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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): August 20, 1914 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1914 cen1914082001_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 20, 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. i..CV THE CENTRAL RECORD PURE RELIGION UN1ARNI8HED DEMOCRACY AND GOOD GOVERNMENT TWKNTY FIFTH YEAR. LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, AUGUST 20, 1914. ABLE TO REJOIN HIS COMPANY. WRECK ON L NUMBER 20. :3KmgSmK82SJ3K5KS3KS3ES3KS3XI23 a N SUNDAY E. P. BROWN. MlLiJsrifEllifrliljrlli SEE US FOR YOUR DELAYS LOCAL TRAFFIC. A costly wreck occurred at Uma in Mr. Ralph Taylor, the attache of the Williams Comedy Co. who sustained a Pendleton county on Sunday afternoon, broken leg while assisting in loading and in consequence all traffic on the M.tt. I m -- - Tana JJ'iLfcC.lyliiJ?d ba -- . m&&& ft- - We are headquarters i the show preparatory to their leaving Lancaster recently, and who has since been at the home of Mr. J. W. Pumphrey in this city, has sufficiently recovered as to be able to rejoin his acMr. Cash Pumphrey troupe. companied him to Brodhead, where the troupe was showing last week. Kentucky division south of Cynthiana was delayed for about ten hours. The ' Cincinnati excursion with many Lancas- -' Ler iiuuyie auuaru was ueioureu out 01 Cincinnati over the C & O viaMaysville and did not reach Lancaster until 6:30 a. m. Monday, and in consequence No. 10 the regular morning train was about five hours late. ' VHR. wB J ' JJkkkkkH twkkkkH for BLIZZARD kHk "KJBkM CUTTERS EVERYBODY GOING TO DEAD LETTER OFFICE" BE ABOLISHED BY POST-OFFIC- TO E 4 The "Dead Letter Office", the haven for all undeliverable letters throughout m The smiling countenance of Postmasthe United States, is shortly to be !V3ors8 ter Ephriam P. Brown now greets the By the discontinuing of abolished. this department of tho postal service patrons of the Lancaster postoffice. 3 eighty people will lose their positions, Formal transfer of the office was made p ax many of whom have grown gray at the after business hours on last- - Saturday IS night and Mr. Brown assumed charge task which they now have. Mrs. Clara D. This step will be taken as a matcer on Sunday morning. of retrenchment, the work of the de- Prather, who has served so long and partment will be assigned to fifteen of efficiently under Mr. West will remain MEETING WITH MOCII the principal postoffice throughout the with Mr. Brown for some time and country, to which all "dead letters ' until he becomes conversant with his These Engines and ENCOURAGEMENT. will be forwarded in future. new duties. These duties will come naturally to Mr. Brown as he served 70 Gutters The people of Danville are meeting the best for a number of years as deputy under with much encouragement in their ef- SAM FORMERLY Mr. Hamilton and is well acquainted RAMSEY known goods made. forts to raise sufficient money to build with the general run of the business, a hotel. Ths banks are subscribing for LIVED IN GARRARD Sold by but the changes which necessarily com the stock in blocks of $1,000. and it with the lapse of time, will require the IooTcs very much as if they had at last COUNTY. services of someone who is acquainted m hit upon the proper method to raise with the business as it is now conductthe funds desired, which is $80,000. Samuel Ramsev, Marshal of Crab ed at least for a time. When such an effort was essayed in "Eph" Brown ab he Ls favorably no one Orchaid, who was shot by Dud Shelton Lancrster, the slogan was "let SLa escape and even down to tne various at the same time he killed Mr. J. Mort known, is a familiar figure to the patLam-aste- . postoffice. For in Rothwell. is well known and until re- rons of the fraternal organizations took stock cently was a resident of Garrard coun- fourteen years he has been employed the laudable enerprise. ty. For several years he lived on the at the drug sto'.e of Mr. J. E. Stormes. farm of the late J. A. Doty at Point and during this time has made the ac Leavell, and on the morning of the day quaintance of the majority of the peoTO He is of a genial hf was shot he left that place, where ple of the county. he had been to visit his brother-in-ladisposition, clever and accommodating, Mr. Hayden Naylor, about 8 o'clock, always ready to accommodate, and to and had only been in Crab Orchard a know him is to like him, and he will Manager Romans is running the fa- few minutes when the trouble arose in undoubtedly make a splendid official. Mr. mous films that are creating such a which he received his injury. The outgoing postmaster Mr. W. T. sensation all over the countrj, "The Ramsey has a verv painful, though not West has served the public ih that caMililon Dollar Mystery." In addition necessarily dangerous wound, two bon- pacity for the past sixteen years, and to two interesting films every Friday es broken in his leg. and is getting he retires with the well wishes of the night for twenty two consecutive nights along nicely, and barring complication;, patrons of the office and the community every person attending has a chance to should be able to be about in a few in general. Mr. West desires to ex win 10,000 in cash offered as a prize weeks. press to the patrons of the office his to the person offering the best solution sincere thanks for the many courtesies to the "Mystery" to be written in 100 extended him during his tenure of office, words. As an aid to the solution it is WEST VIRGINIA MINING DIS- and to bespeak the same kind treatment well to keep in mind the following for his successor. Mr. West says that TRICT SCENE OF TER-RIB- E questions, 1st What became of the he is personally acquainted with the millionaire? 2nd What became of the 106 first, second and third class postf33S&e3333X&3S33C million dollars? 3d Who does Florence BECAUSE we sell what vou masters of the state, has discussed in TRAGEDY. marry?. 4th What becomes of the Rus the meetings of the postmasters Jwith On last Friday five bandits, who were them the conditions existing at the ask lor. We really serve you. Goods sold cheap Friday and Saturday sian Countess? The last two reels of See prices on everything at Moores. the film will be made from the accept- afterward found to be Italian miners various offices, and from what he has at Moores. "Just as good" is tabooed in ed solution. Go and see the production who had been discharged, and whose learned and the expressions he has Next Monday is both County and Plenty of vegetables, fruit in profus- it is interesting and instructive through names were unknown, killed James heard, he is confirmed in the belief Circuit court day. ion, home grown water melons, a boun- out, and you have a chance at the Shaler, paymasterof the Glen Alum that no office in the state has a kinder our store. Ladies and childrens low cut shoes tiful wheat crop and the promise of money. Second installment Friday Fuel Co. and robbed him of his satchel or more forbearing set of patrons than We'd rather lose the sale than half price at Moores. night. and the company pay roll amounting to the office at Lancaster. geod wheat crops, verily we should 4 4 ?8000, which he was carrying to the The postoffice will remain at the blessed. And we now have a democratic postmines to pay the miners. Pursued by present site until the construction of foist on you something you might master in Lancaster. A religious revival seems to be sweepa possee, the bandits fled to fastnesses the new government building is com Peaches 75 cts. per bushel at the ing the county. Most of the country of the mountains and a running fight pleted, as the government has a con not be pleased with. I churches have already held protracted W. E. Moss Orchard this week. followed until the bandits retreated to tract for the present location. The meetings, and at least two of those in "KENTUCKY RED a cave. After exhausting every other site for the new building is bought and Call at the Record office next Monday town will do so in the early autumn. effort the pursuing party began throw paid for, and the appropriation has aland leave us the dollar vou owe us, we BERKSHIRE" HOGS ing dynamite sticks against the mouii ready been made for its erection, and need it. Mr. Country Merchant, come round tain side, one stick finally falling into Mr. Brown states that if it be possible The irony of fate, fruit of all kinds next Monday and get our prices on MAKING SPLENDID SHOW AT STANFORD the cave. The fire of the bandits then for any steps to be taken to hurry along plentiful and sugar too high to make some nice stationery. It is much neatceased and upon going into the cave, the building of the structure, he expreserves. er and nearly as cheap as that you of the best the terribly mutilated bodies of the pects to lose no time in taking those Stanford is having one Cottages, flats and dwellings of mod- have been"getting in "the city", or as Fairs ever seen in this part of Ken- men were found. The pursuing party steps, and that he proposes to investiand in demand in a prize with cheap baking powder or tucky and with ideal weather and a lost six of their number during ihe run- gate the matter without delay. erate size are scarce patent medicine. Just try us once. Lancaster. splendid show of stock, good crowds ning fight with the bandits, and three more of them were seriously wounded. Boys Union Suits 15 cents at Moores. Between the war news and the baseEditors seldom have the price of more are attending. All eyes were centered Wednesday town idler is being than one cigar, and Lewis Landram ball results, the may not be able to subscribe more than on the great hog show, there being 29 VICTOR A. LEAR LOSES SIXkept verv busy these'days. Pay Your Dues. ten thousand dollars to the Danville pens of as fine porkers as were ever At the last meeting of the Womans The recent rains added several feet hotel fund, but he most assuredly can gathered together in a Fair enclosure. TEEN HORSES AND Club the vote was taken and carried of water to Lake Placid, and it is still tell them how to secure subscriptions, The "Kentucky Red Berkshire" seemed to put no name upon next years club being fed by two good sized streams. He was the main pusher in building the to be the predominant strain, and there book unless the dues had been paid. MULES FROM was 4 animals of this breed alone, the Kengarlan. The book is now ready to be printed Many of the teachers of the county majority of them belonging to Garrard but we will wait one more week in orare heeding the warning given by the county breeders. Messrs A. K., Woods MENINGITIS. MRS. JAS. ROBINSON ILL. and J. Wade Walker, J. G. Burnside, der that you may see Miss Tommie Record, and having the drinking water used at their schools analyzed. The many friends of Mr.- Victor A. Francis before the book and program Mrs. James Robinson, wife of the Luther Gibbs and J. N. aud Will Denny had exhibits and all of them succeeded Lear the clever farmer and stockman, is closed for the year. The rains have interfered with thresh- well known trader and stockman, who many belated crops are resides at the old Burnside place on the in getting inside the money in one or deeply sympathize him over the recent ing and a good severe loss which he has sustained. POPULAR LITTLE LADY yet to come to market. However.xall Richmond pike near town, is seriously more shows. In the ring for the best boar under Within the last week or two Mr. Lear stack and is not injuring ill, and her friends are apprehensive wheat is in the eight months there was 13 entries. A. has lost sixteen mules and broodmares, over her condition. UNDERGOES OPERATION. K. Walker's "Gilt Edge" won first and presumably from meningitis, or at The fellow who "takes sugar in his" fuWoods Walker's "Red Ranger" second. least two competent veterinaries, Drs. is likely to live on light diet in the Little Miss Lucile Ramsey was SOME PEACHES. Best sow under eight months, twelve Casey and Pontius, have so diagnosed operated on last Sunday morning at the ture, with the principal ingredient scarce and sugar too scarce to be home of her grandmother Mrs. bailie We wish lo thank Mrs. Henry Cox entries. Woods Walker's "Red Riding the malady. thought of. The disease was doubtless brought McCormack on Danville street, for for the gift of a fine box of peaches Hood!', 1st, W. B. Turley of Madison, 2d. about or superinduced from something adnoids. The young lady stood the Bro. Tinder had a nice shepherd dog These are without exception the finest Best sow over eight months, 7 entries, which the animals ate. They were operation well and has almost entirely killed by an automobile last Saturday, peaches we have ever seen, both in Gibbs "Red Bird" 1st, Woods being pastured on the farm of Mr. recovered. which occasioned poignant grief in the quality and size. The office force joins Luther Clay Sutton, and in an adjoining field Walker's "Lady of the Lake" 2d. hearts of Messrs James and John Wil- us in thanking this estimable .lady for Best boar over eight months, 7 en- oats were cut with a mower and then her liberal generosity. BEAUTIFUL SURBUR- liam Tinder. tries, A. K. Walker's "Garrard Prince" drawn into windrows and baled; some of the windrows were subjected to a 1st, W. G. Gooch, 2d. "Every sweet has its bitter." The MR. BAN HOME. JENKINS TO REBUILD. Best sow, and pigs, J. G. Burnside, drenching rain and as a result moulded rains washed considerable of the oil This pictures has been announced by the and could not be baled. After the balalways get We offer the attractive residence of Mr. ParKer Jenkins has commenced 1st. from the streets. We can Best pen consisting of boar and 4 ing process was finished the oat field R. S. Brown, and 15 acres of land, just oil, but rain does not come every time the erection of a new cottage on his press and public as one of the greatest picwas thrown open to the stock and the out side the city limits, for sale at a barplace near the water works. The work sows, Woods Walker 1st, Turley 2d. we whistle for it. tures ever produced Protraying wonderful Best barrow, J. G. Burnside 1st, Bob mules and horses were seen eating this gain. $1,000 less than the price hereto- is being done by Mr. J. Booth Sutton. Between the showers recently, the Mr. Jenkins who is one of the engineers Bruce 2nd. moulded oats, and it is thought prob- fore. -- Mr. Brown has sold his stock of ocean scenes and daring episodes picturing farmers have commenced the breaking at tEe water works, recently lost his All the winners were members of the able that this might have produced the goods and his home is off ered at $9,000 the "Mysterious Millionaire" and his relentup of wheat ground, and "the tnimper home, together with its entire contents recently organized "Kentucky Red meningitis, or whatever malady it was, to close out his property, as he is going cron this vear will have a tendency to by fire. less pursurers. Two pictures, of the series, Berkshire Society", and the amount of which caused the death of the stock, to Indiana. It is within 100 yards of considerably increase the acreage sown Mr. Lear raises a number of fine the concrete walks on Danville Street, interest taken and enthusiasm shown them all. will appear each week-S- ee this fall. "BIG COURT" NEXT MONDAY. over the exhibits, seems to indicate mules every year, and among the yet no town tax is paid on it , una strain ox swine is to take a number lost were some very valuable The house is large and attractive, If you, want to see a lot of happy The March term of the- - Garrard cir- that prominent, position with the swine animals, in fact they were all high situated on a beautiful knoll. The faces of the Garpeoplelook into the priced stock, one and two year old land produces about S70O worth of crops, cuit court, which Judge Hardin adjourn- breeders of the country. t. r rard county fanners next Monday when ed begmjse of, the busy season --'at the The show of stock is unusually good moles, and fine brood mares, and Mr. principally corn and tobacco. A num county court. They sure-they come to limft.it .,ahold have.dieen held, will Jthe rings all filling fairly well and the Lear's loss will doubtless exceed $2000. ber of building lots can be sold off, by ly have cause to be happy- -' with such reconveneonnext Monday. This will mucn Better man is Several other animals were exposed to the purchaser, reducing the cost of the norai nair is h . splendid crop prospects be a regular.three weekYtermnd the usually seen at a county. fair. The K. the infected animals and partook of improvements and Dalance of land. Let ' uv t. theblg sale Monday same juries which were drawn for the Ps are out'in force and doing every- the same forageand are now sick, but us snow it 10 you. Buy a.poy at - -' " f, REBip3Br Hughes & Swinebroad. servaXthys tetm- - of I thingriri their power to make the event Mr. Lear entertains hopes of saving ENGINE STANFORD FAIR. Just about everybody in Lancaster and Garrard county in attending the big K. of P. fair in Stanford this week, many of them for the entire three days. This i3 the nearest fair hekl to Lancaster this year, and our people are availing themselves of the opportunity Everyand patronizing it liberally. body who has attended speaks in the highest terms of the meeting and says it is one of the best exhibitions ever seen in central Kentucky. I 2, Internationa! and DEPARTMDNT. Fairbanks mm&mm&&mu&mimvm it p 1 GASOLINE AND IL ENGINES. sre Piimninor OiifTit .' flillJiiig f I lf?y Galvonized Watering ifi2fi3fi&mn&ci'.W2 fBrFarraFisnaiargig. Troughs, Tanks, Etc. Piping CHANCE WIN Twelve Reasons $10,000 IN CASH Why You CONN BROTHERS. Should Buy Your Groceries of Us ffo. 9. Lancaster, Ky. LIVE and LET LIVE FOLKS GARRARD COUNTY i i Balls Grocery. See the next installment ol that Famous Serial Picture - At Opera House FRIDAY, AUG., 21st, '14 -- - for the &mm&lFWtoffil W..E. Moss. - jdkrterm'will kUUlk j& a success. them. BIG FILMS 4 for Friday Night. Admission 5 (., iu cents 'r jvn4 it -, Page 2 The Central Record, Thursday Aug 20, 1914. 000000mmmmmmmmimm0mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm H M H b H H H H H B & M H H H v Blue Gra ss A 1 I A. M will as aent for the heirs of J. T. Royalty, deceased, sell at public auction, on the premises at his late residence i miles west of Salvisa, Mercer County, Ky., on the Salvisa and Kirkwood turnpike, the following tracts of land. II Tract No. 1, containing 142 acres: and two story frame dwelling of S rooms and all kinds of out buildings; one new The tobacco barn. stock barn, one of the best in the county, and new dwelling is one of the best country dwellings in the county and buildings are all Neverfailing water the year in fine shape and everything in good repair. around for all purposes; a No. 1 fish pond on the place, besides running water; good fencing. The dwelling sits back in an avenue, about 1 mile from the main pike, with a beautiful view of the pike, and the yard has lots of nice shade trees of all kinds. In other words it is a lovely country home; elevated high enough to be drv and healthy. The land is fertile and will bring anything most you will put in the ground, and is in a good state of cultivation, and ready to make jou money. One good terar.t house on place. plenty of running water through the place and good fencing, and several nice buildings sites on this place. The land will bring anything you put on it. Tmirsclav. SeDtemto er 3rd o'clock: At - Ai'JESS. oj 2 S-X-"T;e:.SL.A.., jk Seeding Privileges. granted at seeding time on all the above places, and full possession will be given of all the different tracts of land on January 1st. 1915. Tract No 4, Containing 62 Acres of improved land, with running water and good spring-- , all in grass and is strong land; will produce well and on the Bardstown dirt lane, but some good sites for nuilding. TERMS OF SALE. All of the above tracts of land will be sold for d cash, the balance in 1. 