few old will mount cannon on the old citadel overlooking the city and bombard the men left to print them. "Gil Bias" has shut up. The editors civilian inhabitants if there is any revolt against their occupation of the have gone to the war, announcing the city. German soldiers tell the citizens fact in a little poster. The, schools have been reopened, of Liege that they have been without it is holiday time, so as to keep food for forty-eigh- t hours at a stretch, a day and a night of which were occu- the children occupied. Kindergartens pied In almost constant fighting, show- have been established in many public ing that the German commissary has buildings. The ordinary business life been badly handled. It is reported has been suspended except for the prothat a large French army and the 0 vision stores, and even many of these are closed, as the owners have left for British troops which landed in Saturday have joined the Belgi- the front. ans, but It is uncertain whether they will prepare to resist the Germans at EXPERTS SCOUT THE STORY Namur, where the fortifications are much stronger than those at Liege. Military Men Don't Believe Warsaw Has Been Taken. The French Invade Alsace. London, Aug. 10. The report that The French army which is invading Alsace, after capturing Altkirch and the Germans have captured Warsaw is regarded here as a canard. Such a r, Muehlhausen, have advanced to twenty-twmiles beyond Mueh- feat is believed to be absolutely imlhausen and forty miles from Strass-bur- possible. Warsaw is a first class forthe present objective point of the tress and has an Immense garrison. invaders. Reports of the fighting at The Idea that it was captured by a Altkirch indicate that the French rout- German coup de main is scouted by ed the Germans there after a succes- military experts. sion of bayonet charges, and the Germans fled in disorder to Neu Breisach. INDIA LOYAL TO ENTERPRISE The Belgian war office hear? that the Germans lost 20,000 men and the Every Assistance of Men and Money French l.r.,000 in the fighting. These Offered to England. figures are believed to be exaggerated. Bombay, Aug. 10. A meeting of the Muehlhausen was occupied without serious resistance, the Germans having most influential citizens of this city abandoned the earthworks in front of has been called for the purpose of ofthe town. The Alsatians of Muehlhau- fering to the British government every sen welcomed the French wildly, as assistance of men and money. The many native chiefs are begging deliverers. Clashes are reported be- sons of tween French and German cavalry in for the "proudprivilege of making a sacrifice for the empire." the Belgian province of Luxemburg. Military Movements Guarded. Warning to Civilians. Berlin, Aug. 10. The following The British admiralty announces an engagement in which a flotilla of Ger- statement is made here: "The civil-an- s of Liege fired upon troops and docman submarines attacked a British cruiser squadron, presumably in the tors from ambush. Similar occurNorth sea. None of the British ships rences have been reported from the If Franre and was injured, the admiralty reports. frontier near Metz. One of the German submarines was Belgium are preparing for such a war The sunk. British military movements are they must expect retaliation. carefully guarded, hut Paris hears that German troops are accustomed to figh: the transportation of British troops to only armed military enemies, and they cannot be blamed if in the relief of Belgium continues. German operations against Liege they give no quarter." apparently havo been suspended for Execution of Civilians. the moment while a great German Amsterdam, Aug. S. (Delayed) army is being concentrated In lower Alsace to rpel the French invasion. Refugees who have arrived here say An Austrian army of 40,000 troops is that when they loft Liege the inhabreported to be neariug the French bor- itants of the city were firing on the der just above Basle. Switzerland, to invaders from the windows of housps. with the Germans against The Germans were entering the houses France, although Austria and Franco and dragging the.se citizens out and ex are not jet at war. An Austrian fleet editing all of them. is gathering in the Adriatic Germans Evade the Forts. Conflicting Reports. Brussels, Aug. 10. The Germans The German minister at The Hague have cut coramunlcjtion at Tongres. reports that the Germans have cap- eleven miles northwest o Liege. This tured Warsaw, the capital of Russian shows that the German forces have Poland, and that the Poles have re- got around to the rear of the forts. ceived the German invaders with great The Belgian. Third division is advancacclaim. St. Petersburg, however, re- ing to recapture the town of Tongres. ports that no fighting of any importTowed Prize Into Per-udance has taken place and that the Ottawa, Am. i"-- Ths naval servGermans still are at the border, where ice department ha3 received word that they have been for some days. Two Montenegrin armies, one under the British crhiser Essex has captured command of King Nicholas and the i German vessel and towed her into other commanded by the crown prince, Bermuda as a prize of war. are marching to 'aid the Servians Minor Russian Engagements. Taking Prisoners to Germany. against the Austrians. Two Japanese London, Aug. 10. A St. Petersburg, Aug. 10. In the squadrons have left their base under sealed orders, and it is presumed they dispatch from Berlin says: "Liege is fighting at VHna the Russians lost are on their way to Tsing Tau, the In our hands. Between 3,000 and 4,000 sixty men. In the recent "fighting at ' German fortified base In the province Belgian prisoners are en route to Ger- Vershbolove- - the Germans lost 100 many." killed and more than that in wounded. of Kiaochau, China. London, Aug. 10 , I dru-goof. 22,-00Bel-gluCol-mao . semi-offici- Paris, Aug. 10. Dispatches have reached Paris saying that the French army which is invading and which broke through the' German defenses at Altkirch and occupied the heavily fortified town of Muehlhausen, has pushed on to twenty-twmiles bejpnd Muehlhausen. From the details received here, the Germans apparently made their stand at Altkirch, where the French lost 0 men and the Germans 30,000, according to reports which have come from the front. After preliminary skirmishes the French charged at the front line ot earthworks repeatedly. Their bayonet charges finally disrupted the German lines and the French broke through and occupied the first line of j earthworks. There was a second line behind this, but the Germans did not attempt to defend this second line, but retired in disorder toward Wallheim and Tagolsheim. A regiment of pursued them for a way, inflicting severe losses. While it was yet dark the French entered Altkirch and were welcomed by