2 and 3 years, with six per cent interest until paid, with the precipitous clause to apply to all deferred payments. Purchasers of the above tracts will be required to put up a cash payment on day of purchase for the faithful performance of their contract until deed is made, which will be on or before January 1st, 1915. Anyone who might buy one of the unimproved tracts and might want to build this fall on said land, can have possession of that part of it at once. I am anxious to close up his business and will sell every foot of these different farms, if I can get a decent bid; but I reserve the right to reject any or all bids; there will be no A square deal will be accorded to everyone. All land lying on rural route ard in graded school district; s mile of Southern depot at Salvisa. a town of about 500. about three-fourt- h where there is ample church, banking and other desirable accomodations. Anyone who might want to look at the farms can write or call up 02. Salvisa Exchange, who will be glad to show them the land and give them particulars of same, or will meet you at train at Salvisa station, or write or call 281. John I. VanArsdall, Real Estate Agency, at Harrodsburg. one-thir- Tract No 5, containing 18 acres dwelling, with outbuildings and stock and tobacco and one story barn combined, plenty of good water in vard. This is a good little place, and lies on the Bardstown dirt lane. Good fencing. Tract No. 2, containing 119 acres: adjoining this same farm and of the same quality of land, and the only improveOne-hatobacco barn. of the ments on this tract of land is a good land will bring good tobacco. This tract lies good and is a beautiful site to build; immediately on the pike. Plenty of running water the year around, and good fencing. re lf Tract No 6, cantaining 18 acres of unimproved land and adjoins tract No 5; on the same dirt lane and is fine grass land. Good fencing and plenty of water and it lies good. Tract No 7, containing 252 acres y 7 room dwelling with outbuilding, 3 stock and tobacco barns. All and of the above buildings on this farm are in fare shapa. The farm is practically all in grass, lies fine and on the Davenport pike, in 5 miles of Salvisa, Mercer County Ky., and in 1 mile of Kirkwood. This is a good farm and a money maker. One good tenant house, running water the year around; all under good fencing. two-stor- Tract No. 3, containing 122 acres. of said tract is in Blue Grass and a little rolling; unimproved land. One-haadjoins the rear end of the two first tracts, and on a splendid dirt lane; with lf ROYALTY, Agent, Salvisa, Mercer John I. County, Kentucky. Van Arsclall, Auctioneer. K35ZS5g COY hauivSUUki. Sale will take place rain or shine. KENTUCKY FAIR DATES. Allen-Scottsv10-1- 2. 18-2- Pfc air-dri- rir 3 f IK Don't Buy a Wagon Until You Have Seen tlie Columbus Before yoa decide on any wagon, examine the Columbus. Strongly built of the best possible material the Columbus wagon gives the most satisfactory service for the longest period of years. There is no secret ia the notedly long life of the Columbus wagon. It is the result of the methods employed in construction. There is no wood in this wagon under shelter from one to two years. which has not been The axles and the spokes of the wheels are hickory; the hounds, bolsters and sandboards are oak, and the bottom of the box is straight grained flaw less pine. These are just a few examples of the care which is taken to make this wagon as reliable as possible. The result is that the Columbus wagon is unbeatable in reliability and endurance. Come in and examine it for yourself. We know you will be pleased. BECKER, BALLARD & CO, PHONE 27. BRYANTSVILLE, Ky. SEPT. 14th' to 19th, 1914 $3,000 SADDLE HORSE STAKE $1,000 Light Harriets Stake Student's Judging Contest $1,000 Roadster Stake Farmer Boys' Encampment TROTTING AND PACING RACES EACH DAY Fine Exhibits of Horses, Cattle, Swine, Sheep, Poultry, Field Seed and Grain, Horticulture and Woman's Handiwork CLEAN MIDWAY AND FREE ATTRACTIONS GRAND ... FIREWORKS DISPLAY Reduced Railroad Rates BATTLE OF MEXICO J? For Catalogue end Entry Blank Address J. L. DENT, Secretary, 705 Paul Jones Building, LOUISVILLE, KY. The Ladies Working Society will ille, Sapt. Misses Bessie and Emma Sanders of meet at the church next Thursday. Anderson Lawrenceburg, Aug. 1 Kirksville are visiting friends here. Mr. Burdett and family of Indiana Barren-Glasg- ow, Sept. 30 Oct. 3. Mkses Maud and Ola Sacricy have were the guests of his sister Mrs. Ed. Boone Florence.Aug been guests of Miss Peachie Mae San- Clark last week. Boyle Perryville, Aug. Mirses Susan and Margaret Sutton ders. Breckenridge Hardinsburg, Aug.lS-2were the guests of Mrs. Ben Hughes Mrs. Tom Hicks visited Mrs. C. S. at Lancaster Monday. Sanders part of the week and attended ds-. ille. Aug. Mrs. J no Woods and children, Lucile preaching. Calloway Murray, Oct, and J. C, of Lexington are spending Campbell Alexandri, Sept. 1.5. Mrs. Emma Manford and daughter of the week with T. D. Chesnut and Fair; Carroll. Gallatin, Frankfort have been visiting Mrs. Owen Sanders, Aug. Jeptha Onstott. Mrs. Wm. Tuggle while preparing a Christian Hopkinsville, Sept. 29 to Brothers Beizer and Dugan closed a meal for the family one day last week Oct. 3. by very successful meeting Sunday night was badly burned about the face Cumberland Burkesville, Aug. steam. with 21 additions. Danviess Owensboro . Doty entertained the Mrs. Mary Fleming Ewing. Aug, Rev. Bieser and Dugan were loyally Ladies Working Society very delight-fnll- y Franklin-Frankfort, Sept. entertained at the home of Mrs, Luther on last Thursday afternoon at her Ful'ton Fulton, Sept. Kaney Wednesday. home. Refreshments were served. Graves Mayfield, Aug. Miss Lida Rainey has been visiting Grayson Leitchfield, Aug. Mrs. V. G. Preston and Miss Peachie Jit. Ileliron Harkin Elizabethtown, Aug. Mae Sanders the past week. Hart Horse Cave, Sept. Miss Ruth Montgomery is on the sick Misses Jennie Dickerson. Mamie Ivy Henry Eminence, Aug. list. Ilaney, Lida Raney and Ivalou Preston Hopkins Madisonville, Aug. Little Miss Velma Thompson is quite were the guests of Mrs. Irene Preston JelTerson Buechel, Aug. sick at this writing. Friday night. Jessamine Nicholasville, Aug. Mr. Charlie Duncan stuck a nail KENTUCKY STATE FAIR-LO- UIS almost through his foot Thursday. VILLE, SEPT. Mr. Thomas Hicks bought of G. W. ' Knox Barbourvihe, Sept. ITAm pa pmnAlin Afirnnn RT T llUl i)U JlRUMM ILjIVMiLi.' Thompson two head of cattle price $75. Larue Hodgenville, Sept. Laure- l- London, Aug. Miss Ollie V. Crawford spent last You may think is strange that so Lewis Vanceburg, Aug. many people are cured of stomach j week with Miss Gertrude McQuerry Lincoln-Stanf- ord Aug. by Chamberlain's Tablets. You and attended preaching at Scotts Fork, trouble Madison Berea, July would not, however, if you should give I Center Bros, received cattle from McCracken Paducah, Oct. them a trial. They strengthen and in- - j different parties in this locality Monroe Tompkinsville, Sept. the stomach and enable it to day at prices ranging from 5J to 7cts. Nelson Bardstown, Sept. Mrs. ' per lb. perform its functions naturally. Pendleton-Falmo- uth, Sept. Rosie Rish, Wabash. Ind., writes, The Sunday School at this place was Pulaski Somersat, Sept. "Nothing did me the least good until I held in the yard Sunday as the house is Robertson Mt. Vernon, Aug. began using Chamberlain's Tablets. It being painted. A very good crowd was Rockcastle Brodhead, Aug. is decidedly the best medicine for present. Shelby Shelbyville.Aug. stomach trouble I have ever used." Miss Bettie Scott and brother W. D. Spencer Taylorsville, Aug. J Scott attendedjpreaching at Scotts Fork For Sale by all dealers. Simpson Franklin. Sunday and were the guests of Miss Tadd-Elk- ton, Oct. Virgie Carter. Union Uniontown, Aug. CinA.CK HAMM Mr. George Rogers and wife of Webster Providence, Aug. cinnati and Mrs. J. A. Clark of Dan-eill- e Mrs. were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sally Stigall visited Mrs D. G. W. L. Grow Thursday. Ross, Sunday. Drs. Elliott and Rose operated on Mr. Will Parsons and family visited little Lillian Duncan, daughter of Mr. u Ii.src.iu. ounuqr. Sunday j Mrg- - chare3 Duncan Mrs. Josie Rogers visited Miss Nellie Morning, for adanoids. Beazley Saturday night. Mr- - and Mrs Sam Duncan of Burgin Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hurt visited her spent the latter part of the week with parents R. E. Parsons Sunday. relatives here and were accompanied There is quite an interesting meeting home Sunday by Mrs. Beatrice John Should be Engraved or son and little daughter. going on at Good Hope church. Embossed nowadays. Mr. Landram Burdett and daughter. Miss Nellie Beazley and Mrs. Rogers Miss Edna and Mr. Herman Duncan of visited Miss Bettie Miller Sunday. It reflects good taste and Rev. Bryant of Cartersville was vis- Kokomo, Ind., motored here last week guests of Messrs. Chas. and were the at once creates a favorable iting Mrs. Ross and family Saturday. Duncan and Ernest Montgomery. impression. Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Coldiron visited Miss Bettie Scott who teaches at Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Hammack Sunday. Bourne, gave an exnibit of Pure Food Suppose you come and see Mrs. Mary Hammack has returned Friday afternoon by entertaining the the many beautiful samples home from Paint Lick much improved. Sunnyside School. She gave an adMr. and Mrs. George Conn of Paint dress to the pupils on the process of we have and get our prices. Lick visited Mr. Woods Tudor and fam- making the different cereals. They THE ily last' week, were also entertained by story telling Mrs. D. G. Ross and daughter re- and a distribution of grapejnuts. Miss turned home last week from Corbin Nora Moore and pupils were present, where they had been visiting Mr. Clin- there being 35 pupils in all, and all enjoyed a jolly good time. ton Ross and wife jjG-212-1- 4. 0. Bullitt-Shepher1S-2- 1. 0. 5. 11-1- 5. 20-24. 1-- 5. 2C-2- 9. 11-1- 4. 25-223-2- 0. 13-2- 1. 4-12-1- 5. 25-2I 14-1- 9. 2-- 4. 0. 25-2- 3. 12-1- 2. , 19-2- 1. 29-3Satur-vigorate 5-- 9. 2-- 5. 2-- 5. 3. 4. 5-- 7. 13-1- 4. 26-24-- 7. 3-- 5. 1-- 3. 4-11-1- 5. f EVEBY 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. a PHILLIPS BROS, Stanford, Ky. Inter national Harvester anure Spreaders ThelHCLine CHAIN AND HAT MACHINES Personal Stationery STEEL frame on steel wheels that lasting basis on which Inter- tuader,. Reapers Header,. Mowers Rtkef. Stackers Hay Loader, Bar COSH Fric MACHINES Plaiten, Pickers SkcHers. Sandier TILLAGE Budera, Caitirator Easilaf a Catteri national manure spreaders are built. All parts, including box, beater, spreading mechanism, apron, are built by experts, using best materials, from careful designs based on field tests. Every detail is strong and durable, built Par. Spriaf-Teet- i. tad Disk Harrows Caitirator, Oil GENERAL LINE OaTraclara Mantra Spreaders Separator Fam Watoas Motor Tricks Tareaaers Grata DKs Food Criader Kaifo Gradart KndaiTwiM Craaaa ail Cu Eaiiatt mechanism, all of steal; firotected beater driving insuring traction; ravcriible" on rear axle, gear and worm; low, easily loaded box, with ample clearance underneath; end gate, preventing clogging of beater while driving to the field; etc All styles are in the I H C spreader lino, high and low, endless and reverse apron, and various sixes for small and large farms. Our catalogues will tell yoa more. Write for them and let us tell you also where you may see I H C manure spreaders. iJicuatralMj for long life and ease of draft. Among: the features that will interest yon are these: Simple International Harvester Company of America Central .Record. Wsi' New Albany Ckiafioa DactBC HcCcnicIc Ind. UhmlcM OsWm Flu , ' it :.' ."- - j". - -t && Sj i- - '- -- i &t. i &&. ,' The Central Record, Thursday Aug 20, 1914 FAMILY CARES To Page 3 We Write Anv Kind of STANFORD. Capt. J. L. CofFev of Frankfort is here this week for the fair. Miss EfTie Land, of Louisville is the guest of Mrs. C. R. Coleman. J. J. Myers, of LaGrange, N. C. is at home for the fair this week. Mrs Walter G. Smith isat home after a visit to relatives in Lexington. Mrs. K. L. Hover who has been quite ill is thought to be improving Airs. hi. L). Phillips is spending two week at Elivir Springs for her health. Miss Sallie Givens, of Middlesboro. is the guest of relatives and friends here. Miss Lula May Baker, of Lexington, is the guests of Miss Anna Chancellor. Miss Belle Denny has returned home after a visit to relatives at Lancaster. Mi3S Isa Floyd of Hustonville left Tuesday for Globle Ariz, where she will visit. J. T. Wilkinson, of Louisville came home Sunday to take in the great fair this week. MID-SUMME- R This Information May Be Of Value Many A Mother In Lancaster. When there is added to the many cires inseparable from the rearing of children that affliction of weakness of Beginning August 20th, 1914 and lasting 10 days, we are going to offer our tire stock of en- 11B Dry Goods, Clothing and Shoes 1- -3 and a Full Line of Ladies and Gents Furnishings oer cent off at a reduced orice. We eive 33 for cash or produce. We are going to pay the highest possible price for all kinds of Produce as we are in no combine with others and are able to make our own prices. Be sure that you get advantage of our prices. Remember that these prices are for cash only, and all goods charged are to be booked at regular prices. Our intention is simply to make room for our fall goods which wilt arrive in a shoet time. Save your produce for US and MONEY for yourself. You want all you can get for your money. It is due you, E. F. Hederick & Son, Paint Lick. A amffl Kami Pure Drink in- H Each of the "nineteen different ( gredients that enter into Parfay carries its makers guarantee of purity. The manufacturers of Parfay prove that each ingredient is pure by their own searching ests. 3 s I v. A 'I Parfay is made under conditions of ideal cleanliness. Every possible care and precaution is taken. Each and every gallon of Parfay is uniformly pure. l :w v So as you step to the nearest fountain to get your Parfay - 1 ' It i J ti Si you can do so with the assurance that your drink is not only delicious, cooling, refreshing but that it is also absolutely pure. Here. There. Everywhere; At Runts' TO CHURCH! Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simIn every village, hamlet, town and city in the United ply ask for a kidney remedy get States the cry is heard. Many have had their GO TO Doan's Kidney Pills--thsame that Mrs CHURCH Sundays already. The reports are very encouraging. Miss Katherine Bourne, of Lancaster Crutchfield reccommends. n About half of St. Paul went to service on one particular Sunday. has been the guest Jof Miss Elizabeth Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. The pastors unreservedly pronounced the results BEYOND Holtzclaw. As one pastor described the scene at THEIR EXPECTATIONS. PUEAUHEUSVILIjK. Miss Nancy Yeager has returned from his church, every man, woman and child in his congregation seemed a visit to Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Rice at to have made a special effort to get to church. Other pastors told Mr. Hobart Cress, of Cincinnati, has Richmond Ind. of enthusiastic responses of persons who had not attended church been visiting his uncle, Mr. J. M. Cresss Mrs. Grover Anderson, of Mt, Sterl-irin years at the end of the service, declaring that "this doesn't mean Mr. Fount Blankenship and children, is visioing her parents, Mr. and only once. I'll be here nest Sunday too." of near Walnut Flat visited homefolks. Mrs. E. P. Woods. Mr. J. H. Thompson sold a bunch of Misses Lucy and Josephine Severance 90 lb hogs to Mr. J. M. Cress at 7 cts. of Frankfort are the guests of WITH FEW EXCEPTIONS THE CHURCHES THROUGHOUT Mr. and THE CITY WERE FILLED TO CAPACITY. AND MANY WERE Mr. James Moore, of Brodhead, sold Mrs Wm. Severance. 0 lb hogs to Mr. J. H. Thompsen at OVERCROWDED. SUNDAY SCHOOL ROOMS LONG UNUSED AT Mr. J. F. Dudderar has returned 7c. SUCH A TIME WERE THROVN OPEN TO CARE FOR THE OVERhome after a trip to Halifax, B. C. and Miss Addie Lunsford, of Saufley, is other points if interest. FLOW IN MANY CHURCHES. THE LARGEST ATTENDANCES visiting her brother Mr, Henry LunsWERE AT THE MORNING SERVICES. AT THE KNOX PRESMr. and Mrs. Albert Hull' of Anderford. son, Ind., are the guests of Dr. and BYTERIAN CHURCH THREE MEMBERS OF THE CHURCH WERE Prof. Cyrus Johnson and B. I. Blan- Mrs. W. B. O'Bannon. UNABLE TO FIND SEATS. THEY RETIRED TO THE BASEkenship were in Lancaster Monday on B. F. Rout went to Louisville last MENT, WHERE, SEATED ON THE EDGE OF THE COAL BIN business. week after his wife and baby, who reAND BOXES, THEY HEARD THE SERMON BY THE REV. 3. S. Miss Lena Arnold was taken under turned with him Monday. BATES. the watchcere of the Baptist church . K Mrs. W. A. Tribble and children have Sunday. returned home after a visit to relatives Grandma Seymour, ninety-Cv-e years old, probably was one of i Mr. John Bell, wife and family, of and friends at Maysville. ' the oldest persons who answered the appeal. She attended the Corbin, who were visiting here, have Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hutchinson, of morning service at the First Baptist church. She live3 at the Home returned home. Middlesboro, have been the guests of of the Friendless, 463 Collins street. When the GO TO CHURCH Elmore & Sons will soon complete an his sister, Mrs M. B. Salin. call was first issued Mrs. Seymour grieved because she thought automobile shop just north of the she could not be one of the thousands. The Quest Bible class of Miss Mildred Beazley of Lancaster Methodist church. is the guest of her cousin, Miss Emma women of the First Baptist church Sunday school, learning her desire, sent a carriage for her. Accompanied by Mrs. Parr, eighty-foMr. Menefee Elmore bought 35 Hays for the fair this week. years old, she made the trip without difficulty and was happy. bushels" of wheat from Mr. Mason Mrs. Marshall Dennv and Mrs. Fred GO TO CHURCH! Holtzclaw at 70 cts. Frisbie, of Lancaster, were the guests Mr. Ed. Stevens, of Stingy Creek, of Miss Belle Denny Monday. sold 25 bushels cf wheat to Mr. Phil Mrs. Richard Putman and little Thompson at 70 cts. daughter, of Lebanon, were the guests Mrs. Oliver Carpenter, of Lancaster, of Mrs. Mattie Withers Saturday. visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Quite a crowd of K. of P. and other Carpenter last week. attended the Broadhead Fair last ThursMr. Phil B. Thompson sold some 750 day. There were about 115 who went lb steers for Oct. delivery to Baldwin, Mrs Will Shanks delightfully enterof Madison county at 7cts. tained at a "Garden Party" in honor Miss Willie Moore, of Stanford, who of Mrs Will Hocker, of Kansas City. has been visiting the Misses McAIister, Missouri. First Dose of Wondeaful Treatment Shows thousands of just such letters. This has returned home. Miss Elizabeth Stagg who has been wonderful remedy shows results, safely, Results After Years of Suffering. Mr. G. A. Swinebroad, of Hubble, tne guest of her brother, Harry Stagg and with the first dose. bought of Thompson, Ballard and and wife at Knoxville, Tenn.. has reMayr's Wonderful Stomach Remedy turned home. Edwards, 15 calves ao $25 each. Many Kentuckians have found swift clears the digestive trast of mucoid acMisses Florence Johnson and Mamie relief from disorders of the stcmach cretions and removes poisonous matter. Mr. and Mrs. M. O. Kennedy and Stormes Dunn, of Lancaster, will be and intestinal tract by the use of Mayr's It bring3 swift relief to sufferers from Miss Flossie May Sutton; of Bryants-villwere visiting relatives here Sun- the attractive fair guests of Mrs. Wonderful Stomach Remedy. ailments of the stomach, liver and Richard Newland. The first dose give results. It is not bowels. Many declare it ha3 saved day. them from dangerous operations and Mrs. C. R. Coleman on Tuesday ev- a long treatment. Mrs. B. T. Lunsford, who has been Here are statements taken from the many are sure it has saved their live?. ening entertained most charmingly at at Richmond for a treatment with Drs. letters of two KentucKy people who Because of the remarkable success of Gibson, is now at home, somewhat im- her beautiful home on East Main street in honor of her guests, Miss Effie Land have used the remedy: thi3 remedy there are many imitators, proved in health. W. H. CLARKE, Central, City, Ky.