the Alsatian inhabitants. The advance was resumed at daybreak. German cavalry was encountered on the outskirts of Muehlhausen and was driven back. The French scouts then came on field works with which the Germans had protected the town. The field works were abandoned and were occupied by the French invaders. The Germans retired to the northward with a French cavalry force harrying their rear guad. Welcomed by Alsatians. The war office thus describes the taking of Muehlhausen: "During the march from Altkirch the French troops passed the abandoned earthworks and defenses of Muehlhausen. The populace came out from the town and in a frenzy of delight welcomed the French troops. The cavalry, galloping through the streets, pursued the German rear guard. The French established themselves north of Muehlhausen. "Rout is the only word with which to describe the German retreat. The French losses were not excessive when the result is considered. The occupation of Muehlhausen, the great industrial and intellectual center of Alsace, will reverberate throughout Europe. "The Germans retired in the direction of Neu Breisach. The whole of Alsace will rise against them and aggravate their position." The minister of war sent this congratulatory message- to General .loffre. commanding the French army: "This initial success will have the moral effect of bringing profound satisfaction to the nation. I thank you in the name of the government." The news of the taking of Muehlhausen was received in Paris with enthusiasm and delight Crowds filled the streets, reading the bulletins, singing and shouting to know that an important step had been taken in the task of regaining the provinces lost in the war of 1870. i French Are Rejoicing. No confirmation has been received in Paris of the report which has reach ed here by way of Berlin to Amsterdam to London to Paris that Liege has fallen. The war office expressed the hope that the Germans were still held in check at Liege while the Belgian. French and British forces are preparing to block their way at Hny and Namur. The victories of the French army of invasion in its first engagements in Alsace has had the great moral effect of giving both the army and the people of France confidence in the statements which have been made by French army authorities that the French army is better trained than that of Germany and that its artillery is more effective. Colmar, which is unofficially announced to be in French hands, is to the northwest of Neu Breisach, to which the German's are reported to have retired from Muehlhausen. Details of the occupation of Colmar are lacking, but it would appear that the French army hes turned me flank of the Germans and is advancing toward Strassburg, forty miles beyond Colmar, which is believed to be the objective point of the present invasion. Alsace-LorrainCol-ma- r, o 13,-00- liver them in highly satisfactory condition. It makes no difference or dainty the fabric, we can CLEAN it and without the slightest injury to the article. We call for and deliver goods and have them ready-whepromised. While we are quick workers, we like time to do our wwrk thoroughly, however. Lancaster Dry Cleaning Co LOUIS FAULKNER. Mgr. Phone 2S0. SIMPLICITY .MARKED FINAL CEREMONIES Mrs. Wilson's Funeral Void of RESERVE BOARD NSURE Your Be . NOWJNCHARGE New Official Formality, Washington, Aug. 10. With all the simplicity which she desired and without any formality except that of the church, the funeral of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson, wife of the president, was held in the east room of the White House at 2 o'clock this afternoon. For the day official business was banished from the executive mansion and Washington and the nation joined with the president in mourning for his dead. Immediately after the services here the body was take to the station, the funeral party departing to Rome, Ga the burial place of Mrs. Wilson's parents. It was understood here that during the trip through the south the people will pay respect by tolling church bells as the special train passes. Christ church in Alexander, Va., which George Washington attended, has decided on this tribute. Outside of members of the Wilson family, only members of the cabinet and their wives, the members ot special committees from the house and senate, a few intimate friends and the employes of the White House were present at the services here. MOVING ON TO THE CAPITAL Constitutionalist Army Headed For Mexico City. Washington, Aug. 10. The Constitutionalist headquarters here announced that General Villa had started south with his division to participate in the entry of Constitutionalist forces into the City of Mexico. It was said that the combined armies of Obregon, Villa, Gonzales, Aguillar and Zapata, over which General Carranza is about to assume command, will number over 70,000. Combined Na-ter- a, Currency System Pot In Force, to TOBACCO against NO DELAY IN ORGANIZING With the Swearing in of the Members of the Federal Reserve Board Today After Months of Delay, an Effort Will Be Made to Expedite All Preliminary Organization and Get Down to Business at Once. Hail, Now It costs no more to Portuguese Martial Activities. Lisbon, Aug. 10. Three divisions of the Portuguese army are being mobilized in preparation to support Portugal's announcement that she will support England in the European war. Glasgow, Tourists Held in Glasgow. Aug. 10. Fully 10,000 American and Canadian tourists are Indiana Tourists in Europe Cut Off stranded here because the sailings or From Home Folks. all vessels from thl3 port have been Indianapolis, Aug. 10. Many Indiancancelled. apolis persons are striving to get In touch with friends who have been maAn Adriatic Sea Fight. rooned in Europe by the war. It is Rome, Aug., 10. Reports from toll of a naval engagement off believed that more Indianapolis and that port. The identity of the oppos- Indiana people are in Europe this summer than ever before and, although ing fleets is not known. many of them have been heard from, Death of President Pena. there are many others who cannot be Buenos Ayres, Aug.'lO. Dr. Roque located. Saenz Pena, president of the republic Railway Service Stopped. of Argentina, who had Leen ill for a Sofia, Aug. 10. Owing to the Turklong time, is dead here. ish mobilization railway service between Bulgaria and Turkey was stopped today. WEATHER EVERYWHERE. An-co- Washington, Aug. 10. The supreme agency in the new currency system, the federal reserve board, assumed e today, more than seven months after President Wilson signed the currency act. After all the delays Incident to the preliminary work of preparing for the system and difficulty in the senate over the confirmation of its members, the board probably will be able to get Office at Citizens, National Bank. down to business