-"- The so be cautious. Be sure it's MAYR'S. of Louisville. Mr. J. H. Thompson sold to Fox and medicine has done my wife a Go to R. E. McRoberts drug store and Miss Bessie Richards and Miss Jean McDowell, of Danville, 446 ewes at world of goud and she has been suffer- ask about the wonderful results it has Patrick have moved into the apartments 4.50 each: sold22-4001yearling cattle on Main been accomplishing or send to Geo. street recently vacated by n ing with stomach trouble for years." MRS. BELLE HAWKINS, Eminence. H. Mayr. Mfg. Chemist. to Mr. W. A. Tood at 25. 6 WhitCampbell and family, who moved Ky. "I have taken all of the medicine. ing St. Chicago, 111 , for free book on Rev. R. B. Baird and wife have just to their new home on West Main St. I don't think I need any now, as I think returned from a meeting at Hebton Mr. Dan Myers, Mr. Bonta. Mrs. I am well. I never felt better in my stomach ailments and many grateful church, near Cedar Creek, and report a Floy Edwards, letters from people who have been reMisses Eula Shuffit and life." glorious meeting with much good ac. Bessie Mustain stored. Any druggist can tell you its of Horse Cave, were From all over the country come wonderful effects. complished. the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Gar-ma- n Mr. Adolphus Fraley and little son, and Mis3 Jane Garman last week. Marvin, of Virginia, are visiting his Miss Jennie Warren delightfully enfather-in-laMr. H. G. Cummins. tertained Tuesday evening at a six Miss Missouri Fraley, his sister, also o'clock dinner at her home on Danville accompanied him. avenue, in honor of Mrs. Harry L Fell, One dav last week, while Miss Lucy and daughter, Miss Margaret Fell and Pettus was seated in the parlor busily Miss Hallie Hocker of Kansas City Mo. I . RICHMOND, KY. engaged in reading, she received such The Third Annual meeting of the K. A TRAINING SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS a scare as she will not likely forget of P. fair association, is now in full Courses leading to Elementary, Intermediate and Life very soon. Upon raising her eyes from blast. This is the greatest fair that State Certificates. Valid in all Public Schools of Kenthe printed page, she noticed something they have ever had. tucky. Special Courses and Review Courses. Tuition A better display Free to Appointees. Two splendid dormitories, new on the davenport which did not look of stock is on the grounds than ever model school, new manual training building, practice natural to the surroundings. A large before. school, department of agriculture, a well equipped The associate are greatly gymnasium. Domestic Science. First Term begins black snake lay stretched at full length. pleased over the fair so far and it goes September 7. Second Term November 16, Third Term quietly taking its rest, and looked like without saying January 25, Fourth Term April 5, Summer School opens that the largest crowd a most unwelcome visitor. The young will be there Friday that has ever June 14, Catalogue Free. j. G. CRABBE, Pmldent. been lady's first thought was that some very seen in Stanford at one time. ' practical joker had placed an imitation serpent there to have some fun. Bending over to more closely examine the ' supposed imitation, she was surprised THECASEOFL.L.CANTELOU. and horrified to see the reptile was The case of L. L. Cantelou, Clarendon alive and very mnch satisfied with its Texas, is similar to that of many others The outcry resulting quickly visit. who have used Chamberlain's Colic, drew the rest of the women folks to Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. He scene. Discussion on the proper the says, ' 'After trying a doctor for several method of eviction failed to discover months, and'using different kinds of ' any suitable expedient. Mrs. R. G. medicine for my wife who had been Pettus proved herself a heroine and troubled with For private reasons I will have to give up farming; and will sell my severe bowel complaint The plucky lady , ended the dilemma. for several months, I bought a 25c home place of 230 acre's. This farm is in 2 mile of Crab Orchard, grabbed the snake and carried it out-sid- a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera where it was killed. and Diarrhoea Remedy. After using adjoining the Fair Grounds and lands of J. W. Guest. It has a brick the second bottle she was1 entirely dwelling of six rooms, hall, porch, and cellar; a frame summer dining cured. For sale by all dealers. room and kitchen attached; a good tenant house, two stock barns, a better." the kidneys and auxiliary organs, the mothers lot is far from a happy one. This condition has often been corrected by the use of Doan's Kidney Pills. When relief comes the mother's burden will be lighter and her home happier. Mrs. H. G. Crutchfield, Stanford St., Lancaster K v., says;- - "My boy was greatly troubled by his back and kid neys. He did not have proper control over the kidney secretions, which caused no end of annoyance. The child also locked badly and I was considerably worried about his health. I heard of Doan's Kidney Pills and began giving them to him. He is now a great deal INS URANCE at Office National Bank. J. Office over The National Bank of Lancaster. Ky. A. BEAZLEY & CO. Phone 27. Half Entire Population of St. Paul at Service on Go to Church Sunday GO e Foster-Mil-bur- g, 35-8- ur KENTUCKIANS SWIFTLY RELIEVED OF STOMACH ILLS BY MAYR REMEDY e, b. Bo-ho- 154-15- iH nr TftOWM ! I FI FARM FOR SALE 1-- R? or BottledE mrVMMt Parfay served by that good dealer R. K McRoberts, Lancaster, Ky. Lancaster Bottling Co., Bottlers. The undersigned hereby give warning to all persons not to trespass upon our lands for any purpose whatever as we will prosecute all offenders to ful est extent of the 'law. Hunters and. Fishermen especially take notice. G. W. Elam. R. L. Elkin. Ed & N B Price J. W Sweeney W. G. Anderson John M. Farra J. H. & W. S. Weaver. B. L. Kelley. B. M. Lear. S. C. Henderson, W. S. Embry A. J. Caddell, Mrs. Pattie D. Gill. H. C. Arnold Sarah J. L. Hackley. Jas. G. Conn. S. L. Rich. W. B. Ray. J. C. Morgan. We will add other names'for 25 cents cash. POSTED loanty Court Days. Richmond, 1st. Monday. Paris, 1st. Monday. Frankfort, 1st. Monday. Harrodsburg, 1st. Monday. Lexington, 2nd. Monday. Stanford, 2nd.Monday. Shelbyville, 2nd. Monday. Carlisle, 2nd. Monday. Danville, 3rd. Monday. Lawrenceburg, 3rd. Monday. Nicholasville, 3rd. Monday. ML Sterling, 3rd. Monday. Somerset, 3rd. Monday. Georgetown, 3rd. Monday. LANCASTER. 4th. Monday. Winchester, 4th. Monday. Monticello. 4th. Monday. Versailles, 4th. Monday. $1,200 tobacco barn of 8 acres capacity, and all other necessary out buildings. This farm is inta high state of cultivation; 130 acres of river bottom land adapted to blue this is fine corn, meadow, or grazing land; 100 acres of grass, and is nne tor tobacco, corn, wneat ana other gram. 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 during the drye3t seasons, which makes it an ideal stock farm. This farm can be nicely divided into two farms about 130 acre3 with tenant house; and 100 acres with imptovements. Will sell as a whole or in two tracts, to suit purchasers. Libera! terms will be given. Seeding privileges given v and full possession January 1st, 1915. up-lan- d, R. H. Bronaugh, Crab Orchard,Ky Page 4 The Central Record GENERAL PROBE incorporated. Issued Weekly. $1.00 The Central Record, Thursday Aug 20, 1914. COL. JACK CHINN TO RE- OPERATING MACHINE. Ladies Suits and Dresses cheap at Moores. Delivery Wagons. I if- - a year. INSTITUTED TO ASCERTAIN TIRE .FROM THE TURF. Accordiug to the daily press. Col. Jack Chinn. who is too well known in this section of the world to need an introduction at our hands, is shortly to retire from the turf. Col. Chinn's holdings, which consist almost entirely of brood mares and weanlings, will be sntered in the fall sales, arrangements to that end, it is said, already having been made. Col. Chinn has a national reputation as a horseman, and for many years hus been a unique figure at every race meet ing of any prominence. J. E. ROBINSON. EDnw. R.L. ELKIN. Business Manager. entered at the Ton Odice iu Mt.!l Matter. as Second-Class CAUSE OF HIGH PRICES AND Ky., IF POSSIBLE AP PLY SOME Mr. Clay Pumphrey, who for some time operated the picture machines at the Colonial and Moose theatres in this city, is here this week with the Tuberculosis Demonstrating Car, operating the motion pictures in connection therewith. Pumphrey is an expert in this business. Danville Messenger. increasing business several new delivery wago'ns has been installed in the past week. The following firms have new ones; Mrsr W. H. Ward1, Aker and Howard, and W. H. Lackey. As an evidence of Uieir Popular Appointment. i I I I S , Four StronPoints Good Wheat. ti sa fT&m Clean Milling. Member Kentucky Press Association and REMEDY. 20, 1914. Foodstuffs have taken a turn skyward, with the European war as the Such a reason given for such action. procedure seems incongruous in the Rates For Political Announcements face of the fact that European ports For Precinct and Citv Offices ...5 5.00 are closed and commerce on the high por County Offices 10.00 seas is at a standstill. Even the AmeriFor State and District Offices.... 15.00 can people who are within the war zone QUANTITIES OF FINE PEACH10 are unable to secure passage back ror Calls, per line ES. 10 home, and if our people cannot get out For Cards, per line For all publications in the interof foreign ports, we are at a loss to unUndoubtedly Garrard county's banner est of individuals or expresderstand just how our products are ex- peach crop is being harvested this year, sion of individual views, per pected to gain entrance into those i both in point of quality and quantity. 10 same norts. me Last week hogs went up Many wagon loads of the luscious fruit 05 to $10.15 on the Cincinnati market, but Obifjsries. per hne are to bo seen on our streets evcij day, 'as quickly went Yack more than 50cts botii home grown and brought m from per hundred. In sympathy with the the adjoining counties, and they may ' big raise in the prices of hogs, pork be had at prices ranging from 75 cents and all kinds of packing house products to $1.50 per bushel. Many of the good ' advanced in sympathy, although con- friends of the Record have been re'siderablv more than hogs, but those membering the office force with speciprices NEVER WENT DOWN when mens of their raising, the latest being the reaction came. Sugar has gone Mr. Henry Cox, who brought us just from 5 to 9 cents per pound in the re DEMOCRATIC TICKET. tail market, with good prospects of a about as fine a basket as we ever saw. further raise. Coll'ee, tea, rice, in fact For U. S. Senator Long Term. almost all of the necessities are quoted SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATDS J. v.". W. Beckham, of Frankfort. at a considerable raise. President WiNon very promptly took In Recent Primary DeetionReccivcd Cer For U. S. Senator Short Terra. cognizance of the existing state of af- J. N. Camden, of Versailles. tifies Of Nomination. fairs, and will leave no cog of tha govtoas- For Congress. ernment machine idle in an effort cert in the cause of the raise and if exor- -' The State Board of Election ComHarvey Helm, of Stanford. possible put a stop to the charging of missioners met at Frankfort on last tiunujm AjilJiiimnoc bitant prices. He has ordered Attorney Saturday and completed the task of MR. JOHNSON PRICE'S CONDITION General McRey nol Js to set in motion the canvassing the leturns of the election - held throughout the state on August 1 The condition of Mr. Johnson Price, machinery of his department throughout the country, and if conspiracy or and awarded certificates of nomination .v. is suffering with t iihoid fever, we to the various successful candidates. are orry to say, shows no improve- any other illegal motive can be found The vote in the race for the long for the manipulating of prices, the ment. A trained nurse is in attendance term for the U. S. Senal was as fol i. s bedside, and he seems to be do-- t guilty will feel Uncle Sams strong hand at States and munici- lows: Beckham. 7l.G77, Stanley (J5.S71 g : well as could be expected. How at tneir throats. McCreary 20,257; Republican. Wilson .. er. this disease must of a necessity palities are heartily cooperating with the President in his efforts, Congress 23,311. First 21,024, McLaughlin 2,910; ru. lis course, and it is the sincere Jolly l.r30; Progressive, Vance .vish of his many friends that this clev- is instituting u rigid probe, ard the members, irrespective of their political United States Senator, short term, be-,- n condition may soon er laith, are rallying heartily to tno as-- j Dsmocratic. Camdem, 71.S57, Young, to snow improvement. sistance of Mr. Wilson, and if there be 34,302, Smith, 18,415; Republican. SCHOOL BEGINS MONDAY AUG. OiSt. a possible chance, prices will soon be Bullitt 27,513. Fitzpatnckf 10.&1G. ' The only congressional contest in the The Lancaster Graded School will restored to their normal state. eighth district was in .the Progressive cjn Monday August lilst, and every-tMa- g party. John F. Holtzciatt of Garrard indicates a prosperous vear and VOLUN- county receiving 310 votes his oppor-nea .aige attendence. The splendid corps Mr. Jesse 181. of teachers with Prof. Caneer as Prin-c.pis not excelled by any faculty in RURAL SCHOOL TERM tfte state, and with the handsome ARNOLD. s.odern school building, gives to LanWhile European countries are calling Qt Garrard County To Be Seven Itloalhs caster and Garrard county educational Mrs. Margaret Brown Arnold, wife for volunteers in a conflict of war, Ky, facilities such as they never before en- Another Forward Step In Cause of Mr. Harve Arnold, died in Mineral is calling for volunteers in a conflict of ,0, cd. Wells Tex. at S o'clock on last Monday peace, a conflict which, if eventually Of Education. morning. Her remains were brought and successfully waged, will insure to. PROF. IRELAND GOES to her old home in Lancaster, and after the people of this great Commonwealth The school per capita for the current funeral services at the grave on Thurs-- ! a new era of peace, happiness and Til BELLE1E KY. prosperity'. Kentucky has one blight school jear is SJ.C0., more than it has day morning, conducted by Rev. J. W. Purchasers get the benefit of oar 10 in consequence Beagle, w ere interred in the family been befoiv, lot years experience in the business. at this ; '.J. W. Irelund. for many years and blot upon her record percentagetime, everrural schools ofand Garrard county are in the Lancaster cemetery. Look for other bargains listed in next of the Stanford schools, and that is the high h"S'Jf the The to have seven months term. While her friends in this county were issue. Owners of f arms who want to :! I:tvjwn ;i fraternal circles m illiteracy among her adult population. schools which began on August 1st., aware of the fact that Mrs. Brown was. sell should see us at once. elect- - 208.04 of her men and women cannot has ft ol will continue until tht-have taught in failing health, they were not prepar- iiieri'iteiKleit of tile schools at read or write, and ar? thus depnved of 270 aorcs of land, located near Coy on five months and adjourn for the Christ ed for the intelligence of her death, t'n.t.inl... men. in lIvl, iiiwn, fu.f Jllltf ue Ky., a. :i ?; i .ry f $'900. per the privileges of citizenship and pre11VUI. IIUIIILIUIV buiu iiiii ctnld mas holidays and will resume again in and the news came as a severe shock. vation, 103 acres in grass, 85 acres in bles- . , and will sstun.e his new duties vented from enjoying the richest Apiil for another two months term of On last Friday the news came to her - tembor 1 t. PiXjf. Ireland is a sinjrs of life. There men and women bottom land producing corn every year school. This will serve the daughter. Miss Edna Gulley, who has Many of Spring are mostly i.ativt vlutes. at shipping poir.t on river, large, splen- sive and fikut educator, and double purpose of giving the children a been making an extensive visit to rel did residence, store room and other of Bellevue , them are people of superiur n.teilect otigrtui:.te the holiday, breaking the long school I atives here, that her mother was ser- necessary out buildings. and some of them, al least. arc am long this larm his services. term, and alto enable such teachers as iously ill, and left on the first train for produces well and is one ot the best bitious. However much they may bun may desire to do t.o, to attend Normel Mineral Wells, reaching ; Sunthe d.iy there S. HOMEY COUNTERFEIT ger for an education, opportunity.school school for one term during the winter day morning. Her mother wasonuncon- bargains on our list. Price $73.00 per can offer tneni no It acre. j must accommodate the children. 