thl3 week. All members of the board are "now in WashingLancaster, Ky. ton. It became known today that President Wilson will name Charles S. Hamlin as governor of the board and F. A. Delano as vice governor. With the swearing in of the members only one more step must be taken before the board takes up its duties. Under the law the organization committee, composed of the secretary of the treasfj ijlBlMfeHiBBBsfln ury, the secretary of agriculture anJ the controller of the currency, must call the first formal meeting of the SlTie That board. A majority of the organization Gives committee Is now in Washington and ills111"1' this meeting will be called at once. afflSIE Satisfaction Once in office the board will make the moves necessary to open the Has the famous doors twelve reserve banks provided by law. II JlMlC. that swing on hinges Although there are several details to M 3IISIL- - convenient to oper- be worked out, the principal matters 1 VgiiffPillli ate keeps silage per that must precede opening of the xhillivillQssf jfectly, winter and banks probably will not take much summer. time. The system may be in operaWrite for our oiler and tion in several cities at least before Silo Book Mailed Free the end of the month. Also get offer on the Lansing Silo and tbe lizbt tunnies Sllberzana Silage MANY H00SIERS STRANDED Cutter. ot-fic- protect it from the start, than to wait later on in the season. Insure it with F. P, Frisbie I Stiff; I I I h9 So Southern Silo Co. Iacsrporate4 Lexington, Kentucky Official Directory Of Garrard County. Circuit Judge ITon. Cnanes A. Hardm. Commonwealths Attorney lion. Emmet Pur- - Clrcnlt Clerk William B. Mason. Master Commissioner V. H.Brown Trustee Jury FnndBenJ.K. Roblnso Official Court Stenographer Miss Sue She'bj Mason. County Judge C. A.Arnold. County Attorney G. C. Walker. County Clerk J. W. Hamilton. jear. Observations of United States weather bureaus taken at 8 p.m. yesterday follow: Temp. Weather. 64 Boston Fo3 Now York SO 4 I Reports of Naval Engagements. Otranto, Aug. 10. It is reported Deputy clerk Harry Tomllnson. here that British ships are in action Coroner J, A. Jones. against the Austrian fleet. Sheriff C. A. Robinson. Snperlntendant ol Schools Miss Jennie Hig The Kaiser at git's. London. Aug. 10. News agency dispatches say that the kaiser is with his Assessor Dave Sanders. Deputy Assessor E.B. Ray. army at Dodging the Issue. Deputy SLerlff George T. Ballard. 60 Dcnver. San Francisco. 56 ... 70 St. Paul Chicago 88 Indianapolis... 77 86 St. Louis New Orleans.. 82 Cloudy Cloudy PL Cloudy Clear, PL Cloudy Washington... 86 Clear Clear Clear Clear She I'm afraid yon couldn't support MAGISTRATES. me in the style to which I've been accustomed. He Well, styles are always J. N.White 1st, Dlst. Logan Ison 2nd, Dlst. changing, aren't they? Exchange. John S. Hdm 3rd, Dlst. Jailer Dave Ross. Supervisor of Roads Cleveland Bonrna. rreasurer J. W. Elmore. Generally fair. ' 1 X 4 J"4"l"l' l"l till1 l"l k V'r'V VW9T He lives long that lives well, and James Coldiron 4th. Dist. COUNTY BOARD OF EDUCATION time misspent Is not lived, but lost-Tho- mas Tnomps Arnold. Jr. 1st. Diat. Puller. R.D. McMnrtrj. 2nd. Dist. I O. J. llendren. 3rd. Dlst. SUBSCRIBE FOR Cooling Wash Stops That Itch nol In Half afi Hour not In troubles. We" can rive" you a good size tan minutes but in 6 seconds., trial bottle of the genuine P. D. V. Just a few drops of that tnlldi soothing-, cooling trash, the D.'D. D. Pre- Prescription for only 25 cents. Don't fall to try this famous remedy scription, tbe famous cure for Eczema, and the itch Is gone. Tour burning: akin for any kind of, summer skin trouble Is instantly relieved and you have ab- -' we know D. D, P. wlU giro ran instant Solute protection, from all summer, akin relief. R. E. McRoberts, Lancaster.Ky. Yes r i Victor. Bopert Co. Otlleklr ftllATM HliMinftHm. flim HTnffmm NahpaIivIii DAAlAAakA 1TuJAa VvUW UCWIKUO aUlu ipwai, loormoaer pace nit iiui lore- surna or ma mvtt laH ! aA ts uLUaBica ajin hit itarc tun wwiu aumu aal dnabr ItBOUaBOM SJEMEBYant n mim, COMPUTE L1aHaa,KT. ,.32 Eat Mala Thomas P. King, 4th. Dlst. Mayor CITY OF LANCASTER. L. G. Davidson. f, ' The Central Record. ?","" ur a- Leading Manufacturing J ewelersS Importers 133-13- t. City Judge J.P. Prather. City Attorney J. E. Robinson. City CWk F. G. Hurt. City Assessor John M . Monnt. City Trtasnrer W. F. Champ. Chief Police L. E. Herron. COUNCILMEN t 5 West Main St. -:- - $1.00 Per Year. Lexington, Kentucky. New York, Brussels, Belguim. Parker Gregory. W. M. Zanone. Dr. J.'A. Amon. J. H. Dalton. ' W. O. Goodloe . Sam Cotton. ..-.- r .. ) i - - r - . , ' ' I- - The Central Record, Thursday Aug, COMMISSIONER'S SALE OF LAND. gate 1 13 1914. aEfEKHv:iiv'-..a Page 7 ChiSdresu Sry I i beginning containing 118 acres more or Insure us against satiety. In those less. See Deed Book T page 133 said shreds, and patches of verse, those isooffice. GARRAKD CIRCUIT COURT. (D) Tract of land on White Oak lated couplets ami quatrains suggestCreek beginning at a white oak tree ing so much and saying so little, we near a spring running N 13 VV 72 poles perceive the promise of that perfected J, F. Cook & Co., Plaintiffs. to a white walnut and 2 sasafras trees art foreshadowed in the unfinished in Grants line thence S S7 E 57 poles tales of a Dickens and a 'Stevenson. VS. to 3 dog woods and. one beech, thence deliberately fashionG. H. Ruble, et al, Defendants, S 13 E 72 poles to an ash and walnut IJudyard Kipling, ing metrical fragments for preludes to thence N 87 VV 57 poles to the begin his Indian tales, struck a note seldom Tiro Kind Yon Hiixc Always Bought, and vliMi h.s Leon and ning, containing :io acres, see Deeu sustained in his completed composin in hmj iur over isu years, irns ijoniothe .sisiiiittiro C H. Baughman, etal, on J. Book W page 447 said office. (i "as ieen made under his pcr- (E) Tract of land on the waters of tions. Plaintiffs. tZZJ7-- & Z-S'Olial Ml!eyi-W.- Il " Silica "- - inlnmn. (u Who was Daffydowndilly. and what White Oak creek, beginning at a beech J Allow HO one toflpwlvn von"" lliw- VS. in " and white oak stump Fugate's old line did she do when she came to town? AH. Counterfeits, Imitations ami ".Jnst-its-gosym" aro G. H. Ruble, et al, Defendants. thence N 1 VV 92 poles to a stake thence Was Jumping Joan flesh, fairy or lixperhiioiits that trifle with ami eudans'cr tho liealthbat S SS VV 73.8 poles to a stake; thence S bol? Would we laugh or cry did we of Pursuant to a judgment rendered at 12 73.25 poles to an ash stump thence understand the fantastic apparition of Infants and Children Experience against livperiinenU the June Term, 1914, the undersigned S 89 VV 50 poles to a stake in the cen- Banbury Cross? Why did Margery Commissioner will sell at public auction ter of a small branch: thence up the Daw sell her bed to lie upon straw, before the Court House Door in Lan same with the central meanders therecaster, Kentucky, at 11 o'clock, A. M. of S 5G1 E 14.44 poles; thence S 3SE and was ,there not something behind the appearance of her purely eccentric C'nstor'a is a, harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Iars-gori-f, life out or thereabouts, on autolsts batter the 11.3 poles; thence S 14 E 2. 