'f lie and early spring. This course was fully scious upon her arrival, and never re170 acres within one mile of Paint 1 State is deprived of the service of these decided upon at a meeting of the gained consciousness until the end came. ' Lick on L & N R. R. with good imCounty School Board held in the office Mrs. Arnold was one of the brightest provements, land lies well and is fertile W.th the breaking out of the present unfortunate men and women, and "the of Aliss Higgins on last Monday. women ever reared in Garrard county, within A mile of graded jchool. Worth r in Europe, hundreds of American j school is deprived of their intelligent Miss Higgins summoned the entire a daughter ot the late Three weeks' instruction A. B. Brown Sr. the money asked $105 per acre. t jun-t- s were caught within the war n moonlight c::oo!d would enable tneni force of teachers of the county to her of this county, she was reared here and 7 me. and immediately found themsel- -' .85J acres of land on pike J mile from office on last Saturday, and the course received her education in the schools of m s in considerable of a predicament. to read a"J write, at least, and when was fully discussed and decided upon, Lancaster, afterwards becoming one of good village 9 miles from Lancaster, lhe were m the peculiar attitude of given the keys to knovvlege, they will after which the proposition was subfirst class land, good improvements, 10 the most successful teachers of the having plenty of money and finding it proceed to unlock the treasure nouse In the mitted to the Board, and met wiih county. She was married to the- - late room dwelling, well watered, ad of a sudden to be counterfeit. With tor themselves. For the sake of this great army of their hearty approval and ratification. T. Cale Gulley, a brother of Mr. J. D. famous "Camp Dick Robinson" section. the breaking out of war and the severPrice $125.00 per acre. We are informed that in some instances Gul.ey, and to this union was born two ing of friendly relations with foreign benighted men and women, for the Three cottages at the low prices. sake of their children and their grand the public money will be supplemented children, Stanley a son, who is now in countries, the only money that is legal by private subscriptions of the patrons Texas, and Miss Edna, who was but $1800., $2000. and$2100. gold, which is the children, for the sake cf the cause of tender everywhere is education, for the sake of a better and of the schools and some of the schools recently a cheerful visitor to her many 200 acres good land, near Bryantsville basis of circulation the world over. more intelligent citizenship, for the will continue for a period of nine relatives in her old home here. After well improved, large tobacco barn. If Every effort possible has been made, months. Mr. Gulley's death the deceased was you want a money maker see this farm. not only by individuals, but by our sake of a more creditable record when At the conference with the teachers married to Mr. Harvey Arnold; who $70. per acre. government, to aid our own citizens the census of 1920 is taken, for the Saturday, the entire course of study was a native of Garrard county, but No 491. 185 acres of high clas3 land, who are in this condition, and no ex- sake of the Commonwealth, which, for the teim was fully discussed and who had made his home for many years 2 miles out, 2 large tobacco bams, per been spared to give them re- when crime breaks out or epidemics pense has outlined, and as the books have arrivacre, $120. in Mineral Wells Tex, to which place lief, but this all takes time. Commun- prevail or dark days con:e, looks upon ed the schools will continue uninter- they removed and made their perman493. Cottage and 56 acres of fertele ication was either entirely broken off its illiteracy as the cause and laments, ruptedly from this time forward. ent home. Besides her two children, land, large tobacco barm, all but 9 with many foreign country, even those "My people were confounded for want The entire course of study arrived Mrs. Arnold is survived by her husband acres in grass, on pike in one mile of who are not effected by the war, and it of knowledge," we appeal to every public and private school teacher to last week, but owing to the unprecedentand one brother, Mr. George F. Brown Lancaster. Price $120. per acre. was found impossible at first to get ined demand was exhausted, and Mr. of this county and three to communications with our stranded enlist and start a moonlight school on sisters. Miss No 494. Several pieces of splendid compelled to make AHie B. Brown ofLouisville Ky., md city property for sale. countrymen and to get negotiable funds the evening of September 7th, and to McRoberts was another order which he hopes to have Mrs. Rosa Brown Bowman of Indiana to them, but gradually a way has been every citizen to seek out and instruct 496. 100 acres of land, J mile from some one or more illiterates. "One in without further delay. and Miss Martha Ann Stephens of this provided and the greater number of Lancaster & Lexington pike, 4 miles thousand moonlight schools, fifty thous county. them are already back home, on their from Lancaster, good improvements, way here, or within a friendly port and adults enrolled, ten thousand, illit- RATES OF TUITION A host of friends who remember the large tobacco barn, well worth the erates taught" is our aim for 1914. awaiting the sailing of the first ship deceased so well and so lovingly join in price of $100. per acre. Let all true and patriotic Kentuckians, back to the dear old United States. GRADED SCHOOL. extending their sincere sympathy to 497. 222 acres of fine land near Lanmen, women and children, rich and the bereaved family. poor, young and old, white and colored, caster & Lexington pike, splendid imLancaster, Ky., Aug. 17, '14. provements! at $90. per acre, " enlist tor service in Kentucky s con The Lancaster Graded School will Firewood Consumption la Kentucky. flict against illiteracy. 498. 63 acres, improved, near Paint open on Monday August 31, 1914 with a ' KY ILLITERACY COMMISSION, full corps of excellent teachers and we There are 3,520,000 cords of wood, Lick Graded School at $95. per acre. CO By Cora Wilson Stewart, President. trust to have a larger attendance than valued at $7,286,000 consumed on the v499. 73i acres of rich land, right on ' ever. With improved methods and fine farms of Kentucky annually, according pike, well improved, 2 miles' of LancasTO CONTINUE BUSINESS AT OLD STAND building, well heated and well ventilat- to a report which has just been issued ter, priced at $120. per acre and is A SURE RELIEF. Mr. Adelpk Joseph Goes To Zeaia Ohio. ed we should have more scholars and by the United States- - Department of worth it. Dr. Byrne's Drugless, Painless Eye ( Agriculture. The total yearly firewood No 601. 45 acres, new house on pike, Joseph Mercantile Co will continue Test, and scientifically fitted Glasses', better work, althoxgh the work in the The consumption in this State is 3,679,000 near Bryantsville. Price $4,000.00. past has been excellent. to do business at the old stand in Lan- is what your tired Eyes need. The following are terms for tuition per cords with a value of $7 770,000. The No 502. 90 acres, 170 yards from caster, and Mr. Arthur Joseph is now Hotel Kengarlan. consumption in the cities of this State town limits of Lancaster on Lexington term of 5 months: in the cities buying an extensive line Sept. 2 to lzth 1st, 2nd, and 3rd Grades $ 9.00. is 146,000 cords and 2,500 cords are Anuog. unimproved, beautiful buildof new goods. Mr. Adolph Joseph will 4th, 6th and 6th Grades r " 12.00. used in the.mineraLoperation of Ken- ing sites, a bargain at $150. per acre. leave Lancaster Sunday for Zenia O.', HEAVY RAIN. 18.00. tucky each year. 7th, 8th and 9th Grades 503. 245 acres, on good road, 1 mile where he will become a member of the 'ln Continental United States the an- from pike, fertile land, highly improved 25.00. About six o'clock on last Friday 10th 11th and 12th Grades old firm of S. Steinfels & Co., the most Tuition must be paid in advance. No nual consumption of firewood amounts extensive dealers in clothing and gents afternoon a severe rainstorm visited lies well, splendid water, susceptible of 85,937,000 cords, valued at $250,000,-00goods in that thriving that part of the countv which lies bet- one will be allowed to enter the grades to $95. famishing division into two or three farms. Of this amount 09,961,000 cords until the tuition for five months has peracre. town of ten thousand people. Adolph ween tht two Danville pikes, and in its farms, 14,222,000 cords are used been paid. will retain his interest in the local firm fury reached to the outskirts of town. 504. 124 acres, on pike 1 mile from It was accompanied by severe wind All who expect to send pupils should in the cities of the nation and 1,751,000 Lancaster, large tobacccbarn, one other but will devote his entire time to his confer with the Treasurer and pay in cords are used in the mines of the Uninterests in Zenia. Lancaster people and considerable damage was done by advance. AfterpofI have been grad- - ited States. The average value of wood beautiful level building site fronting are very reluctant to give up Adolphf the blowing .down of com, washing cf efLuition must;be pai&before entering consumed in the United States is $2.91 pike. $110. per acra. of as he is a Lancaster- - boy, bom an soil .etc. The creeks per cord and $2.11 this State. The For further particulars write or call upjjnjstuoUes, r. .,, ,t,t . , raised here, is.verx popular and has dei tbeJdownpour.4)ecame.rang,9torrent HamsTreasure, average consumption per farm in the 1 on Huehea & Swinebroad, the real es veloped into our most progressive busi-- j for a short time imm.edia$eyvfoIlowing i ' J. B, Kiiinwir Secretary. tote men. .Lancaster, Ky. -- " - J United States is 11 cords per annum, j sess men. m .. .'X m Lancaster, Ky., August tho-ran- ks t ' -J I . I-. I : . Eighth District Publishers League. CALL FOR nt al TEERS. Mr. Fred P. Frisbie was appointed local Registrar of Vital Thh past week has been filled Statistics. This place has been recentbright events. The tango mask was a ly held by Mr. E. P. Brown, who reroaring success, with twenty couples signed upon his appointment to the contesting for the prize. The first was Pestmastership. Mrs. unanimously awarded to pretty The selection of Mr. Frisbie is a popW. B. Chastine, of Lexington repreone. wandering gypsey maid. ular senting a The swimming pool tournament brought Seven Farms At Auction. out a lot of long srrokers and a host of On another page in this issue will be witnesses. The vcudeville performers page ad of seven fine farms of the found a half with local talent from for sale bv Price Royalty, agent for dining room servators would have done T. Royalty deceased. credit to professional shows. The auc- the heirs of J. The sole will be at public outcry on the tion bridge and progressive 500 found on Thursday, eager plaers and. these will continue premises near Salvisa, Nearly a thousand September 3rd. weekly throughort the season. The in the seven tracts. hotel and cottages are pretty fully but acres are air comers lind accommodations and man J uuuicn iauui.aui.iuj iiiuv.uiuvo;, i welcome. Among those registered from Lancaster are: Messrs W. A. The farm laborers of Kentucky work on Wheeler, W. B" Burton. W. S. Hopper an average of 9 hours and 45 minutes per Jno. McRoberts, D. C. Elmore, J. E. day, according to a report which has Robinson, J. S. Haselden, Soe Francis, just been issued by the United States Misses Lillian Cochran, Grace Cochran, Department of Agriculture. Kentuck yj farms employ 190,009 laborers and th I? il Sue Shelby Mason. average monthly compensation is$17.40 it! with board and 24.00 if the laborer JEKMGS. boards himself. More than 19,000 of the farm laborers of this State are Friends and relatives here in her old women. home have been notified of the death The average wage for farm labor of Miss Katie Jennings, which occurred in Continental United States is at the home of her mother Mrs. Mary $13.S3 per month with board and S19.C0 E. Jennings at Areola Ills, on Monday without boarch August 10th, and her remains were inKp7d:ir"L'v Hnr??s Psrresse In Y?!ue. terred on the following Wednesday August 12th in the cemetery at, that The Kentucky horse has dt creased 31. Li place. Funeral services were held in value during the past year, but the in the Christian church at Areola, of total number of horsc3 on the farm of which she was aednsistent member. this State is the same as it was a year Miss Jennings was 41 years ot age, ago. The Kentucky horse is now worth and was a daughter of the late George $103.00, according tovaluati.-nsroientl- y and Mrs. Mary Jennings, who resided placedon him by the United States A near Point Leavel in this county. She Department of Agriculture. A year ? has been in feeble health for two years ago he was worth $104.00. On January as the result of a fall sustained while 10,914 there were 443, 0Q0 horses on the i! nursing a patient in her capacity as a farms of Kentucky and thev were mi Besides her mother. worth $43,029,000. trained nurse. Compared with) Miss Jennings is survived by several other States Kentucky ranks eighteenth grown sisters. She was a cousin of both in number and value of horses, but, Mrs. Emma Higginbotham and George in quality of horses she takes first Palmer of Lancaster, and of Mrs. Mar- place. Kentucky is famed the world ion Johnson and Messrs Willand Robert over for her blooded horses. Palmer of this county, and also ol Mr. In the entir- - United States there are Samuel B. Jennings of Lancaster. 20, 962.900 horses and they are worth $2,291.G3e,000 or .103.35 each. with last week the CRAB ORCHARD. No Blend. No Bleach. If Bleached and Blended Flour questions your health, why take a chance? Use I 1 GLEN LILY and be safe. i mmmmf m : IS" .; u im u . i 13 tt u m n E i' 9 zi ' "."II E' aLisciicuv ra i BH ' a. a laf s 'v Fp t F"i t ra . :Jiri ?.- wJ rrr ' .,fiP?eW dki"3 H$l- - '"&& fi PZQfThfip usuis "u jj il I iwrili l3 '"TPMf i a tlloroa;" ''nation of your eyes by a special- i3t of 1,; J ears experience, without change. Savinc- - P H i I Unms- liTl" exrensp cnar-res- nirjiii ) .. crinnon nf tvir . . ' t - J .vH . r. ni-j- - MPAM a proper corr'"c,a y passes of any Optical fret or eye strain at prices yon can afienl to pay. $2.50 All white metal frames best lenses Gold filled frames Solid Gold frames, best lenses Sl.50to$&i8 S7.50 to $10. to?4.0 "Shurns" best lenses $.".C0 to S7.50 "KRYPTOKS" TORK"' and "COMPOUND" Lenses not cluded in the above prices. in- NEW PROPERTY LIST. Glass Fitting will be at LANCASTER, KY., MONDAY, SEPT 2 to 12th Til OFFICE AT KEXGARL X HOTEL. J. J, BYRNE Eye Specialist in i VSJL , 3 "5 b.ji. rr juu E A WELCOME VISITOR. here it is known, is a box of osr pari ling ginger ale. orange soda ar other of our carbonated beverages. If ;ou cat e not yet tried any or a!! at them yoa don't know what a fine treat 1 ou have been Kissing. Don't keep en y missing it. Order a box and commence enjoj ing vourself . v -- bi-e- n y T e L Lancaster tling Co. "' i Bot- Pbtae 202. :;:z 2 &s& '0'e- e$ft&$8?www-iS&- , iSi ' I. M leven Oar Loads OF Building Material. v Just received, Two Cars of Brick. Two cars of Sand, Two cars of rough Lumber. ' Two cars of Cement and Lime. Three Cars of Flooring, Ceiling, etc. When we buy in this quantity, our prices are bound to please. ' Burnam & Rucker, ' IglHfrgJlfrSJi -- THE JOSEPH ?afrit Lick, Kentucky MERCANTILE fWW11 BaMWWlTOKKKqOT is well Any will last 27 years and is still in good condition into. That's the' record behind roof-tha- t worth-lookin-g 0. on-th- e There are thousands of houses all over the country, many of them in this state, from the owners of which, this statement can be verified. . .. fj Local Contractors or Cortright Metal Roofing Company, ? f-- Tii'Fnnt tji J4f ff f aaawilr'.jTJf Ja D5&tlbfiift!f The Central Record, Thursday Aug, 20 1914. ff?5 Atry& K Page 5 "ZFZL fgP fl atz.j vz .& an jrrtg-i-? r t Will Continue ESp Doing Business At The Same Old Stand. ARRIVING DAILY. FALL GOODS wak."IUy . A fi V Clarks best thread 1 cts at lioo.-c- s. The Misses Moore of Danville are visiting Miss Sallie Tillett. ! YOU'LL FIND IT IN THIS COLIT'. I I Mr and Mrs Tom Ballard were visi v &y CARD OF rf--m Mias Mary Kist lias returned from a tors in Danville last Sunday. mwmi ,, r wjsh to hank thn)ugh Miss Lois Casenburg ha? returned to pleasant visit in Cincinnati. 1 Mens Su ts half ric at Moore--foi- Walker Louisana is here my many friends ami - Knoxville after a visit to Mrs. John visiting hisBurnside of W. O, Rigney. of the Record,their unsurpassable deeds ... neighbors for Blanpied. aunt Mrs. See H. C. BaiNv wholesale t i A Ericf Mention of tht Comings and Mrs. J. B. Soper is at home after a of kindness that were tendered me Mrs John W. Francis and Misses Goir.s by Those Wi Ars Ir.icrcstzu In. during my illness. Goodi 25, .V) ;u,i 75 cts. en Jm Jane aid Mary Doty returned Tuesday visit of two weeks to relatives in 111. Bi2Z2SCXS3tt3Z Mrs. Hunter Ray, Bourne Ky. at lloort. ( from a pleasont stay at Graham Springs Mr. and Mrs. R S. Brown and little ' L near Ilarrodsburg. FOR SALE-- A good Upright sons have returned from a stay in Ind. Mr. B. F. Hudson was arvisitor in JOHMSON-BiSH- OP. "HSiWiSKOOi ifiy-- . cheap. T XraJ. W. Be .ToTi Mr. James Y. Currey. of Louisville Danville Saturday. r ri. J Miss Katie Patton of Danville was Mr. Herbert Bishop, son of Mr. Alex and Mrs. John L. Anderson of Wash- the guest of Mrs. W. O. Rignev Com to the ctonwK out sak . . Mr. Ed, Price is in Atlanta for a ji-tiid Mis Sallie Bishop of thij pi ice, ington, D. C. are guests of Mr. and ri It. II. BatsR stock of goods. iT J 1. tV visit to his son Joe Price. Johnson, untill recently a telephone Mrs. Theo. Currey. Frank M e Miss Elizabeth Hagan. of Richmond, Miss Mary Miller, of Richmond is the operator in the local exchange, were Miss Ma" Barnes Brrwning, of Lex- - Id fcHW ULIIUV.IIVV L1UCSU Ul Ill.a HlullUU For Sk:-TtojiiSti " after-- 1 -- i J married in Dnvii'j last Tue;-!a- j Kuest of Mrs. M.'K. Denny. mgton who is enjoying an outing at Tinder. K ' antsvilte EsehMige. noon. rxUf VI SycJI il j .'?. r;. Judge SterlinjGrimesof Queto, Tex.' Crab Orchard Springs was here SaturHalli'i B. Sweeney. Brj Mrs. Herndon Dudley and children . . zmm&Lx-.f ii :J i" '' is visiting Mr. Alex Deuny. day for a short say. TT" ft ?l 71VMJ Dow't forget the Pqr & :. left this week for a visit to Paris BOB HUGHES SEEKS 10 AS' " Mrs. F. M. Tinder left Monday for a Mrs Samuel Cotton and Mrs J. V. relatives. court ily. I will aba se! j visit to rel&tived in Cynthiana. Beagle and childred attended the Bapsn x trap anI harness, aloo pot Miss Kathleen Walter is enjoying a harness. Some one is cat i. Mrs. Ed Price and N. B. Price visited tist Association in Benton, Mercer visit in Louisville with her cousin Miss county, last Tuesday. :.; Mr. K. E. Hugho who w associated bargftiu. Bay a pony for ' Danville relatives last Thursday. Delia Maud Uobaon. .'. . with Mr. Lawrence Jones in a chain of to Jrive tit school. Mis Jennie P.irks whs wil'i 'ier Mrs. W. S. Bourne and Dr. It. L Pontius and D. A. Thomas groceries am! other business enter! risJl4:dOAiSA a. & &i) & Miss Ella Mae Bourne have returned Ca.i on me cousin Mrs. F. S. Hughes last week. all kit of Lexington motored to Lancaster es in Louisville, was in Washington from a visit to Mr. and Mrs. John Tuesday ornamental (tees, n FAMOUS DIRECT DRIVE. for a visit. Mr. R. L. Walker of Nicholasville is Underwcod of Djnville. last week, where he wnt to enlist the Strawbny plants, k. with his sister, Mrs. W. O Rigney. Mrs--. Bridges has joined her husband assistr.nce of the government iti an efThe that drives, cut and elevates dii ect from main shaft. V. the Uwn and RRrden. I Mi.is Sallie Cox entertained a number Rvjverenu Bridges here at llieliomu fort to enable Mr. Jones to return from the pie. Compact. Low Speed Fan Non Explosive Non Clogging on any Miss Kays of Lexington is here to of friends last Friday evening. Debest misery known. Europ- -. J m.s as caught in the y Cuts clean on all crops. Knies Cai.'t Spring. nurse Mr.-- J. T. Price who is ill of fever licious refreshments were served and of Mrs. John M. Mount. Jaa. A. Royst. war zone, presumably Havre, when ' Pjhw Miss Cecil Batson is at home after a No. 300. Laoeattr. Misses Bessie and Ida Yantis arrived all reported a delightful time. One Lever Controls All. hostilities began, anj is meeting with' protracted visit with her grand-mothMrs. E. M. Blue and Mrs. Bettie considerable trouble in Iim eiforts tore-tur- n Famous "Bull Dos" erip, self feed. Capacity based on half incn cut. Tuesday for a visit to Lancaster relaMrs. J. ii. Hilton in Stanford. tives. Wheeler, of Bolivar, Mo., are the guest! Used by Exieriinent Stations everywhere. With or without trucks. to his native lard. Mrs. J. Rockwell Smith and little Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Acey of Stanford of Mr. Sumuel Prather and ether relaI 2- - acres li miles frotu'i.. sy St 'Trcv sah JL spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. tives in the Nina section of the county daughters returned Tuesday from a rl t tcr, will sell as a whole cr in tw. j visit to her parents in Danville. 