1 poles to a depravity? VV. T. Famed in Century. i'rovs a':d Soothing- .Syrups. It is ltleas.int. It stake in centar of branch: thence N 88 SOME a car by useless speed, MONDAY, AUGUST 24, 1914, contain: iiiiflior 3Ioriiiiim nor other .ircotie E 91.3 poles to the beginning, containdriving and constant negSign of Poverty. ct.Tsta::ec. lis age is its jHnrantee. it destroys VI onus it being the first day of the Garrard ing 12 acres 2 rods and S poles. See lect of little things. mined Saturday. And on the following per- deed Book U page 513 said office. It r.rui a:L:ys i County Court Term, the For more than thirty ears it Don't you do it. sonalty mentioned in the pleadings and (F) A tract adjoining the above, be- morning of Saturday not so very curly has Veil :: fOTiKtunt for the relief oi iist.;.ation, ' Let us overhaul your engine and j , V."ji& ginning at a stake corner above tract in the morning, but well before the ordescribed as follows: FhitiileiK-Colic, all Teething Troubles and put everything In tiptop running One bald show mare, one Veatch bay thence in a northeast course to a sugar dinary man's luncheon hour a friend 2iarr!i.i-a- . ft regulates fbo Stomaih anil season strain. ; Brown tree near the top of the cliff of Kentuc- of ours met an acquaintance strolling mare 9 years old, one Proctor shape for the busy as;i:m!atc.4 1:-- ricj.l, ghiujr healthy and natural sleep. mare 9 years old, Jenkins brown mare, ky river, thence with the cliff to Rich- along. Do you remember the fellow Then take good care of your car. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. 9 years old, ard Cecil's line; thence with Cecil's line one Patton chesnut mare This is sound advice, isn't it? 8 ears old. one eye to Jessie Casey's line: thence with who would not carry a I.itchUey beone Ray bay mare , A a c $ S C5 our, one black and bay mare heavy Casey's line to line of above tract; cause it "spoiled the set of hi-- clothes? ftCJi$2i WtTL'SfeS S brand, one Sherrow bay mare 10 years thence with said hr.e to the beginning, Well, it was that fellow. old, one bald face mare 10 years old. containing 10 acres more or less, see "Geo whizz, fellow:-- ' said our friend. Bsars the Signature of one registered saddle mare, Laura S. D. B. U page 543 said office. "You are wandering along here lit the it-- r -- UM by name, one big brown mare mule, Lot 3. That tract of land containing rain just as If it was line weather. us one eje out, one black roan filly mare, 145 acres and was conveyed to Geo. 11. You will catch your death of cold. s&r & j old; r fy 19, bav blind mare mule, 7 low. Care- one bay blind mare mule, oneyears lame RubleD.byB.Everett Cheatham bept.thus: Why don't you carry an umbrella?" 21 page 21 bounded roan 1905 one to carry an umbrel "Oh. I don't like to mare C years old, one ferKinsold brown Beginning where the Hickman road J mare, ciooked ankle 7 years old. one crosses White Oak on the west by suid la," answered the other. p Y& efficient service. ful "Afraid you'll lo-- e Jt?" three year old black jennet, one three creek on the north and east bv the lands year oh! gray jennet, 43 Duroc hogs of J. A. Bulliam and heirs of VV. S. "Oh. no; it isn't that. But it scenis 10 Duroc Poor (now Snulley), on the East by J. so ulgar to carry an iii'nbtella looks j UUllfL UUU1, . S. Iron on the south by the Hickman as though a fellow didn't have another three voar ola Jersey cows, 1 neail ot and Harrodsburg road, containing 115 suit of clothes, don't you know!" Bosslu.nn 1 VMjirlinrr mill fth. :!rPK ;ill(l acres. Kind You Have ton Advertiser. ' t.wirl.f t. r tltu ut.i.L-- voffi.ifTr tlw i Lot No. G lies on the waters of White ear 1911, the date of the LSaughman Oak creek and bounded iis follows; Bei Japanese Goldfish. v&ssgaaESB&asti&seR mortgage) . ginning at a stake B corner to the There is a great variety of Japjnesc Also the following real estate will be dower of Mrs. Elizabeth Poor widow of E sold and is bounded and described as William L. Poor, deceased, thence N goldfish. The mure common "fan follows: Nine tracts ot land in Garrard 20 W 29$ poles to a stake corner to tail.--.-" "fringe tails" and "comet-- " eo- -t County, Kentucky, adjoining and con- said dower, thence S 7s VV IS poles to from 25 cent.- - to $5 apiece, and tho-- e tiguous to each other and thus bounded. D. corner to dower and lot No 2 in the bulging eyed aristocrats of the linny M ESS Tract Xo. 1, Being tract inherited by division of VV. L. Poor's estate thence world, the tele-co3& W Vs dkaKES X5F l$& BSD 323 h, will cost from Kate Ruble from her father J as. G S 721 W 81 poles to a stake cor3 apiece up. according to shape, color, Poor being lot No. 1 in the division of ner to lot No. 2, in said d:ision, size. ejes. etc. Said diision thence S 22 F 44 poles t, a Gum said Poor's, real estate. I'ish are subject to a few havinir been made m lb7G and the same Black Oak, thence N 5S E 79 poles l thing is recorded in Garraid County Court to the beginning, containing 25 acres. but for the amateur the pruit-ip-it n.-r- 5L vr r vtfartf&fi Mn-rer- ; -. to remember is that salt water is the uk Clerk's Oilice in D. B. 2, page 47b and tv xj in i ; ! Tract No. 7, is bounded as follows: universal remedy. If a h is not in described as iollows: beginning at a stake near a Gum tree IF. Beginning at a stone corner to same thence S 5S VV 27.3 poles to a stake in usual health and the trouble is neither parcel to lot No 2 in said division, thence Asa Brown's line, thence N $ E 4$ pol- due to overcrowding or overfeeding a A si W 21 poles to a staKe corner to es to a stake corner to Elizabeth Jane live minute bath in salt water every dower; thence with the dower line S Poor, thence N 8( E 19 poles thence N day for a week will bring him back to 30i W 23 poles to a white oak; thence 77i E 9 poles to a stake in the line of health. S 101 li ol poles to a stone corner to J. H. Dickerson, thence S 2J E 1G.4 Goldfish often live to a great ozv. dower, thence S 74J W 34J poles to a poles to the beginning, containing 5 Some goldfish In .1 Washington aquarstone corner, thence N 30J V 37J poles acres, 1 rood 37 poles. tw.CZ. ium are known to be tift years old. to a stone corner to Brown, thence N Tract No. S, also lies in Garrard Co. and, by careful measurement, have not 18th & H. Scs. m Avenue, 1J W 1GJ poles to a gate post corner to on the waters of Kentucky River, beDickerson, thence S 74$ V 11 poles to ginning at a stake D corner to dower gnnwi in over thirty years. Farm and Fireside. a stone corner to second parcel or lot the original division of the landed No 2, thence with the line of same S in estate of Win. S. Poor, and also corner Our Japanese Sisters. 