1 16 5 with improvements or s Mr. T. K. Watson leaves this week TUUl - Hughes. ma unimproved. N. II. Bog Ale:; Walker. Miss Sue Shelny Mrs. N. I. Scrivner of Cynthiana is for Somerset where he will have charge . Mrs. ARMIES GOES RELENiLY ON. Lexington. . here visiting her neice Mrs. J. W. of a department in thi big department Mason auJ Harry Tomlinsoa were KI1I0KS OF MEN. store recently opened bj Beecher Smith guests Sunday at Graham Springs. Sweeney. 3E m lHMujnnA umaNMM FOR SALE. Miss Scotta Petty, an efficient clerk Prof. M. L. Caneer, leaves Saturday, Mrs. Win. Burnett and daughter Miss The European war. the greatest in Co, has for Warsaw, Ky. , where he will conCassie May, ar" visiting Lancaster with the Joseph Mercantile Two Buggies, one new: 1 th;. the worlds history, goes relentlessly on. bred Jency cow. I Malleable Ii duct a teachers Institute, pest week. returned from Decatur ill, after a relatives. and almost :i ccntinjous battle is in just ul vacation, and again resumed been used a short time. - Mrs. Belle Dr. and Mrs. Pursley have leturned progress. The German armv Perkins of Stanford spent Mrs. Lula C. Johnsi to Chattanooga after a visit to her ing of almost a half million men, is I Sunday with her daughter Mri. Cleve- her duties. y11 Lancaster. l k The many friends of Capt. W. J. parents Mr. and Airs. A. F. Sanders. land Rose. stretched along the river Meuse for a will be glad to learn that he Mrs. Robert Harding and daughter. distance of nearly two hundred miles, Miss Lena Alexander of Danville has Kiunaiid I have sold my stock of goods to give possessit been the guest of Miss Sallie Cox the continues to improve slowly and hopes Miss Margaret Harding of Danville, and their advance is stubbornly resisted are entertained for his complete re- were visitors in Lancaster on Monday. by the allied forces, but the Germans Beautiful liome in this blue t: -ion first of November 1914, but will have a past week. storation to health. N are knocking at the doors of Brussels, county seat. Alo a cottage. Hi, J. . Misses Charlie Elmore and Florence Mrs. C. F. Denman of Nicholasville and the capitol of Belgium has been re- - squares from new $30,000 public sihuoi. Mrs. r loy towards. .Miss tsessue j jomson, are in is visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. visiting .Mrs. moved to Antwerp. England has sent Court House, churches ete. Mustaingne, Miss Eulah ShelTett and R. M. Newland oianioru and attending the fair. Alex West. the Hover o' her army across the En- - j sale. Owner leaving state. Mr. D. W. Myers of Horse Cave motor-- 1 D. Henry of Birmingham. Ala. glish Channel, it has already landed in' Allen Mrs. J. 3. Paxton and daughter Miss ed to Lancaster Saturday and weiei I. E. Smith. Xieholasv '. t Kent bstate .... is spending his vacation at the home of France and will join the allied forces. Jean have been recent guests of Mrs. guests of Miss Katie Simpson. his parents Mr. i.nd Mrs. Solon B. A' c" Uobinso, It seems now almost inevitable that.J I Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cotton, Rev. h Japan will be drawn into the conflict in A IU fi- - PROPER T Mss Allie Y:amis has returned from anu Mrs. J. V. Beagle and daughters Henry. '"J U . " t,u,l-,- r lo !li'y England and i Proleot , v1,0 , Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Speith who have a visit to her cousin Miss Lottie Car- -' Misses Jessie and Mabel motored to preserve Mieiniegncy oi a strip oi w, son of Stanford. , chRVVll Ixi'iU' Harrodsburj? on Tuesday i,eeR quests for some time at Hotel Venton near s.piare miles cf teased. territory in, The foluwjnR property v.:.: Will make it to interest to see us before Miss Kathaiine Bourne is at home for a meeting of the Baptist Assccia- - Kengarian returnea toaay to tneirnome n'"2- - lta,-- v l0 nas ner armv moDuiz- - fertt for in Louisville. for taxe, due L I after a visit to Miss Elizabeth tion. buying. Holtz- na snoam ino uerraau perc w Grl-Sehop, rji,trlct jj.. i3 o .... :.:..... -a claw in Lincoln. Mr. and Mis. II. S. Gay received a attempting to invade Italian territory , tky Aafl!3t JJth , i914 it being LI stating that their in her endeavor to move her trooiw.iaay. Mrs. D. M. Lackey was in Danville telegram Mrs. Grace Caldwell of the Bible Sunday School Convention at th inttpr wmntrv will nl-- o !oin the al.: w i -;- for a visit cl several days with Mr. and daughter. ' lied forces against the German. Knoxville Tenn., was very ill with ty- Pleasant Grove. Mrs Herbert Price Jlra. W. A. Arnold phoid fever, and they left at once to be Tiio Popj is seriously ill in iloxr.e as V. A. Arnold Mrs. Elizabeth Joseph left this week Mrs. J. T. Hicks has returned to her with her. for a stay with her-- daughter Mrs. the result of evcessive worry over the H. V. Bast in home in Cynthiana after a protracted "v-- . "i"i i J. Wood RerBo brother, Hu- Charles Davis in Chattanooga and an terrible war. Mis3 Laura Dunn and stay in Lancaster. , It is estimated that there are oU.OCO Geo. F. Brawn bert, of Lexington, have returned to outing in Ashville N. C. Mrs M. B. Dixon and son, M. B. Jr. "w,... ..i,;M,.nt. Americans stsinded m Europe, jcatter- - p. U. Cos i? si t:.!... o.i their home m Lexington after a visit " ii of Nashville. Tenn., have been visiting el WW3 n'l "11 & & fi.Gr?a to Misses Mittie aud Mary Lee Dunn James, Mitchell and Jno. William. left, ed through the war zone nxl every Jasswr Cos V Mrs J. W. Beagle. grand-parentMr and Mrs Monday for a visit to friends and possible effort is Leing made for their J. C. Hemphill and their Secretary W. B. Moss L'iiC relatives in Bourbon and Harrison safe return home. Assistant Miss Fannie May Miles of" Louisville J. D. Gulley. . Harr- of War. Henry S. Breckinridge, is in Aug. (5th. 1314. is here for a stay with her parents Mr. Mrs. R. E. Hughes accompanied by counties. London with all the financial need pos-- ! S.o-CoJi i ' . . .M, .i i.:., and Mrs. A. C, Miles. xusu. ui:u miss Mrs. ueorgia miner T.., stormes en- - sible and with several cruisers, which jlr. anu iirs. Joi,n Mr. and Mrs. Givens Terrill are in Gladys Frisbie, left Louisville Sunday tertaihed a motoring party at Graham he will use on expenditionary trips. Connersville. Ind., visiting their rela- for Philadelphia, where they will be Springs complimentary to Mrs. W. R. gathering up our stranded people and joined by Mr. Hughes and will proceed Cooks guest Mrs. Ernest Sprague of bringing them to London where they tive Mrs. Quincy Gray. to Atlantic City for an extended stay. Louisville. can secure safe passage home. Miss Jessie Powell of Hustonville J WAT iJ'r P1 m Miss Bettie E. Stormes compli- - All war news is rigidly censored, and so Mr. and Mrs. J. Mr. John B. Herndon and KIM V was the recent guest of Mrs. U. D. je strictly is this censorship maintained Herndou of Richmond, Dr. and Mrs. II. mented Mrs. W. R. Cook and guest Simpson and daughter. rfps pfar Hsa wa jN JT Doolin and son of Somerset, and Mr. Mrs. Sprague of Louisville by motoring that the movement of the English S. Feed of all kinds willjbe scarce and high fin !: Airs. Robert Dunlap Blanton of Rich- W. N. Hopson, of Grantville, Ga., are to Lexington, attending a matinee per- troops was not known, not even in --V KNOCKERS X mond is the guest of her parents Mr. guests of Mr. T. C. Rankin and family formance followed by a luncheon at England, untin they were actually landprice this coming winter. '. . .' r l.r rwnocKS r JiC3 ou m a pay ana Keeps-ed on French soil. The censorship is and Mrs. J. W. Elmore. f Item away Irorn an attending the K. P. Fair in Stan- the Phoenix. HORSES AND CATTLE The Indiana Silo Co., had sold more Silos equally as rigid throughout the war Gives them cnmcd.ate rchef from the tor- Mr. and Mrs. Ed C. Gaines have re- ford. Misses Lula McCIure, Elsie Glend-meye- r, zone, and the news of a battle is uaslly rtl fli nvMnTntiYS ami nffter nt tir turned from Crab Orchard Springs up to July 1st, than they sold all last year, Elizabeth Johnson, Messrs. several days reaching the outside world r.LSl 5 raltS-- l MonRu-Lf'Mr. and Mrs. Robert Embry, of 1; IT" much recuperated in health. .Payi spent a few hours in Dan Lester Ott, Jesse Fnds, Gus Pietsch and even then details are unobtainable and they are warning me 10 gei my oraers in A Mrs. Hayden Leavell has been visit- ville Wednesday, en route to Ashville, and H. B. Spratt returned to their Both the allied forces and Germany as early as possible, for fear they would not ing her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. J. N. C, where they will spend several homes in Cincinnati, Hamilton and Day- are claining victories, and both are ton after a pleasant visit at the home fighting stubbornly for every inch of Thompson of Preachers ville. weeks.... Miss Allie Dunn, of Bryan late orders. be able to and Miss Edna Berkle, of Lan of Miss Lucille Spratt. ground. Heavy battles are known to Master Branham Beazley Baughman Tuesday Mes Mrs. W. R. Cook entertained a de- have taken place along the Meuse, at of Danville hos been the guest of his caster were in Danville senger. lightful small party of friends Wednes- Liege, and before Brussels, 'and engagecousin Miss Elizabeth Gibbs. Mr. and Mrs. James C. Cox hold day afternoon, in honor of Mrs. Chas-tin- e ments are said to have been fought Misses Kathryn Ham and Lena Sprague, of Louisville. The fol- along the Russian frontier where the today, Schooler are in Somerset . visiting tneir annual family reunion, Stanford, Ky. (Thursday. This family can boast of a lowing were present: Mrs. John Ander- Russians are seeking to invade Austria, relatives and attending the fair. most remarkable record, Mr. James C. son, of Washington City. Miss Mar- and they too are meeting with stubborn and determined resistance. Mrs. N. B. Dicken and little son of Cox having reached his 87th milestone, garet Clark of Cincinnati, Misses Tomlinson, Joan Mount, Annie Japan has issued an ultimation to Nashville were guests for several days and still indicating fair health for one of Mrs. J. W. Beagle and family. so advanced in age; Mrs. Cox is 10 Herndon, Martha and Helen Gill, Let-ti- e. Germany and given her until Sunday Mae McRoberts, Mesdames John to answer, and in the event, of it not years the junior of her husband and w. Mrs. Katherine Amon who has been still retains good use of all her faculties. Stormes, Joseph Robinson. Clay Sut being favorable, Japan will assume a making a protracted visit in Kansas is hostile attitude in conjunction with the PHONE They have reared a family of 11 child ton, Theo Currey, Robert Elkin. now with her son Dr. J. A. Amon and allied forces. However. Japan, if she ren 6 sons and 5 daughters. They have wife. does join in the conflict, will endeavor also been so blessed as to have never FARM FOR ReNT. to confine her operations to the far east. Mrs. w. T. Malone and children: had a death in their immediate home ff returned to their home in Campbelles-vill- e circle. The youngest member of this 176 acres, well improved, 4 mile EXPERT MECHANIC IN CHARGE Saturday after a visit to Mr. and remarkable" family is 32 years old. of graded school, 1 mile of town. Inquire of Mrs. J. N. Blanpied, Churches. Complete Line of Tires. Lancaster Ky, It pd. , A TT T A U r ett: vsr J TT FH ffl W 1l3 O ;prc33a"ii?rrTC L j U cttj e Jh JrL .ql I Go'ssip ; uss xzr ehsej toj Mrs. Wm. Ball. About .Peopled nn THUS. j J : mm j;yif raN,ite" 4rTVT6 -- I J ArsrtSMEE-.Yl5iirif NXi . Mae f I : CAL SILO FIHFR! grand-daught- fr ire n. ir. J u LQUIYL bOIl r & wO- hmi r 2-- iryi. de-ig- an luDL'lb I I P New Full Line of Fall DRY GOODS, SHOES, Millirien' and Ladies Suits ana uoats. jiu R. J j . fl ' ; t i l)r. l ' LtsE ST' BROWN. 59 rl .rXrj m:a i-- , W Lw j..i.i .a j ' "V! s, 1 HOW ABOUT THAT 3t ..- , I -- l f iikiP I 1 h.f'TU r jfiPcxmcFnss M 1 fill W. P. KINCAID. District Agent. Conn Brothers New Garage mmsmsmsmmsmmsm , An-nel- le 1 Good Work ami H Prompt Service DAVE jNewsOf.The SLakSfiFgiR-Sggg'aSS- S vnur order nnn h i: will furnish you The VERY BEST COAL iecipn Qf 1 WU laown IVomu BY MRS. LUTHER RANEY, Coy, Ky. B2a7wSg5SBa5E5S?5KgaS?Sg5r;a faTorite 5g FOR RENT FINE LOCATION GENTS' FOR CLOTHING FURNISHINGS. AND At The VERY LOWEST PRICE. Yolks of 4 eggs, BUTTER HILK PIE. 1J cup sugar, cup. melted butter, flour, - I propose to make two .rooms of my deaU8tore room in Lancaster Ky, These rooms will each be 25x85 Plate Glass fronts, nicely shelved, I want to rent the East Room (the other already u Lancaster IJfl c- - Lumber & M'fg Co. 35 j li cup T , buttermilk, starch or r, !i:ir.ol :j - . "ll 3 tablespoon .corn E- 2 teaspoons Lemon !fi!fififififitf Use whites lor aseringue, ),. extract. rented). This East room will be decorated to suit renter,-- and is a fine 'room ftfr Gents Fnrwialnngs and Clotiiingtthere','belir "Coal, Cedent, Sand", 'Hay,. Grain, bnt one other such line in tbwjder3fr1fl aildScreedttrs 'at a reduction. -- SetK,rt:ol rent same room "for otherlines cf busi nrices beB!tfeBvritfB . nert,.V-H. C, Bailey.0! R. H: Batson. A protracfanrf mweting will begin at Hubble next Sondav night Rev. E. C, Lacey, of Lexington will conduct the services, wfcarh will continue throughout the weefc. t The protracted meeting which began at the Methodist Church last Monday night, is attracting unusual interesting large crowds being in attendance at each service. Bro. L. B. Bridges is conducting the services and is a singer of unusual ability. The Meeting will coritinne for two weeks. Supplies and all Kinds of Automobile Accessories. Everything iorYiur FORD Prestolite Service. WtcMl Second & SiacieH. Gara. --"'Pfcone OH AtmM S&eeC5- - 124. "" Page 6 n-T-- The Central Record, Thursday Aug 20 1914. ! t tICt ft t 1 ttt -- T ttt T tr- - -- -- -- .- - ., - . .l......--- , .,., .......W..........................--.---- . ,, tl,t, a, i.n.ii t .iim...... tl,tlli,t..i.M--"- a t i ,,., f 4 N I FOR SALE II I 10 head of the from 36 to 52 inches. Young, all broken to halter and some to ride and drive. A bargain On Monday, August 24th, 1914 County Court Day Lancaster, at o'clock, sell to highest bidder, ponies, ranging in will if in size you want a pony. TTT f y a ........ .... .... .... ALTO ........ KtWKKYK. Boys and Mens Pants cheap ..............,.... i......M...........i..M - - .......i.i........t.... MOSS, Lancaster, Ky. -. - .... - .. --- .V....t - ........ I I t. t ... .0....... .. it .. -- - - -. ...o MNA. Mr. Will Creach and wife visited friends at Buckeye Monday. JJf'K Sale all next week at MOORES. Mr Cyrus Creach of this place is u Kiting friends in Clay county. Mr?. Squire Wheeler and daughter of :mitherc. Mo., are visiting friends at r:lns place. A little buy came to brighten the ir.onie of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Prewitt sn the 11th inst. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Humes, Mr. and lUrs. Morris Ross, visited Mr. and Mrs. !ar&! Prewitt Friday. Mrs. Permelia Bogie was with Mrs. Nannie Moberley Saturday and Sunday. at Moores. a Miss Agnes Miles entertained number of her young friends last Thursday evening. Mr, R. W. Sanders and family were the guest of his father Mr. Sanders Sunday. John Mr. S. T. Teater and wife of Bohon, Ky. has been the guest of his sister Mrs, Permalia Bogie. Mr. Jesse Hill's buggy house was night. destroyed by fire Saturday Mr, R. M. Kelly is at home enjoying a cation with home folks and his many Burned all his farming tools and a buggy. (friends are glad to see him. Misses Barbara Gulley and Willie 'Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Whilkes visited Miles Ray were the guest of Mrs. Hallie air, and Mrs. R. W. Sanders Saturday might .nd also visited the latters father Fain part of last week and attended the meeting at Scotts Fork. on Sunday. . Tolstoy's Handwriting. In the Revue de .Paris Count Elle Tolstoy describes his mother's experiences as his father's amanuensis: "Being very shortsighted, my mother had to bring her eyes close to the paper to decipher my father's frightful scrawl. The work often took her the whole evening and kept her busy until long after the rest of the household had gone to bed. When she found a passage which was quite illegible she used to go to papa and ask him to explain it. But that seldom happened, for she was very reluctant to disturb him. When she did so lie took the manuscript from her and asked, with evident irritation: Well, what is It you can't understands' Then he began to read it himself, but when he arrived at the puzzling passage he was invariably pulled up and had the greatest difficulty in even guessing what he had written." Count Elie Tolstoy adds that while the spelling was often very bad, the countess never failed to put it right. Elephant Skin. Elephant skin is very beautiful. Moreover it Is durable. But It is hard to get. The price of a live elephant Is not small, and, besides that, elephants do not grow within a stone's throw or our front doors. So the leather manufacturer that contracted to furnish many elephant skin bags at a given time would probably And himself under a big burden. He must wait until some tame. et elephant, so to speak, dies. Elephants are unusual enough, so that many of them, after they die. are stuffed and put in museum. Hence a named eleph:mt. one that has hifu popular during life, will seldom fall into the hands of leather dealers. It is for the poor and wandering denizens of the circus and traveling animal shows to end up on the counters of the fashionable leather goods shops. Washington Star. ??jjjx$J455SxSxJ$H$xJtxS TUP r.OIINTV IftFNT. The county agent may be termed the great equalizer. He not only is a purveyor of native and acquired Information, but he Is a gatherer of ideas. Pass- lug about the county he is ob- serving everything that is going on. Seeing lu one end of his ter- ritory an innovation which Is serving a good purpose, it will not be but a short time bejpre the same methods may be foTTnd to exist at the other end of the county. The man who neglects to take advantage of the advice and help of the county adviser or agent is refusing to take ad- vantage of an aid he Is helping to pav for. t , TREES Strawberry Of BOURBON POULTRY CURE Plants ocoooooo CARDS. oooooaftoooooi$ J; ' & ,? 