112 W 34.84 poles to the beginning, to tract No. 1, in said division, thence AH girls in Japan are taught ethics. containing 2GJ acres. N 12 E 4i poles to E corner to dower Eiks, Delicti Eifi Tract No 2. Being a part of the di- and No. 5, thence N 24 E 67J poles They arc told to be filial to their P l?. $3 $1.50. $2.00 up. vision of the lands of J as. G. Poor set to F lot true to their frieuds. kind to coiner to lot No 3, thence to two apart to the widow as her dower and white oaks at G. thence S 12 VV 10 pol- brothers and rs peaceand to lh e one half undivided interest in the said es to a These pnn their stake coiner to lot No. 1 II. " tract inherited by the said Kate Ruble thence with the same N G2J E 81atpoles fully with taught husbands.and girls alike i ' h" to boys from her father Jas. G. Poor, at the to the beginning, containing 41 acres, ciples are -- luce OVERLOOKS W3STE HOUSE. 1S90. w lien the emperor com death of his widow and the said Kate it being lot No. 2 in said division. We have the largest and best equipped unindi'd it Before that girK were Ruble purchased the one half interest Couzt- Elegant Lots aos. t. i anil b are the same taught according t the laws of the of lot owned by her from .Jennie Ruble, Tire Repair Shop in the State and our Machdeed dated Dec. 14, 1W)3 D. B. 14 page tracts ot land sold by Jas. H. Smalley Japane-- e sage. Knibara. t'uit their 91, Garrard Count, Court Clerk's office. and wife to G H. Ruble on Sept. 14, great duty in life was obedicm e. i.nai-2T- i shrill &oarn, Ara ticcm. 1910. by deedD. B. 2G pace 333. said ine-Shop, Said tract is bounded as follows;- which is modern in. every respect to their parents and then to their Clerks office. Beginning at a stake neai an elm on Pv They were especially instnu t- Tract No. 9, beginning at the North the branch corner to David Scott, thence 'Colonial Furnishings, Library, . is handled by the best machinists obtainable. ed that they must regard their husup said branch with its meanders S 40J edge of tl e County road leading from E 1G poles S 3J E loh poles 3 33J V the Danville. Lancaster and Nicholas-vill- c bands as gods. It is pretty hard to Grand Pipe Organ, Orchestra. All our work is guaranteed and our pike and the Mt. Olivet church make a twentieth century woman sub23.30 poles to a stake; thence S 20j W 17. GO poles to a stake corner to Ison. corner to Mrs. Lane, thence along the scribe to that dovtiine even in Japan. Write for Illustrated Bookie with 2?-prices are reasonable. thence S 5 V fcO poles to a white oak west side of another road but exclud It i.s lucky that it has been dropped N 182 W 4.20 chains to a there, though it is llll in full force in corner to King, thence S 77J W 3 poles ing the same to a stone corner to Ison, thence N 30 stone at the northwest side of said India. Persia and in most of Turkey MANAGES. W 701 poles to a stone corner to lot No road, thence still with the west side of and China. Kate Upson Cluik in J 532JK1 1 in said division of .las. G. Poor land, said road N 32' E 1G.C2 chains to thence N 741 E 34.12 poles to a stone stake corner to Logan Scott, thence corner to lot No. 1. thence S 81 E 20 with his line N Sal W 70.S0 chains to a Plants Grow en Telegraph Wires. UUs poles to the beginning, containing 25 stake in his line corner to Fletcher a In Porto Rico, where the air is moi- -t Isonf thence with his line S 301 W acres. Tract No. ;!. Being a portion of the 13.01 chains to a stake corner to Ison: and balmy, air plants find Wg'iient i'i SS-SSSS- -: land inheritated by Jennie Ruble from thence N 87J W 10.70 chains to a stone odd places, none of which attract so 135--13- 8 South Limestone. G. Poor, and by deed of corner to said Ison and to George Rub much attention from the casual her father Jas. s3 along t.ie east 3ide as when llioy grow on the telephone record now in D. B 14 page 91, said le: thence b 2 office, dated Dec. 14, lb95, conveyed of the road 8.33 chains to the middle ."f ) SPEND YOUR VACATION THE MOUNTAINS telegraph wire- -. TIi ilss'iL.tiou this tract of Jand to Kate Ruble and the afore said county road; thence with and Like ru 't. rots is bounded as follows; Beginthe said County road with its meandors grow in places, and the plants e.spccia.ly same .? and thrive. In Police on to the bginning, containing 21.8 acres OF WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA . ning at a stake near an elm tree $&i&&$ 1 and the branch corner to dower in the said conveyed to George Ruble by C. T. considerable trouble is cau-ewuuifmm division, thence with said road N Detreitch and wife by deed dated Dec. new wires are put up in place of o'.il Skies.91 SI W 17J poles to a stako corner to 17, 1912, D. II. 29, page 343, said ones. :is they are hard to keep cloati David Scott, thence S 11 W 37.G0 poles clerks office. cj Air plants are referred to as "current to the beginning, containing 3 acres. Said tracts of land lie together, ad bushes" or "electric light plants." but ROUND 3 M The above three tracts containing in all joining and used as one large farm. are. really a variety of Kpiphytes. a ft Thirty Thousand Square JIIIfansDn'nk-jlQjdmansVmk-(fvefjlo- dus 50 acres. Miles of Picturesque TRIP containing Oiu acres oi lanu. more or class of plant life to which the orchids ft ? Tract No. 4. Being a tract of 231 less. 'belong. Popular Mechanics. Playgrounds. to acres of land on the waters of White ,?" .: The purpose of the sale of the per Oak Creek, and being the "same con- sonal property is to liquidate the debt veyed to Kate Ruble by Z. T. Ison and of J. II. Baughman to the extent that wife Jan. 1. 189G deed recorded D. B. the proceeds may do. The purpose of 'iJvaik OTHER ROUND TRIP FARES 14 page 92, said clerk's office, described the sale of the real property is to sat as follows, said tract composed of live isfv the residue of the debt of J. II. Hot Springs, N. C. Vaynesville, N- - C. $8 25 S 9 23 separate tracts of land, same which Baughrrfan, which amounts to, including S.-ccaaiOTrnxiJ'IJ vjv Tate Springs. Ten. '" Brevard. N. C. 9.. 3 was inheritated by John W. Poor from the interest, up to date ot baleblo.Jb01.lJ0 ;.:.. ,. -- ;; M Hendersonville.N.C.. 8.25 his father's estate known as Lot No. 8 and the debt of the Farmers National Lake Taxaway. .N. C... ..10 0 ( in the division of the lands of VV. S. Bank, of Danville, Ky.. amounting to Tickets sold on Augii3t 12 good returning 1j days from Poor containing 23 acres. including interest $2,050.00 to date of date of sale. No. 2. The same that was conveyed sale, the debt of the NicholasvilleL'um by Martha Bright to John VV. Poor ber Company, amounting to S327.77 to Outdoor life in this exquisite "Land of the Sky" h ideal. Divershould bs "nipped in the containing 13 acres. date of sale, S. Evans ' & Company's sions of every hint! including golf, tennis, riding, driving. caae-inc- r. j bud", fori! allowed to run No. 3. The same conveyed to John debt amounting to 8309.52 to date of nrotorinir. ana dancintr. Averasre atritudt 2.OOt) ftmt iliav VV. Poor by Jas. VV. Ballard containing sale, debt of Charles Deitrich amount wri unchecked, scnous results 118 acres. Ijj the sea level. ing to $394.35 to date cf sale. J. F. nmay follow. Numerous No. 4. The same that was conveyed Cook & Company s debt, amounting to cases of consumption, pneuto John VV. Poor by Brown ancf other S560.S0 to date of sale, debt of Joseph monia, and '"er fatal discontaining 25. I C. Vanweter amounting to $143.10 to PREMIER CARRIER TO THE SOUTH' No. 5. The same that was conveyed date of sale. VV. B. llatchett's debt ced back to eases, can L. i to John VV. Poor by Benjamin Hayden amounting to S4G4.85 to date of sale a cold. At the first sign of a For descriptive literature, Pullman reservations, etc., cull and containing 52 acres. and the probable cost of this action cold, protect yourself by on or write E. H. TODD. D. P. A., 437 So. Fourth St. (Starks The tract of land herein referred to amounting to $200.00. thoroughly cleansing your as tract No. 4 of 231 acres is more fan Building). Telephone Main 1937, City 193?'. TERMS system with a few doses of specifically described thus;- - . (A) A tract of land known as lot No. Said personal property will be sold on 3 in the division of the estate of W. S. a creuit ot tnree months, anu tne pur THEQFORD'S Poor, on White Oak Creek Garrard chaser or purchasers will be required p county, beginning at a stake at 2 hick- to execute bond with approved Security ory trees marked as pointers and cor- said bonds due in three months payable igorously ner to lot No 5 said division thence E to VV. JI. Brown, Master Commissioner 5 poles to a white oak and dog wood of the Garrard Circuit Court and to at C thence S 4J W 28 poles to a haw bear interest at six per cent from date -delicious. elm and dog wood in C branch at 4 of sale until paid, and to have the force HI A? thence up said branch with its mean- and ettect ot a judgment upon which ders S 45 E 13 poles to 5 S 10 E 19 execution may issue. refreshing. poles (6) S 24 W 20J poles to corner to OF LANCASTER. Said real estate will be offered in dower thence with same N 77 VV J54 separate parcels and then as a whole1 the old reliable, vegetable poles to 1 corner to lot No. said divis- and the bid or bids realizing the largest Capital ion thence with same N 12J E 78 poles sum win uu acce(jieu, xiic saie win uc liver powder. to the beginning, containing 23 acres, made on a credit of six and twelve Mr. Chas. A. Ragland, o see Will Book M. p 114 Garrard County' months and the purchaser or purchas-e- r A. R DENNY, President Madison Heights. Va., says: yill be required to execute bonds m Court Clerk's office. on the waters of J. E. STORMES, Vice Pres't. "I have been using Thed-ford- 's (B) A tract of land wltb approved security tor the pur for White Oak Creek beginning at a white chase once due in- - six and twelve S. C. DENNY, Cashier. oak tree corner between Brogle and months after date, bearing interest at stomach troubles, indigesDemand trie gsuuee by full same R. T 'Jmbry, Ass't Cashier. L r. J. L. Gill, WEffftSS! ffi Green thence an East course to branch six per cent per annum from date until tion, and colds, and find it to Nickcames encourage substitution. , 4EF0HllMl5SiBr thence lown said branch to the corner paid, said bonds having the force and ' be the very best medicine thence a west course .to a stake in effect of a judgment upon which exeever used. It makes atiold Green's- - field thence South to the Safety Deposit Boxes Rent. cution may issue, payable to, W. H. containing 13 acres more or Brown. Master Commissioner of the man feel like a young one." COCA-COLCOMPANY THE 415 said Garrard less. See Deed Book'U page WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS. Insist on Thedford's, the Circuit Court, and a Mien' will . aSfeixS'iJrwWI Whenever office. a.i.... n.. E-be reserved upon the property jsold unoriginal and genuine! p. vou see an fCi A.tractof fand on White Oak til all the purchase money is paid. Samual D. Cochran, vAIex R. Denny, J. H. Posey, J. E. Arrow think Creek beginning at the corner of lot Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill. Dr. W. M. Elliott." Directors. of Coca-ColVV: H. BROWN, M. C. G. C. C. No. 4 in division lands of Wm. Hogan thence W 12 poles to a corner of Fu- - Capt. Am Bourne, Auct. cross-petitio- N 90 poles to Pulliam's corner W. . XXUnil l,UlllCi M CQ w I .. n Who Was Daffydowndilly? LU W 60 poles N 34 E 76 poles W. 50 poles N Mother Goose, like all world poets, 117J W at poles JN 33 w 40 poles w zv never told half she knew, roctcss lauVV 2 poles t o the mouth of white oak S reate of the English speaking nursery, 42 E 198 poles N 83 E 92 poles to a corher most complete achievements in of said lot No. 4 thence S to th rime are yet of an incompleteness that ner J..O oo UUIC3 i ....' 1 A for Fletcher's &EhWfT Im Stop! Don't Burn Your Car Up! ml hat is CASTORIA Oj-iaar- , -v.-- totuji, A STADg lain iPtr.sH, ur overhaul your car now. do the work. Prices mechanics and Let hxpert I v sS $L5ri& &&& J' fv?.2 &&&&kAf& Conn's Garage, Lancaster, A KyjSWrLn In Use For Over The 3D Years Always Bought I J 1 1 lb W pe li-- GTEL v-- li-- '' r- ' WASHINGTON at 'OEMS a f When in Lexington why not stop at a Garage where prompt and satisfactory services are rendered. Pennsylvania par-cut- s, " Appointments, Palm tlt iR I 1 CLIFFORD M. LEWIS "" tr.1 I.es-lie'- Mote Lexington, - - Kentucky. 0BJGS330yiSJf'X)X07) It: :Ss: H $ d. 1 "Land Of The 9 n si i E 13 .; &I m .... it SOUTriEKN RAILWAY '. I KB good and keenly 1 1 Thirst quenching and I I DRAUGHT THE NATIONAL BANK $50,000. Surplus 1 The national beverage and yours. l H $30,000. Black-Draug- ht Book-Keepe- X a. . ,L tsSUff $mgj$N 1 For A rniK,. ' 67 , i. i&i3:fci.'iSi i. iii j .v- - ' iV rSi Page 8 Q.......ll I I HI I I I I I The Central Record, Thursday Aug t t T 13 1914. - - ..t.................i.....,l,.tl..t...l.t,.lt..,. -- - ............... ii.ii , o H riTT-- H ft H H H M t H H I will II 10 head of County Court in the from 36 to 52 inches. Young, all broken to halter and some to ride and drive. A bargain On Monday, August 24th, 1914 Day sell to ponies, ranging highest bidder, Lancaster, at o'clock, if 111T1TTTT t" "I""! - in size you want a pony. ALTON MOSS, Lancaster. Ky. - t"l"' "'" ' -- O iiiii........-..---.......ti-M...