4 v 5 down a chick's throat cures gapes. A few drops in the drinking water cures ana prevents cholera, diarrhoea and other chick diseases One Kic bottle makes 13 gallons of medicine At all druggists. Sample and booklet om "Diseases of Fowls" sent FREE. Bourbon Remedy Co. Ieiiajton, Fruit and Shade Trees Shrubs, Asparagus, Phubarb, Grape Vines are you going to get a First CIa Hair Cut and Shave Roses, Peonies, Blocking Hair a Specialty. We are here to stay. The old reliable barber Everything for Orchard. Lawn and on Richmond street. WHERE Ij Phlox, Etc. Garden. JJ," j ,? j Tor Infants and Children. r!:s Kind You Have Always Bought 32ars the Signature of CASTOR IA Write for free Catalogue. No Agts Henry Duncan. A. M. BOURNE H.F.IIillenmeyer & Sons. Lexington, Kentuckv. Nurserymen since 1841. Obvious. fe& The meeting is progressing nicely at iKelhel being conducted by Reverand THE TWENTY YEAR TEST. Afargan. Brother Baker will be with Mini Friday night. "Some twenty years ago I used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Mr. Clayton Anderson and Mr. Willie have just returned fromBroad-lfAa- 3 Remedy.', writes Geo. W. Brock, where they attended the fair and publisher of the Enterprise. Aberdeen, Md. "I discovered that it was a quick tSiey report having a nice time. Since and safe cure for diarrhoea. then no one can sell me anything said as good.' During all these to be BEADTiFilL years "just used it and recommended HADE I have it many times, and it has never disapBeautiful hair, thick, fluffy, lustrous pointed anyone." For sale by all uid absolutely free from dandruff is not dealers. ran roach a gift of nature as a matter of and proper nourishment. Hair is car: " 1 1' i,n.. ttlce a plant it will not grow healthy :ad beautiful unless it has attention Miss Margaret Francis left Saturday and proper nutriment Parisian Sage, dainty perfumed and for Cincinnati. .a.'sly applied tones up and invigorates Buy your shoes at Moores. the roots of the hair, and furnishes the Mrs. A. B. Estridge and family motHieeessary nourishment to not only save ored to Crab Orchard Sunday. rid beautify the hair, but also stimulate it to grow long, heavy, soft, fluffy Rev. W. M. Eldridge is spending two weeks, resting at Estill Springs. mud radiant with life. When used frequently and rubbed Mr. and Mrs. Tom Logsden and Miss into the scalp, it will simply work won- Geneva spent Sunday in Brassfield. ders. Just one application stops itchMiss Emma Estridge returned Saturing bead, removes dandruff and cleanses day from a visit to friends in London. - U.On&ir of all dust and excessive oil. The Misses Noe. of Harlan Town Ky, Since Parisian Sage, which can be ob-- taincd from R. E. McRoberts or at any came Tuesday to visit Mr. Carlos Hed-ric. 'Irug ptsre, never disappoints, it is no i loujyv necessary for any woman to be Miss Lucy Francis has returned from l Aimiliated because of thin, streaky, a visit to friends in Richmond and Lanladed, lifeless or unattractive hair. caster. liV-ewit- The dear girls were talking. "Do you really think Jack handsome?" asked the unattached of the engaged girl. "I like his face better than anybody's next to one." "Whose?" "Mine." Indianapolis News. Egotism. Auctioneer. Good Service. Prices Right. 354-A. NEW SCHOOL BOOKS Lancaster, Are ready for distribution. Old Phone - - Kentucky. Dr. Wm. D. Pryor, fatt "Pa. what's an egotist?" "A man who makes a crooked mark when he signs bN name and thinks everybody will kuow what it means." Chicago Ilecurd-IIemld- . books will be exchanged, but must be in good condition. Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Office at Raineys Livery Stable. -- "Two Covers, all Leaves and not mutilated in any way" Books must be sold invariably for cash. Lancaster, - -- - Kentucky k. ItlJISNA VISTA Messrs J. Hereon and Carl Acton, of Lancaster were visitors here Sunday evening. Miss Emma Burchell entertained a few friends Friday evening in a most delightful manner. Miss Ethel Thornbury left Monday for Danville after a ten days visit to Miss Elizabeth Eldridge. Miss Chastine Rucker has returned from a visit to relatives in Lexington, ilmore and Vanceburg. Mr. and Mrs. Howard of Hulen, Ky came Monday to be the guests of their daughter, Mrs. A. B. Wynn. Mr. Steve Carrier and f amilY of Lancaster were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. McWhorter on Sunday. Mrs. A. B. Estridge has purchased of Messrs Herndon and Walker, a five passenger Studebaker automobile. Messrs Will Wade of Versailles and James Reynolds of Vincent Ala. were the guests the past week of Mr Woods Walker. Mrs. A F. M. Smith who has been tha guest of her sister, Mrs. W. M. Eldridge, for some time left Tuesday for Virginia. Mrs. Franklin Moran Walker and little son, Stetson, of Louisville came Monday to be the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wade Walker. Bowman, Lyman and Gordon White returned Friday to their home in Mt. Carmel, III, after a three weeks visit to their aunt, Mrs. Woods Walker. Mrs. W. H. Evans is some better at this writing. Miffl Lure Jennings is visiting in Mercer county this week. Quarterly mtettng was held at Mt. Olivet. Saturday and Sunday. Jas. I. Hamilton of Lancaster was in our village Monday on business. Rig Auction and Retail Sale of the ilia Ison stock at Moores. Mrs. Bessie Ison of Cincinnati visited the family of S. N. Ison last week. H. S. Christopher was in Richmond Saturday to see Mr. Hampton Pendleton. Miss Nannie Lethers of Danville is the guest of her sister Mrs. W. H. Duncan. Mr. Benj Allen and family of Georgetown are guests of Mrs. Laura Naylor and family Mr. F. W. Wells ank little daughter Grace of Danville spent Sunday with Mr. Will Scott. Miss Eugenia Dunlap, of Lancaster r, Mrs. 43 the guest of her iMery Hamilton. Miss Alyce Mabel Scott opened her sebool near Burgin last Monday with good enrollment. Miss Florence Christopher is visiting tfriends and relatives in Harrodsburg, ;Sa!visa and Laurenceburg. Mrs. H. S. Christopher entertained a Vhcase party last week in honor 'of Misses Kathryn and Mary Belle and Barrie Beane of Lexington. Mrs. Joe Skinner and daughter Miss .Frances of Walnut Hills, Cincinnati tfeave returned home after a pleasant stay of three weeks with the family of .Albert Skinner. grand-mothe-Mc-Co- Ashland, at Paris to Cincinnati. No 71; 8:35 a. m. To Rowland & Stanford connecting don. at Rowland, L & N to all points South Coining a Word. No 28; 11:04 a. m. Nothing could be more fallacious To Richmond, connecting with L & than the common notion that whatever N to Irvine & Beattyville, Lexington the dictionary says Is right Every one of them contains much that Is not & Cincinnati. Middlesboro & Knoxville. No 70; 11:50 a. m. right Worcester, for instance, had a word, "phantomnation," defined as To Richmond, connecting with fa3t meaning "illusion," which was copied train to Cincinnati. from the cranky work of a man named No 27; 2:09 p. m. Jodrell, who presented as one word To Louisville, connecting at Lebanon every two word phrase not, according to his idea, in regular grammatical Junction to Elizabethtown & Bowling construction. He had made the word Green, and at Bardstown Junction to from Pope's line "The phantom na- Bardstown & Springfield. tions of the dead" and credited it to No 9; 8:42 p. m. Pope. His obsession led to many othTo Stanford, connecting with fast er ridiculous perversions of language. The one mentioned was repeated in train to Bristol & Atlanta. each work printed before-- 1890, 'when it was dropped. Chicago Record-Heral- they are cajoled into reading by a flaming wrapper or a color plate it Is not for ideas or aesthetic impressions. As Stevenson said long ago, "Eloquence and thought, character and conversation were but obstacles to brush aside as we dug blithely after a certain sort of incident, like a pig for truffles." Not for potatoes or other homely food; to the boy the merely real spells dullness: "A day of my life at school'' is simply boring. The healthy boy hungers and thirsts for incidents and situations outside his experience, so ardently Indeed that he will weave into the sad texture of ordinary things the bright hued threads of romance-Herb- ert Strang in T. P.'s Weekly, Lon- with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or constitutional disease, and In order to cure It ysu roust take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surface. Hall'3 Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians in this country for years and Is a regular prescription. It. is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the Reading For Boys. best blood purifiers, hcting directly on the young barbarians are primitive mucous surfaces. The perfect combinaOur prothe beings. Life is to them a picture the- tion of such two ingredients is what wonderful results in curing duces ater of physical activities. Action Is catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. J. all. They would rather sail a boat or P. SoldCHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, O. by Druggists, price 75c. book, and when Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation. kick a ball than read a Catarrh Cannot Be Cured McRoberts Drug Store. B. W. Morrow, Graduate Optician Glasses Fitted. Satisfaction Guaranteed - L. &N. Train Schedule At Lancaster, Ky. fifWn flgN i) tiHSiliiii Draw A Check llllllfff PtSv'mC-PI brt CiUJ for the money you ove and note how much more respectfully your creditors regard you. They like to do business with a man who has an account at the Garrard THE NEW and Barber Shop Opposite Post Office. Bath In Connection. 1 Bulks Bank & Trust Co. Arrive. No 10: 5:00 a. m. To Maysville, connecting at Richmons with L & N to Frankfort & Louisville; at Winchester with C & O to Lexington & Frankfort, Mount Sterling & They know he is doing business in a business jlike way. Better open such an account even if your affairs are not Jlarge. Thev wil grow all right. J. E. Seale.Prop W. M, ELLIOTT, Physician and Surgeon. LANCASTER, KY. The Garrard Bank & Trust Company B. F. HUDSON, President. W. O. P.1GNEY, J. J. WALKEK, Joe J. Walker. Jr., Vice r. Prest. Office Phone 6. Office Hours Residence Phone 220. Office West Side 4. Ass't Cash'r. Book-Keepe- W. F. CHAMP, Cashier. a.m to 12. 1 p.m. to Lexington S:ree: ORGANIZED 1S83. Citizens National Bank OF LANCASTER, KY. DENTIST. Phone 65. Lancaster, Ky. Capital $50,000. Surplus $40,000. H. This bank 13 supervised by the United States Government. Your deposits are thus guarded; safety should be first in all things. Deposit with us, and you can help us, and we can help you. Make this bank YOUR bank. J. PATRICK, Dentist. Kentucky. - Paint Lick, I. Office: Office Hoursji . A. Not Inoculated. During a session of the supreme court of Maine a tedious and complicated suit had well nigh exhausted the patience of counsel on both sides. One of the lawyers engaged was a certain Appleton, said to be the wittiest lawyer in all New England. Opposing him was a lawyer of pompous mien and much avoirdupois, who committed blunder after blunder, until even the judge became Irritated. After the commission of a particularly aggravating error this lawyer, said:. HOW, TO CORE A SPRAfN. "I beg your honor's pardon, but that was another mistake. I seem to be inA sprain may be cured in about one oculated" with dullness today." third the time required by the usual "Inoculated, brother?" asked Apple-totreatment by applying Chamberlain's "Why. I thought you had It In Liniment and observing the directions the natural way." Llppincott's. with each bottle. For sale by all dealers. n. K. Denny and Heeler & Ander- Am You a Woman ? Dakota Jack's INDIAN REMEDIES have made his name famous all over the United States and Canada. Composed of Roots, Herbs, Barks and Berries. For treatment of Human Diseases. Pursley'a Indian Herbs 15 Days' Treatment, Dakota Jack's Cowboy liniment Dakota Jack's Creme Soap. Price 10c, 3 bars Doctors Of Dental Ssrgery. StormesBnlldlngsTei Hurt son's Furniture Store. - LANCASTER, - KENTUCKY. 1? Sfii I TiiB J R BEAZLEY Funeral Director and Embalmer Office Phone 27. Woman's Tonic DAKOTA JACK The Northwestern Cowboy ORIGINATOR OF $1.00 25c 25c nil ON SALE AT C. C. & ' m J.L Stones ad R. t McRwerts. Residence Phone's .r1 SALE AT ALL DBWGiSTS PURSUCro INDIAN HERBS MBMHUt LANCASTER KY. - . ,t A The Central Record, Thursday Aug, 20 1914. Page 7 AATER . I I When You Want It Where You Want It COMMISSIONER'S SALE OF LAND. City convenience brought right to your country home. Think what it would mean to have an abundance of under pressure the year round, ready water just where needed at the turn of a faucet. N 90 poles to Pulliam's corner W. 1.32 poles to Brown's corner N 63 W 60 poles N 34 E 76 poles W. 50 poles N 1175 W 31 poles N 33J W 40 poles N 20 W 2 poles to the mouth of white oak S 42 E 198 poles N 83 E 92 poles to a corner of said lot No. 4 thence S to th gate beginning containing 118 acres more or less. See Deed Book T page 133 said office. (D) GARRARD CIRCUIT COURT. J, P. Cook & Co., VS. Plaintiffs. Defendants, on cross-petitio- Fairbanks-Mors- e G. H. Ruble, et al. and Pneumatic Water Systems v give service equal to and in many respects superior to city service. A water system is the greatest comfort in the rural home. Lighten the work for your wife and family by install ing a plant. We build outfits for any size farm or suburban home and assist you in working out all details of Bathroom installation. Write today for copy of Catalog No. GM 10 1 J. H. Baughman, etal, Plaintiffs. VS. G. H. Ruble, n awvJWh0&'W BOutfits furnished for operation by engine, windmill. electric motor or ty hand. I. l J i, Bros. Haseldera Ky. Lancaster, x Hi(S;,HC'3.er(lv0t0tf.;(0 XX (aJ& I I 5? F A utomoDii TE NUM. m m When in Lexington why not stop at a Garage where prompt and satisfactory services are rendered. We have the largest and best equipped Tire Repair Shop in the State and our Machine Shop, which is modern in every respect is handled by the best machinists obtainable. All our work is guaranteed and our I I I: s' prices are reasonable. ft! , ! Motor ft Pfi s 135-1- 38 South Limestone. Kentucky. Lexington, SMTOJSS& a M&&MMMJMMM m i 7. S5s Ju vWJ 1 r W - Hi 52li f I Drink this and be refreshed! 1 tints, ;!.."' j.jsava fsi vc.- - t "V2?r . I cca Sip by sip here's pure v -- tJ - 'y-t J V enjoyment cool comfort a satisfied thirst a contented palate. I Whenever of Demand the genuine by full name Nicknames encourage substitution. -- THE you sec an Arrow think Coca-Co- la. COCA-COL- A COMPANY F ATLANTA, GA. Defendants. Pursuant to a judgment rendered at the June Term, 1914, the undersigned Commissioner will sell at public auction before the Court House Door in Lancaster, Kentucky, at 11 o'clock, A. M. or thereabouts, on MONDAY, AUGUST 24, 1914, being the first day of the Garrard it County Court Term, the following personalty mentioned in the pleadings and described as follows: One bald show mare, one Veatch bay mare 9 years old, one Proctor Brown mare 9 years old, Jenkins brown mare, one Patton chesnut mare 9 years old, one Kay bay mare 8 vears old. one eye our, one black and bay mare heavy brand, one Sherrow bay mare 10 years old, one bald face mare 10 years old, one registered saddle mare, Laura S. by name, one big brown mare mule, one eye out, one black roan filly mare, one bay blind mare mule, 7 years old; one bay blind mare mule, one roan lame mare C years old, one Perkins old brown mare, ciooked ankle 7 years old. one three year old black jennet, one three year old gray jennet, 43 Duroc hogs we.ghing about 90 pounds, 10 Duroc sows ready to farrow, 1 Duroc boar, 2 thrte vear old Jersey cows, 22 head of sheep, 1 yearling mule (the ages and weights of the stock referring to the year 1911, the date of the Baughman mortgage) . Also the following real estate will be sold and is bounded and described as follows: Nine tracts of land in Garrard County, Kentucky, adjoining and contiguous to each other and thus bounded. Tract No. 1, Being tract inherited by Kate Ruble lrom her father J as. G Poor being lot No. 1 in the division of Said division said Poor's real estate. having been made in 1876 and the same is recorded in Garrard County Court Clerk's Office in D. B. 2, page 478 and described as follows: Beginning at a stone corner to same parcel to lot No 2 in said division, thence N 81 W 2J poles to a stake corner to dower: thence with the dower line S 301 W 25 poles to a white oak: thence S 10i E 51& poles to a stone corner to dower, thence S 74 V 34 poles to a stone corner, thence N 30 W 37J poles to a stone corner to Brown, thence N H W 16J poles to a gate post corner to Dickerson, thence S 74S W 11 poles to a stone corner to second parcel or lot No 2, thence with the line of same S 11J W 34.84 poles to the beginning. containing 2bj acres. Tract No 2. Being a part of the di vision of the lands of J as. G. Poor set apart to the widow as her dower and one half undivided interest in the said tract inherited by the said Kate Ruble from her father Jas. G. Poor, at the death of his widow and the said Kate Ruble purchased the one halt interest of lot owned by her from Jennie Ruble, deed dated Dec. 14, 1893 D. B. 14 page 1)1, Garrard Lount Court Clerk sothce caid tract is bounded as follows;- Beginning at a stake near an elm on the branch corner to David Scott, thence up said branch with its meanders S 40 E 16 poles S 3J E 15 poles S 33J V 23.30 poles to a stake; thence S 20J W 1 CO poles to a stake corner to Ison thence S 5 V 80 poles to a white oak corner to King, thence S 77i W 3 poles to a stone corner to Ison. thence JN 5U V 75 poles to a stone corner to lot No 1 in said division of Jas. G. Poor land thence N 74 E 34.12 poles to a stone coiner to lot No. 1. thence S 81 E 20 poles to the beginning, containing acres. Tract No. 3. Being a portion of the land inheritated bv Jennie Ruble from her father Jas. G. Poor, and by deed of record now in D. B 14 page 91, said office, dated Dec. 14. Ifc95. conveyed this ti act of land to Kate Ruble and same is bounded as follows; Begin ning at a stake near an elm tree on the branch corner to dower in the said division, thence with said road N ol W 173 poles to a stake corner to David Scott, thence S 11 V 37.C0 poles to the beginning, containing 3 acres. The above three tracts containing in all 5l acres. Tract No. 4. Being a tract of 231 acre3 of land on the waters of White Oak Creek, and being the same to Kate Ruble by Z. T. Ison and wife Jan. 1. 1896 deed recorded D. B. 14 page 92, said clerk's office, described as follows, said tract composed of five separate tracts of land, same which was inheritated by John W. Poor from his father's estate known as Lot No. 8 in the division of the lands of W. S. Poor containing 23 acres. No. 2. The same that was conveyed by Martha Bright to John W. Poor containing 13 acres. No. 3. The same conveyed to John V. Poor by Jas. V. Ballard containing 118 acres. No. 4. The same that was conveyed to John W. Poor by Brown and other containing 25. No. 5. TIip same that was conveyed to John W. Poor by Benjamin Ha den and containing 52 acres. The tract of land herein referred to as tract No. 4 of 231 acres is more spseifically described thus;- (A) A tract of land known as lot No. 3 in the division of the estate of V. S. Poor, on White Oak Creek Garrard county, beginning at a stake at 2 hickory trees marked as pointers and corner to lot No 5 said division thence E 5 poles to a white oak and dog wood at C thence S 4J W 28 poles to a haw elm and dog wood in C branch at 4 thence up said branch with its . meanders S 45 E 13 poles to 5 S 10 E 19 poles (6) S 24 W 20 poles to corner to dower thence with same N 77J W 54 poles to 1 corner to lot No. said division thence, with sarre N 12J E 78 poles to the beginning, containing 23 acres, see Will Book M. p 114 Garrard County Court Clerk's office. (B) A tract of land on the waters of White Oak Creek beginning at a white oak tree corner between' Brogle and Green thence an East course to branch thence down said branch to the corner thence"a west course to a stake in Green's field thence South to the beginning1, containing 13 acres more or less. See Deed Book U page 415 said 1 corr-veye- d et al, office. (C) A tract of ?and on White Oak Creek beginning at (the corner of lot W.-H- . BROWN, M. No. 4 in division lands of Wm. Hogan thence W 12 poles to a corner of Fu- - Capt. Am Bourne, Auct. Tract of land on White Oak Creek beginiing at a white oak tree near a spring running N 13 W 72 poles to a white walnut and 2 sasafras trees in Grants line thence S 87 E 57J poles to 3 dog woods and one beech, thence S 13 E 72 poles to an ash and walnut thence N 87 W 571 pole3 to the begin ning, containing 25 acres. See Deed Book W page 447 said office. (E) Tract of land on the waters of White Oak creek, beginning at a beech and white oak stump Fugate's old line thence N 1 W 92 poles to a stake thence S 88 W 73.8 poles to a stake; thence S 12 73.25 poles to an ash stump thence S 89 W 50 poles to a stake in the center of a small branch: thence up the same with the central meanders thereof S 56 E 14.44 poles; thence S 3SE 11.3 poles; thence S 14 E 2.4 poles to a stake in centar of branch; thence N 88 E 91.3 poles to the beginning, containing 42 acres 2 rods and 8 poles. See deed Book U page 545 said office. adjoining the above, be(F) A tract ginning at a stake corner above Jtract thence in a northeast course to a sugar tree near the top of the cliff of Kentucky river, thence with the cliff to Richard Cecil's line; thence with Cecil's line to Jessie Casey's line: hence with Casey's line to line of above tract; thence with said lir.e to the beginning, containing 10 acres more or less, see D B. U page said office. Lot 5. That tract of land containing 115 acres and was conveyed to Geo. H. Ruble by Everett Cheatham Sept. 19, 1905 D. B. 21 page 24 bounded thus: Beginning where the Hickman road crosses White Oak on the west by said creek on the north and east by the lands of J. A. Pulliam and heirs of W. S. Poor (now Smalley), on the East by j. S. Ison on the south by the Hickman and Harrodsburg road, containing 145 acres. Lot No. 6 lies on the waters of White Oak creek and bounded as follows; Beginning at a stake B corner to the dower of Mrs. Elizabeth Poor widow of William L. Poor, deceased, thence N 20 W 29J poles to a stake corner to said dower, thence S 7S W 18 poles to D. coiner to dower and lot No 2 in the division of W. L. Poor's estate thence W 84 poles S 72 to a stake corner to lot No. 2, in said division, thence S 22 F 44 poles to a Gum Black Oak. thence N 58 E79 poles to the beginning, containing 25 acres. Tract No. 7, is bounded as follows: beginning at a stake near a Gum tree thence S 5S W 27.3 poles to a stake in Asa Brown's line, thence N J E 4i poles to a stake corner to Elizabeth Jane Poor, thence N 86 E 19 poles thence N 77 E 9 poles to a stake in the line of J. H. Dickerson, thence S 2 J E 16.4 poles to the beginning, containing 5 acres, 1 rood 37 poles. Tract No. 8, also lies in Garrard Co. on the waters of Kentucky River, be ginning at a stake D corner to dower in the original division of the landed estate of Wm. S. Poor, and also corner to tract No. 1, in said division, thence N 12 E 4J. poles to E corner to dower and lot No. 5, thence N 24 E 67J poles to F coiner to lot No 3, thence to two white oaks at G. thence S 12 W 10 poles to a stake coiner to lot No. 1 at II, thence with the same N 62J E 84 poles to the beginning, containing 41 acres, it being lot No. 2 in said division. Lots Nos. 6, 7 and 8 are the same tracts of land sold by Jas. H. Smalley and wife to G H. Ruble on Sept. 14, 1910. by deedD. B. 26 page 333, said Clerks office. Tract No. 9, beginning at the North edge of the County road leading from the Danville. Lancaster and Nicholas-vill- e pike and the Mt. Olivet church corner to Mrs. Lane, thence along the west side of another road but excluding the same N 18J W 4.20 chain-- , to a stone at the northwest side of said road, thence still with the west side of said road N 32J E 16.62 chains to a stake corner to Logan Scott, thence v.ith his line N 8SJ W 70.80 chains to a stake in his line corner to Fletcher Ison: thence with his line S 30 W 13.61 chains to a stake corner to Lon; thence N 87 W 10.70 chains to a stone corner to said Ison and to George Ruble; thence S 2 W along the east side of the road 8.33 chains to the middle Df the afore said county road; thence with the said County rojd with its meandors to the beginning, containing 21. S acres conveyed to George Ruble by C. T. Detreitch and wife by deed dated Dec. 17, 1912, D. B. 29, page 343, said clerks office. Said tracts of land lie together, adjoining and used as one large farm, containing 530 acres of land, more or less. The purpose of the sale of the personal property is to liquidate the debt of J. H. Baughman to the extent that the proceeds may do. The purpose of the sale of the real property is to satisfy the residue of the debt of J. H. Baughman, which amounts to, including the interest, up to date of saleS15,601.00 and the debt of the Farmers National Bank, of Danville, Ky.. amounting to including interest $2,050.00 to date of sale, the debt of the Nicholasville Lumber Company, amounting to $327.77 to date of sale, S. Evans & Company's debt amounting to $309.52 to date of sale, debt of Charles Deitrich amounting to $394.35 to datejef sale. J. F. Cook & Company s debt, amounting to $560.S0 to date of sale, debt of Joseph C. VanMeter amounting to $143.10 to date of sale. W. B. Hatchett's debt amounting to $464.85 to date of sale, and the probable cost of this action amounting to $200.00. TERMS .v Said personal property will be sold on a credit of three months, and the purchaser or purchasers will be required to execute bond with approved security said bonds due in three months payable to W. H. Brown, Master Commissioner of the Garrard Circuit Court and to be3r interest at six per cent from date of sale until paid, and to have the force and ettect ot a judgment upon which execution may issue. said real estate will be onered in separate parcels and then as a whole and the bid or bids realizing the largest sum will be accepted. The sale will be made on a credit of six and twelve months and the purchaser or purchasers will be required to execute bonds witb approved security for the pur chase pnee due in six and twelve at months after date, bearing-interesix per cent per annum from date until paid, said bonds having the force and effect of a judgment upon which exe cution may issue, payable to W. ti. Brown. Master Commissioner of the Garrard Circuit Court, and a 'lien will le reserved upon the property sold un-- il all the purchase money is paid. st Who Was Daffydowndilly? Mother Goose, like all world poets, never told half she knew. Poetess laureate of the English speaking nursery, her most complete achievements in rime are yet of au incompleteness that insure us against satiety. In those shreds and patches of verse, those isolated couplets and quatrains siiKse&t-in- g so much and saying so little, we perceive the promise of that perfected art foreshadowed in the unfinished tales of a Dickens and a Stevensou Rudyard Kipling, deliberately fashioning metrical fragments for preludes to his Indian tales, struck a note seldom sustained in his completed compoi tions. Who was Daffydou-ndilly-. and what did she d when bhe came to town? Was Jumping Joan ilesh, fairy or symbol? Would we laugh or cry did vie understand the fantastic apparition of Banbury Cross? Why did Margery Daw sell her bed to lie upon straw, and was there not something behind the appearance of her purely eccentric depravity? W. T. Famed in Century. Sign of Poverty. It rained Saturday. And on the morning of Saturday not so very early in the morning, but well before the or' I tfit El i.J """""- - CASTORIA For Infants and Children. mm '00,7' $w rasG.1 CASIO, A LCOIIOL .1 The Kind You Have fPa Always Bought Bears the Signature of jff vw ""', V lta j2?i if- 7H S6 -- n Aege(aWerVrparai(cnl-il- s simifaimgi;cFoofaraJRc5u!a imgtifcSioniariBaniiBfwdstf Tv PromofesDigesRonJOrafH- - j ' Jfo ncssandlestrnntainsneiiirr OpiuniIorphinc norMccral Not Narcotic. Bmxta Seed" jShLSaimt-MzMeSM- w few mtc!01dIlcSSmmEIl dinary man's luncheon hour a friend of ours met an acquaintance strolling along. Do you remember the fellow who would not carry a latchkey be pause It spoiled the set of liU clothe' Well, it was that fellow. "Gee whizz, fellow!' said our friend. "You are wandering along here in the rain just as if it was Hire weather You will catch jour death of cold. Why don't jou carry an umbrella?" "Oh. I don't like to carry an umbrel la," answered the other. "Afraid you'll Ioe it?" "Oh. no; it isn't that. P.ut it seem-- , so vulgar to carry an umbrella lookj as though a fellow didn't have another suit of clothes, don't you know!" Boston Advertiser. Japanese Goldfish. There is a great variety of Japanese " goldfish. The more common "fringe tails" and "comets" cost from 23 cents to $3 apiece, and those bulging ejed aristocrats of the finny world, the telescope fish, will cot from $3 apiece up, according to shape, color size, eyes. etc. Fish are subject to a few diseases, but for the amateur the principal thing to rernonibcr is that salt 'uater is the universal remedy. If a fih is not in usual health and the trouble is neither due to overcrowding or overfeeding a file minute bath in salt water every day for a week will bring him back to health. Goldfish often live to a great age. Some goldfish in a Washington aquarium are known to be fifty years old. and. by careful measurement, have not grown in over thirty years. Farm and Fireside. "f.in-tails.- immnn- l-ft . fti rnrtmwA JE I a . ni an t tor. , Sour Stomch.Diarrta Wonas.Com-ukionsJev'crisIr Aperfect Remedy forCorsfipa' u . J' Use For Over r?EflK ness anilLoss of Sleep. licSiraifc Signamrejf VA r3JT taz. Centaur Compass NEW YORK. Thirty Years itjffiO Guaranteed Exact Copy under the FooSali CASTOR! THC CCNTAUH COMPANY. cf Wrapper. NtW VOft CIT Motel Jr3fei sMsm&mM OTIS f?f$Tr? nr 1Wg&A?3& civics. w AiararjA, tj i k Wm SB- .' tf WASHINGTON OEALS Pennsylvania Avenue, at iSth & K. Sis. RATES l Rooas. Our Japanese Sisters. are taught ethics. They are told to be filial to their parents, true to their friends, kind to brothers and sisters and to live peate fully with their Thee prin ciples are taught to boys and girls alike since 1S90. when the emperor commanded it. Before that girls were taught according to the laws of the Japanese sav. Kaibara. that their great duty in life was obedience, first to their parents and then to their Ims bauds. They were especially instructed that they must regard their husbands as god- -. It is pretty hard to make a twentieth century woman to that doctrine even in Japan. It is lucky that it has been dropped there, though it is still in full force in India, Persia and in inot of Turkev and China. Kate Upon Clark in LesAll girls in Japan --.ciibe EATES- - Ct!::i!l Bit) $1.50, S2.00 cj. fetsL:;;?iJlill2j -- tarx. Pitas asc; tt.oo &ft Vf.. J - OVERLOOKS WHITE BOUSE. Elegant Appointments, Indian Griil Room, Tea RqgztJ 'Colonial Furnishings, Library.. Grand Pipe Organ, Orchestrs. Write for Illustrated EcckJet "E" with Pslm. Courjrr LEWIS CLIFFORD MANAGER. M. WW wiMuimniaiMMgwnw mMum mlmw saI2 mar. lie's. Plants Grow on Telegraph Wires. In Porto Rico, w here the air is moist and balmy, air plants find lodgment in odd places, none of which attrai t so much attention from the usual Usitor as when they grow on the telephone and telegraph wires. The insiil ition rots in places, and the plants take root, glow and thrive. In Ponce especially considerable tiouble is caiisid. and new wires are put up in place of old ones, as they are hard to ke"i eiyin Air plants are referred to as "current hushes" or "electric light plants." but are really a variety of Kpiphytes, a class of plant life to which the orchids aeloug. Popular Mechanics. j BUYERS TO SHARE IN PROFITS LOWER PRICES ON FORD GARS Effective from August 1. 1914 to August 1, 1915 and guaranteed against any reduction during that time TOURING CAR RUNABOUT TOWN CAR y. O. rt u rfli $400. $440. ' Da! No doubt you are, if yon suifer from sny of the numerous ailments to which an women are subject. Headache, backache, sideache, nervousness, weak, tired feeling, are some of the symptoms, and you must rid yourself of them in order to feel well. Thousands of women, who have been benefited by this remedy, urge you to only ) of Ami tin the I'liitcd the maximum Further, we will be able to obtain efficiency in our factory production, and the minimum cost in our purchasing and sales departments if we can reach an output of 3CO.00O cars between the above dates. And should we reach this production, we agree to pay as the buyer's share from $40 to S60 per car (on or about August 1, 191.) 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 a profit-sharin- $690. Detroit, ill eat fully ei,ulipil. ri'-- - TAKE Cartiu The Woman's Tonic Mrs. Sylvania Woods, of Clifton Mills, Ky., says: THE NATIONAL BANK OF LANCASTER. "BeforetakingCardui, I was, at times, so weak I Capj fal A. R $50,000. Surplus $30,000. S. C. DENNY, Cashier. could hardly walk, and the pain in my back and head nearly killed me. After taking three bottles of Cardui, the pains disappeared. Now I feel as well as I ever did. Every suffering woman should try Cardui." GetabotUe E-today. 68 JENNY, President J. E. STORMES, Vice Pres't. R. T Jmbry, Ass't Cashier. J. L. Gill, Book-Keepe- r. Safety Deposit Boxes For Rent. s WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS. Samual D. Cochran, Alex R. Denny, J. H. Posey, J. E. Stormes, S. C. Denny, J. L. Gill. Dr. W. M. Elliott. Directors. C G. G. C. itja&- - s&ir jjj j Page 8 The Central Record, Thursday Aug 20 GREAT HEN'S NAMESAKES. i9i4. 4 , Pll DUG and, Stock -- We wm Qmm Men who were named for the Father WOMEN, VOTES TTTTTTTTTTfTTTTTVTTTTT oe Our Country have grown to be grand fathers, died and passed into oblivion, i i All Around I I GRIMM 4 i CONCERNING WHEAT. DOWN WITH THE FLY. Until now the amateur gardener has been between two lircs. He has wanted a permanent manure pile for the gocd of his plants, but he h.is hated, if not indeed refused, to keep one on his place because it was the breeding place of the loathsoui" and dangerous house or typhoid Uy. And nobody knew how to prevent its breeding there without injuring the manuie as a fertilizer. At last the meat discovery has been made, and the extermination of the Uy is no more difficult and should be no lunger delayed than the extermination of that other pest, the iuiijult. Here is the key to the mystery in all its amazing simplicity: Sprinkle the fresh" horse manure with coin- 5 mou borax at the rate of one ? ounce to the bushel. & k Crop 3. their children and grandchildren have earned the name from generation to generation; like also the names of John I Quincy Adam, Thomas Jefferson, and Education of Fetninines Is PracNo other presidents of our country. sooner does a man spring into prominece tical Today, than he beging to inherir a goodly tribe of namesakes to grow up and reflect credit or discredit, as the case may be, upon those whose name they bear. WRONG Those named for the Great Emancipator are now fathers and grandfathers of ballot wielders; Graver Clevelands are By VI RA EOARMAN WHITE- beginning to assist in the management HOUSE. of the affairs of the country, and a bit say that UK of fuzz is beginning to make its apwomen shouldn't vote because pearance upon the upper lip of those the iKiiomut vote would thereby be doubled. who were named for the "Great ComThis objection &eeins to mean many moner". There are Blains, Garfields, Logans, and "Teddys" without num- things in this minds of the ber, and'ere long the lusty throated Undoubtedly there are people who young "Woodrow Wilsons" now in believe that women as a class are le&s swaddling clothes, will begin to take educated than men and therefore un their places among the men of the desirable as voters. nation. These people may be "Whatsinaname?" Verily, very little reminded that the There are just as many George Wash- - state makes educaingstonsas John Henry's in the various tion compulsory for penal institutions of the country, and j girls as well as for boys up to the fact that a person is named for the , of fourteen. the nse After hero of the cherry tree incident, does the end of the com not by any means mark him as a model mon school or the of veracity, and the name he bears is ' compulsory educsi no guarantee that he would not steal tiou period the all the fruit on the trie, even if the state provides hiuh tree belonged to his father or neighbor, schools for all who cut it down, haul it away and use it for can and will attend One-thirstove wood and then strenuously deny them. girls more than boys vir i:o.r.Mt Most of the graduate from the entire transaction. whitehoc&e. the we read of who high schools good old colored men of the country. In New are haled into the police court because York stale, although the proportion Is of their extreme fondness for chickens, less (about 74.000 girls to 01.000 bn.v.M, and their lack of respect for the owner it is still greatly in favor of the girls. It is only fair to judge of the educa ship of the fowls they eat, are named George Washington, queer is'nt it, but tion of the future voters by their at tendance as Vri it only goes to show how human nature per cent at the public of has deterioated since the Father of our in this way. the population is educated Country asserted that he "could not Imposing Facts'. tell a lie". When it comes, however, to colleges &Q f&Ot'CMOVtfvlKottfAOOQCMCvO the women do not lag behind. Forty- college degrees ceilt of S r i nnnrTx9r it mm S i four15.)Perwere taken lut-- ' women in 1910, (A. ? r&K U9I.I J 11ura V nn lit. nimutiftn bytus nAnrtii ntlti Jn- AX ? '"4 " Vr v "i"i i"c i' vi" w'i vuuauimu creasing. They are also carrying off - yfL i j.iint; l'i:it.i;iii.i;iLviifL' nullum. As far as scholastic education, through c'l'KCo lie low iliu heading Is lor die t'lclll-:tfor school, high school and college, has a use of our farmer subscribers, r.iid iiie sile of stock, grain ami f tich things on value, the women of this country-a- re atUer-:Io- . form tbe farmer cannot afford to on the whole even better litted to vote No notice u III oe accepted oier four lines, and will be only in wo isi;e of the than the men. Iu the opinion of some y roKD. free of charge however, education in schools and colleges is not the sort of expe200 bushels seed barley for sale. rience that makes of a man or a woWalton Moss. man the right kind of voter. Mrs. WilJames I. Hamilton has CO good ewes, liam Forse Scott, in a pamphlet issued by the New York State Association Ophe will sell on one vears time. posed to Woman Suffrage, says that life J. T. Oaks sold a five year old. black "only by shop in the office, street, mardoes the voter get the mare mule to Geo Kobmson for $200.00 ket and training which fits him in some degree 1,000 bushel of seed Barley for sale. for the exercise of his duty." This standard of qualification would Call office phone 1C0 or residence 153. exclude all those women of great culA. K. Sanders. ture who have the leisure and perhaps ForSLH; -- One yearling horse col', the desire to inform themselves on also a good family male gentle for public matters the very women who say In a drawing room with such confichildren to drive. dence, "Of course we educated women J no O. Doty, Jr. should vote, but to double the ignoKy. Marksbuiy, vote!" , d 'The Farm ALFALFA IN THE EAST. September at 10 It Is the Best For the Clay SoiU of Our o'clock A. M. sharp, oiler at public auction our farm ''Locust Crest." located two arid a half miles Southeast of Danvil'e on the Stanford pike, and a choice lot of stock. The farm contains a fraction over This is a popular size place and lays almost in a square 1 16 acres. and fronts on the Danville and Stanford pike one of the best pikes in the state. This farm is in a high state of cultivation, 25 acres now in corn 15 bar- I and now bids fair to yield rels to the acre. The remainder is in blue grass, clover and orchard grass. About sixty acres is in blue years. This would be grass which has been standing twenty-fiv- e unequaled for tobacco or hemp. The improvements on this fiUm are 1 iu every respect, including an eight room frame dwelling which has been newly remodeled and papered throughout, plastered and painted, extra good cibtorn at the kitchen door, smoke house, buggy house, poultry house, cabin and an extra good stock barn with stone foundation, containing eight good box stalls, feed room, corn crib and a mule shed in the rear large enough for feeding a car load of mules or cattle. There is water in the bam supplied from a large tank on the outside. Also space enough to store ten tons of hay or more. Every panel of fence practically new and built out of best material available. There are five never failing springs on the place, one pool and two large concrete troughs built last year. This farm is located two and a half miles from Danville, which is one of the best markets for country products in the state. In Danville is located Centre College, Kentucky College for Women, other schools and churches of all denominations. Danville is a rapidly growing town, being the location of two railroad divisions and the best schools in the Blue Grass. Any one desiriug to live in the best neighborhood in Central Kentucky, convenient to the best schools and churches with country school and store five hundred yards from house should not fail to see this place. Also at the same time and place the following stock will be sold to the higeest bidder: 137 head of cattle from weaning calves to heavy feaders. 