- ... iiin.n So Easy! I FARMER'S COLUMN 9OOOCOO0OO0i'OC0OC0000l dpacr below tlits headiug Is lot tne exclo-lr- e use of our firmer subscribers. and is for fie sale of stock, grnm Mid such things ou Iiirra as ttie farmer cautiot afford to advertise. No notice-- nil I ue accepted over four issues of the lines, and will be only in icop.n, free of cbaree .o 200 bushels seed barley for sale. Walton Moss. James I. Hamilton has Osgood ewes, he will sell on one years time. J. T. Oaks sold a five year old. black mare mule to Geo Robinson for $200.00 Carlton Elkin. Hamilton & Hamilton, Paint Lick, Route No. 2 have a fine Ioi of lumber for sale. Duroc Boars, ready FOR SALE:-Tw- o H. D. Frye. for service. Hubble, Kv. Write desWanted a small farm. O. Wearen, Route 3, cription. Lancaster, Ky. FOR SAI.E:-younc calf. A good Jersey cow, with "While I wvii In Berlin labt summer," sahl the s'obi- - trotter. "I stopped with uu artist friend for the seasou. One day the :irti-.twife bad liecn showing the sishts of the town ti ;i solemn visajred cousin. The artist was hi his room when the l.iUt" returned from their tour :ind was so very biwy with hiworl: he did not look up The cousin looked on in silence, and when my artist friend had finished his drawing .she said: "Oh. Mr. Jones. I never even Imagined that drawing was so oasjT "Which reminds me of n story they tell of Joachim, the famous violinist One day he watched the skaters from his window until he decided that he would try it himself. The attendant after strapping the skates endeavored to show the distinguished musician how to strike out. first with one foot and then with the other. Legs got tangled, and Joachim shot into a grotesque scrawl. "Ya. ya. ya!" exclaimed the attendant as he assisted the famous violinist to his feet "It is not quite so easy as playing the fiddle. Yes?' " New York Sun. - IHA1R MADE BEAUTIFUL.! Beautiful hair, thick, fluffy, lustrous and absolutely free from dandruff is not so much a gift of nature as a matter of care and proper nourishment. Hair is like a plant it will not grow healthy and beautitul unless it has attention and proper nutriment Parisian Sage, dainty perfumed and easily applied tones up and invigorates the roots of the hair, and furnishes the necessary nourishment to not only save and beautify the hair, but also stimulate it to grow long, heavy, soft, fluffy and tadiant with life. When used frequently and rubbed into the scalp, it will simply work wonders. Just one application stops itching head, removes dandruff and cleanses the hair of all dust and excessive oil, Since Parisian Sage, wnich can be obtained from R. E. McRoberts or at any drug store, never disappoints, it is no longer necessary for any woman to be humiliated because of thin, streaky, faded, lifeless or unattractive hair. L. &N. Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky. BrcitKl'E. Mrs. Forest Stapp has been visiting friends at this place. Miss Emma Sanders spent a few days with Misses Sallie and Attress Noel. Miss Anna Mae Whittaker is spending the week with Miss Barbara GuIIey. Mr. Wesley Brown Dickerson spent a few days last week with Mrs. J. V. Brown. Mrs. Emma Manford and little daugh ter of Frankfort has been the guest of Mrs. Permelia Bogie. j Mr. Bascom Brown and sister Minnie Pearl and Miss Bertie Walker motored to Lexington for the fair. Arrive. No 10; 5:00 a. m. To Maysville, connecting at Richmond with L & N to Frankfort & Louisville; at Winchester with C & O to Lexington & Frankfort, Mount Sterling & A series of meetings closed at this place on Friday. The services were conducted by Rev. J. W. Beagle and many good sermons were heard and ! much interest was manifested. 000OOOOOOOOi Miss Barbara GuIIey entertained very delightfully a number of her young friends, on last Thursday evening. The occasion was to celebrate her 17th birthday. Delightful refreshments of ices and cake were served the happy are you going to get a First Class young people. CARDS.! WHERE 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 Af Bowling Green, and at Bardstown Junction to Bardstown & Springfield. Mrs. R. W. Sanders entertained a bunch of young folks on last Saturday Blocking Hair a Specialty. We are evening very delightfully in honor of Misses Minnie and Christine Sanders. here to stay. The old reliable barber Dainty refreshments were served and on Richmond street. a pleasant evening was enjoyed. Hair Cut and Shave Catarrh Cannot Be Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat ot the disease. CaFisher Herring bought 26 calves in tarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, inorder to Stanford Monday for ?24 a head, and and in remedies. cure it yu must take is ternal Hall's Catarrh Cure Z. T. Rice a nice bunch for $26 a round. taken internally, and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surface. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It Wanted About 15 head of stock to was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for is graze. Good grass and plenty of water a regular prescription. It is years and of composed the best tonics known, combined with the Ike M. Myers, Lancaster, Ky. best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. Tne perfect combinaFor Sale:- - Several thousand A No. 1 tion of the two ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curing tobacco sticks. catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. Hervey & Woods, Paint Lick Ky. P. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo, O. Sold by DniETgista. price 75c. t Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation. Mrs. Maiy Clark on Lancaster and Coppercreek pike, has a cutting box, No 9; 8:42 p. m. To Stanford, connecting Mr. Alferd Owens sold a cow to Miss train to Bristol & AtlsntaT Myrtle Cormney for $20. Mr. "Dock ""Lee was due to call at Mrs. M- - F. Cormney's last Sunday. Mis?Myrtle Cormney" sold a fat cow to S. G. Anderson for 61 cents a pound which come to $64.61. x FIjATWOOD B ill v,Wll"l Henry Duncan. A. M. BOURNE Y RICHMOND, KY. A TRAINING SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS t Courses leading to Elementary, Intermediate and Life State Certificates. Valid in all Public Schools of Kentucky. Special Courses and Review Courses. Tuition Free to Appointees. Two splendid dormitories, new model school, new manual training building, practice school, department of agriculture, a well equipped gymnasium. Domestic Science. First Term begins September 7. Second Term November 1G, Third Term January 25, Fourth Term April 5, Summer School opens June 14, Catalogue Free. j. u. CRADBE, President. ilhj! INK Auctioneer. Good Service. if Ifl Jj Prices Right. 354-A. Phone Lancaster, - - Kentucky. with fast Dr. Wm. D. Pryor, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Office at Raineys Livery Stable. -- Lancaster, - -- - Kentucky Mrs. Myrtle Barnes and Mrs. Sallie McQuerry of Carrolton, 111., who have been visiting relatives and friends in this vicinity have returned home. mowing machine and hay rake for sale cheap. All in good repair. LIVE STOCK 31AI.KET. IIKYANTNVIIjLE J&rfcwi Cooling Refreshing Drink A you're tired, when things begin dead wrong then its Parfay - g&9 b CINCINNATI UNION STOCK YARDS, Mr. B. G. Fox, of Danville, has Hogs Cattle Hbcep Miss Mattie Woods, of Paint "Lick, purchased for Joe Kendig, of Pennsyl- Aim 12 CATTLE: SMppers 750Q8 75 is visiting Miss Cecil Bowling. vania, 39 head of yearling mules at ?n Butcher steeM extra s COOS '.'. .. average cost of $90 to $100 a head. Rood to choice ...., 7 257!1 Mr. and Mrs. Harald Fiske of Ohio, Common to fair S K0g T 1)0 are the guests of Miss Pattie Belle Mr. J. F. Robinson, bought in Stan- Helftrrs. extra 7.vaf0O 7 onfij 7 75 Burke. ford a pair of aged mules of J. M. Good to choice Common to fair ,... 4 G0ti 75 Mrs. J. Hogan Ballard has been Hunt, for $325 and a pair of W. M. Cons, extra 6ro6 5U Arderson for $270. Coed to choice 4 75Jt 2." spending the week at Crab Orchard Common to fair .. 3 CX? 50 Springs. Strayed to my place, near three Canui-r3 0C4 4 Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Oldham and childforks ol Sugar Creek, about May 11th, Iinlli halognas a 6r, . r, on r, provFat hull' a hog. Owner can have same by 5nr7 00 ren, of Louisville, have been visiting CAIA'KS: extra 1100(31100 Mrs. Ada Burke. ing property and paying charges. Fair to good NffXinnTS Bill Grimes. A S0J410 i" Miss Mary Nell Farlee has returned Common and large . I have for sale, one 4 year old Jersey HOS: good packers and butchers H AOOt V 43 from a very pleasant visit to relatives cow, two 2 year old jerseys, with, calves Mixed packers j 3.V&9 45 at Harrodsburg. Stags f, 7. S 25 and a nice heifer, fresh in fall. Common to choice heavy fat sours. fi iXct 8 is Miss Susie Buford, of Nicholasville, F. M. Tinder. Lancaster Ky. Light shippers 'J UWft !t 4i and Mrs. Perry West, of New York, I'igf. (110 lbs Indies;) .'5x73 have been the guest of Mrs. J. H. W. S. Embry has some Jersey Fultz 4 To 4 75 SHEKPtextra seeH wheat for bale. It was grown Good tochol-- e Deane. 4 404 70 from seed recommended by the State Common to fair 2 7425 Mrs. John Ballard and Miss Marie Experimental station. Ballard of Lancaster, were the gne3ts Mr. J. H. Thompson, who lives near of Mrs. F. H Ballard Friday and SatI'reachersville, has 450 ewes fresh from urday. Rockcastle and Pulaski count', that he Miss Rosa Ray, of Shelbyville, who is offering cheap. has been the attractive guest of Miss Margaret Jenkins has gone to Danville Messrs Ed and N. B. Price have four to visit friends. male Duroc hogs for sale. They are bred in the purple, being by Col. I Am, Misses Pattie Belle Burke and Cecil Bowling will entertain at a Barge dam Bloomfield Lady. party to Lock No. 8. on Friday in Slanted To exchange two thoroughhonor of their visitors. bred Southdown rains ot extra quality, Miss Hallie Coy, of Kirksville, who, four years old, to two of the same age has been spending the summer with or younger. Phone 347-Mrs. R. I. Burton, has gone to Paris D. B. Pelphrey, R. R. No 3. and Versailles for a visit. 15 young Southdown II. L. Elkin has Everything for Orchard. Lawn and Mr. Hogan Ballard bought a team of ewes, with Iamb's, registered orsubject mules from Mr. W. M. Hendren for to registry, borne imported, that can Garden. $300. He also bought a bunch of calves be bought worth the money, all good Write" for free Catalogue. No Agts from different parties at at average of quality and royally bred, also one $30. buck (1 s E. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician tilisaea Kitted. Satisfaction Gairauteed and THE NEW Opposite Post Office. Barber Shop Bath In Connection. When yoju re hot, when to-g- o J. E. $eale,Prop VI. time. M. ELLIOTT, LANCASTER, KY. " il . You'll fee-surpris- ed TREES Roses, Peonies, Phlox, Etc. -- 'a different view point Parfay You'll be cooled, refreshed) igive you. 'invigorated, better able to work or play fo learn what Physician and Surgeon. Office I'hone 6. "Residence Phone 220. Office WV-iLexinsjtou t will, Strawberry, Plants You'll find that Parfay is more Office Hoars R.m to 12. 1 p.m. to 4. Side street Fruit and Shade Trees Shrubs. Asparagus, Phubarb, Grape Vines i jthan merely pleasant to taste, or good to :drink, you'll find that itV a mighty val- d and to the uable first-ai-d mind-fagge- . DENTIST. Phone 65. Lancaster, Ky. body-wear- y; i 'find this delightfully cooling and wonderfully refreshing drink. Step over now and! .Over at the nearest fountain you'll H.-J- . PATRICK, Dentist. PamtLjck. Kentucky. reg-ster- ed H.F.Hillenmeyer & Sons. Lexington, Kentucky. Nurserymen since 1841. spend the nickel that it takes to make its acquaintance an acquaintance that is sure; tto ripen intoa delightful, friendship. ) & Office: Office Hours County Court Days. Richmond, 1st. Monday. Paris. 1st. Monday. Frankfort, 1st. Monday. Harrodsburg, IdL Monday. Lexington, 2nd. Monday. Stanford, 2nd.Mor.day. Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. Carlisle, 2nd. Monday. LATEST WARMS M. K. Benny and iHerel There. Everywhere At Decters Of Desta Svgery. Stormes Bnlldlngarer Hart son's Farnirare Store. "J f j . A. Wheeler & Ander- Danville, 3rd. Monds. Lawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday. Nicholasville, 3rd. Haaday. ML Steriing.;3rd. Mnfky Somerset, 3rd. Monday ' Georgetown) 8rd. "Monday. LANCASTER, 4th. Monday. Winchester, 4th, .Monday. Montieello, 4th. Monday. Versailles, 4th. Monday. x (HsW SSSSSSSSlV' i The following dispatches taken from the latest daily papers before the Record's hour of going to press, would indicate that the war is growing .more s'enous as time elapses, and the number of men slaughter is growing appalling. wflJd Ten German army corps, comprising irf MUMN MftfRY CURE menr as against 200,000 French dovn a chick's throat cures' 400,000 fapes, A few drops In the and Belgian, are reported to have met drinking' triterTCures and., thus prevents cholera, diarrhoea, yesterday in the greatest-Battle- ' and other cftlckdlseases. One; far of the war. The engagement takWSbptUesjtake Ugallons ot; ing place, near the .Belgpra cities of Sample asa MeKfet fDIM Louvain and Namur, east of Brussels; cues pi jroira;-,cB- t JTKKg. according to the Belgian legation at BcwMa 9mmfU.lAtim,tj. London. founts EI? or Bottled, LANCASTER, - KENTUCKY; vIJl' JA Parfay served by that good dealer -- BEAZLEY .,$ V $ , . .y:; "A R. E. McRoberts, Lancaj Lancaster .Bottling Co,, Bottlers. fuineral Director is and Emhrflmer '. . ?ijf?y Office "Phone zff. "? i - J" Residence Phone 3 nt - : . '.V ivAJN(JAtitiK. JLY, Sx.. f --- ,'? M. -- i . lvS- -