100 head of extra good stock ewes. Twenty head of mules from yearlings to well broke mules. Ten head of extra good brood mares, some with colts by side. All bred to .good jacks. Six head of extra good Shetland ponies. DINNER FOR ALL. Terms veiy liberal and made known on day of sale. No. HIW1 ni 1 e 1 n- rant Fok Sale: A few more extra nice white Leghorn hens at a reasonable price. Mrs. Jno. O. Doty, Marksbury, Ky. Strayed to my place a male shoat. weight about 75 pcunds. T. C Rankin. Strayed from my place, about three Any inforweeks ago, a black sow. mation will be appreciated. J. W. Palmer. Qualified to Vote. By this same standard, however, the (estimated) 8,000,000 or 0,000,000 work- ing women of the country share with men to the full that experience of the office, street, market, etc.. which is considered so necessary for the training of the voter. As the entire female population of voting age of this country is about 24.o00.000, more than of them are already qualified to vote by the standard set by those very people who are opposed to all women one-thir- d LUTES BROS. KEENE. CHARLES. DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. LINCOLN COUNTY FARN FOR SALE. Having decided to close out all of my business interests in Kentucky, being now located in Goldsboro, North Carolina, I will on FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER, 4, at 10 o'clock A. M. sharp sell at public auction to the highest bidder my farm containing 82J acres located two miles south west of Stanford near the Somerset pike and known as the Anderson Carr farm. Stanford is a live, hustling little city and a splendid market for all farm products. On the place is a good three room tenant house, new modern barn with four box stalls, shed room for car load of cattle and other necessary outbuildings. Small apple orchard. This farm is in a high state of cultivation. Forty acres now in corn and the remainder in'grass. AH fencing was put up new last year. Best watered farm in Kentucky. Also at same time and place will sell one pair of hone mules coming seven years old, 15J hands high and sound, fifty head of well br3 stock ewes; tweaty-fiye- itead, of .iricfc stock hogs, somtffjood mmV ows'and j.calves, farm wagon and fanning implements, harnesi, etc. CHARLES LUTES "Stanford, Ky. CAPT. T. D. ENGLISH, Auctioneer. Wanted a small farm. Write desBenefit of Training. cription. O. Wearen, Route 3, They are similarly succeeded by Lancaster, Ky. girls who will work five or ten years Wanted About 15 head of stock to and then retire to domestic lives of graze. Good grass and plenty of water their own. All this endless chain ot tniporary working women. ouutiug Ike M. Myers, Lancaster, Ky. up in a generation to many times Strayed to my place, near three 9.000.000. are liaing the benefit of forks ot Sugar Creek, about May 11th, that very training and experience to Mrs. Scott, a hog. Owner can have same by prov- which alone, can fit the voter "for the exercise of ing property and paying charges. his duty." Bill Grimes. Miss Lucy .1. Price, speaking against 1 have for sale, one 4 year old Jersey woman snfrage at the congressional cow, two 2 year old jerseys, with calves committee hearing in Washington. Deand a nice heifer, fresh in fall. cember. 101o, defined the ignorant P. M. Tinder, Lancaster Ky. vote which it is so desirable not to double as the vote that does not unW. S. Embry has some Jersey Fultz derstand what it is voting about. seed wheat for sale. It was grown The women who are in question from seed recommended by the State have been thiough nn apprenticeship Experimental station. which prepare.; them for the duties of Hamilton & Hamilton, Paint. Lick, their own lives. They become the They Route No. 2 have a fine loi of lumber purchasers of the country. spend iu tlie markets and shops as for sale. wisely as they canthe wages or s.il FOR SALE:-Tw- o Duroc Boars, ready aries of their husbands. for service. Of certain aspects of polities such H. D. Frye. women cannot be considered ignorant. Hubble, Ky. In the cities they are familiar with For Sale:- - Several thousand A No. 1 all the conditions which affect their tobacco sticks. homes and the lives of their children, Hervey & Woods. Paint Lick Ky. conditions which are lu the, hands of politicians wlm :iie elected by pupil Mrs. Maiy Clark on Lancaster and lar vote Coppercreek pike, has a cutting box, They know whether the food they mowing machine and hay rake for sale buy In tbe markets Is properly procheap. All in good repair. tected by laws or city regulations. Mr. J. H. Thompson, who lives near They know even better than their Preachersville, has 45o ewes fresh from husbands the sort of school and hospl-tia- l to which their children must go Rockcastle and Pulaski county, that he If the chjjdreu are unruly and get Into is offering cheap. trouble who would be so interested as Wanted To exchange two thoroughthe mother In children's courts and bred Southdown rams ot extra quality, the methods of reformation or four years old, to two of the same age or younger. Phone 347-D. B. Pelphrey, R. R. No 3. Rankin brothers sold 260 head of fat hogs to Bean & Hutchins 'of Danville for 8ic. voting. Eastern States. v There are undoubtedly a.s wide differences In types of alfalfa as in types of corn and potatoes. These variations lie in the genaral hardiness of the plant, the point from which the buds start from the crown and the system of the root growth. AH these factors naturally affect the quantity and quality of the top, which makes the forage, says It. F. Stevens in the Country Gentleman. One of the principal reasons for the many failures with alfalfa in the east Is that the seed is cot adapted to the climate or the soil. Alfalfa seed matures more readily in a drought: conse- queutly it is largely produced in the irrigated regions of the west and southwest, where the water content of the soil is more nearly under control and where the deep, porous, loamy subsoil provides ideal conditions for a root system containing a single taproot. SELECTING SEED CORN. Much of our seed comes therefore from a latitude south of tliat where It is to Early Selection From the Hill Has Imbe grown. portant Advantages. The main point of difference In the Hill selection of seed is urged by various types of alfalfa is in root struc- every institution interested in the imture In all kinds there is a tendency provement of corn. By selecting corn from the standing stalks in the field ouo can consider other things besides the ear itself. The height of the ear on the stalk and the strength of the stalk may both be considered, and whether or not the ear grew on a stalk that had the whole hill to itself or had to compete with two or three other stalks can be determined, while if one waits until the corn has been cut these factors cannot be considered. While the large, heavy ears are desirable, one cannot profitably select them at the expense of maturity, because corn that will not mature is bound to be an unprofitable crop. Early selection from the hill avoids the danger of the corn being injured by frost while it is still damp in the husk. It also allows for ample time for the corn to become thoroughly dried out before freezing weather, which is very important in maintaining a strong germination. A. D. WilALFALFA KOOTS. son. Director of Agricultural Extentoward the single long taproot. In sion. University Farm, St. Paul. most cases there are very few lateral or spreading roots. In some others, Portable Stock Chute. however, the Uproot is not so promi Every farmer has occasion to load as it nas many brandling or some animals into a wagon, and many nent, spreading roots. do this by building a stock chute. The type of alfalfa should be adapted Usually these chutes are built as perto the soil from the standpoint of root manent fixtures In connection with structure. The deep, well drained loam feed racks, but are often made so they or gravel makes an ideal soil for the can be taken from one part of the long taproot variety, which will not farm to another. When a chute of this grow in soils having a compact subsoil kind is built heavy and strong enough The agricultural department of the to support the weight of a mature hog Lehigh Valley railroad hopes to see or a large calf it becomes a clumsy alfalfa growing on every farm in thing to move. An Indiana farmer has northern Pennsylvania and Xew York solved this problem of Inconvenience Much of the land along this road Is by placing his chute on a tm:k. The of limestone formation and is usually well drained. On this there was little trouble. The greatest difficulty came from the volusin silt soils of southern New York and northern Pennsylvania Here, under appuived methods, alfalfa could be well started, only to be heaved entirely nut of the ground by the alternate freezing and thawing of the first spring. In practically every large field thst heaved, however, as well as in many CHUTK OX A TKTJCK. fields in the limestone belt that had wheels and axles used in making his gradually run out. there always rechute were parts mained individual plants in spots found on the farm. of old machinery The about the field examination of these taken from an old mower.wheels were individual plants showed that they did end of the chute is provided The short with two not rest in any particularly favorable strong Iron hooks which are sharpened location, but that they had remained so as to engage the bottom of the in the soil because the seed had been wagon bed and to prevent the chute mixed. slipping back when the animals start was found that the more branch- upward. With such an arrangement It ing the roots of the plants the larger there is no difficulty iu building a were the branches above the crown chute of ample strength because the Alfalfa experts of the western states question of weight is of small imporwere called upon, and samples of many tance. The chute can be hooked on bebranching root varieties were secured. hind the wagon and hauled to any part Among these the Grimm alfalfa gave of the farm. the greatest promise of success on the hardpan soils. A further advantage was that it had been propagated sulli I 1 SOME BEE WISDOM. ciently long to give an ample supply of t i seed. It is hoped that a desirable Qn. ..., strain may also be developed from the Beekeeping is fast Incoming the busi. Baltic variety. ness of the specialist, and the number of men who devote their entire atFeeding Ducks and Geese. tention to the business is rapidly inGeese and ducks are very similar creasing. However, there is no reason in their habits of eating. Some recomwhy the average farmer mend feeding the grain whole, but we few colonies of bees to cannot keep a prefer feeding it ground, especially in for home consumption, supply honey with perhaps winter, as this enables us to mix the some surplus for sale iu good years. green feed with it. Bran, shorts and In moving swarms of bees long diseommeal or barley meal, equal parts tances as much care as possible should by weight, mixed with clover leaves be taken to prevent sharp jars and or boiled vegetables, make one of the bumping. Thi3 can best rations for winter. Milk mixed prevented by crating perhaps be best exwith with it improves it greatly. We have celsior or other padding as much between secured fniily good results from feed- hives and outer casing as possible. the ing boiled roots, siiorts and milk, but The United States department of agthe addition of a small amount of grain reportriculture attributes gives better results. For summer ed decrease to the most of the brood diseases of feeding the geese require nothing but bees which are now found widely disgood pastui-'- . while the ducks do well tributed In the United States The deif fed whole grain once a day in water partment lias knowledge disIf rapid growth is not . desired. C. E eases iu about 20 per centof thesecounall Brown. Poultryman. Northwest Experi- ties In the United States. of Where disment Station. Crookton, Mlniv ease exists beekeepers often lose colonies and nttribute their loss to some Chiclrens as Wild Birds. other cause. Because of thase facts a chicken law in Indiana, the department advises persons interThere is according to State"Attornoy Jeffries, ested In lices to Inform themselves conwhich claims that when chickens wan- cerning these diseases. It is quite der away from their owner's premises to keep bees with profit withidiji-sas- e and take to tearing up the neighbor's prevalent in the neighborhood garden they become wild birds, and the beekeeper 'knows how to tbe afoiesald neighbor may shoot them. treat the disease. Wheat is not a uniformly proflt-- J able crop. At least it does not K compare faorably with the oth-er leading crops corn, hay, to- bacco. cotton and alfalfa if we Jg accept the cost investigations of United States department of at their face value. Winter wheat continues to hold x its own on the general farms of the eastern, central and north-- x western stales because of its pe- culi.ir fitness iu the rotation and J the fact that It can be grown 4 without competing with other crops for the fanner's labor. 4 There- - is little question that at least half the total wheat crop of the country is" produced with a X very narrow margin of profit. and winter wheat may be re- of fgarded as a by product itselfthe which In is not profitable, at least on most central and eastern farms No yield of less than twenty bushels an acre can be regarded as a profitable crop when it is considered apart from the value of the growing wheat as a means of securing a stand of grass or J? clover or of utilizing land during 1 the winter. Country Gentleman. f V tthc Perlians (on Don't now That we take Paint Stain from all kinds of Fabric. Ladies are liabk-- tm ruin their garments with a little pain: stain. Do not despair. Leave it U GRAIN EXPORTS AND WAR. f tered exports of grain and of other products will be resumed from the United States. England and France should be able to keep open their ports and prevent seizures of food laden ships from this side. However, food is contrabrand of war, and even if conLOUIS FAULKNER. MKr. veyed iu bottoms having the registry Phone 230. of neutral nations Norway, Sweden. Japan or the United States may be captured by German war vessels If consigned to England or France. The need of food iu Great Britain will soon be desperate. Her stocks on Aug. 1 were hardly enough to feed her population for three mouths under peace or barely two months under war conditions. All exports of food from Itiissia may Your be prohibited by ukase or embargo, at least to Europe. No Russian produce can get to England via the Baltic, as tSgJZ that outlet is bottled up by the German navy. Russian exports via, the Dardanelles may be prevented by Turkey upon pressure from Austria-Germanagainst Shipments from Russia's Pacific ports via Panama are not likely to cut much figure. The Belgian government lias bought up the wheat stock there and will regulate the prite; many city governments in Europe likewise. American Agriculturist. Cleanly Device In Killing. Months Will Be Required to Ship Our us and we will return Surplus of Grain. Just as soon as bottoms can be char- at a small cost. it perfectly clean Lancaster Dry Cleaning Co yiiyy Hail, Now It costs no more to protect it from the In killing poultry a great deal of mess may be avoided and not only the feathers, but the premises, kept clean by means of the simple device shown with this paragraph. It consists of a tin receptacle about three inches In diameter and five inches deep, weighted at the bottom with about a pouud of lead. At one side a stout wire hook is soldered. start, than to wait later on in the season. Insure it with rH 3 Inches THE BLOOD CATCHER. '! F. Offite Frisbie at Citizensj National Bank Lancaster, Ky. n i f I i r wnln I IhwnM III H 51 JIM MB: SUo IE 'The GivesThai jrollfrejilli"!. Satisfaction Has the famous doors H LMSMfc Vll-MIaS6"1- that swing on hinge convenient to oper- keeps silage per rliiiltSiiiS. .ate The sharpened end of this hook is aught in the netk of the killed fowl, so that till the blood drops fnto tbe tin. The lead weight draws the fowl's bod. so that bleeding is perfect. This device is one of the most useful a poultryman ran have. It costs about 40 cents if made by a tinsmith, but may be made at home for even less. American Agri 'iiltiirist. wln,er and summer. Write for oar oiler and SUo Book Mailed Free Also get offer on tbe Lansing SUo anit the light running Sllberzahn Silage Cutter. Southern Silo Co. Incorporated ,' i, Q J Lexington, Kentucky ORCHARD AND GARDEN. ; strating the value of early spraying of fruit plants. Clear up the greenhouse and get fresh soil in. ready for a new crop of plants next winter. Stop cultivation in the orchard and teed to a cover crop. Late cultivation ncouragea late growth, which is objectionable. This is the time of year when the well cared for garden is reducing the iable expense greatly, besides giving a ine variety of food. Early celery is about ready to blanch ."or market 'Paper or boards are usually best to use. as they are not so likely to cause decay iu warm weather us is dirt. Many of the wild flowering plants are worthy of growing in the home yard. Some that have been especially good this year are the New Jersey tea. Indian puccoon. milkweed, wild sunflower and blazing star. Violets, bloodroot and other spring flowers are sometimes transplanted I.RoyjCady. Associate Horticulturist, University Farm, St Paul. These are the days that are demonOfficial Directory Of Garrard County. DIrcnItJndge Hon. Cnariea A. Hardm. Commonwealths Attorney Hon. Emmet Par- Circnit Clerk William B. Mason. Master Commissioner W. II. Brown Trustee Jury Fnnd Beuj. l Kobluso Official Court Stenographer Miss one 5he'b7 Mason. jear. , Coanty Judge C. A.Arnold. Connty Attorney G. C. Walter. Coanty Clerk J. W. Hamilton. Deputy clerk Harry Tomlinson. . Coroner J, A. Jones. . Sheriff C. A. Robinson. Deputy Sheriff George T. Ballard. Superlntendant ol schools Miss Jennie H:? git's. Assessor Have Sanders. Deputy Assessor E. B. Ray. Jailer Dare Ross. Supervisor of Roads Cleveland Bourns, rreasuter J. W. Elmore. MAGISTRATES. le pro-vid- J.N. White 1st, DIst. Logan Ison 2nd. Sist. John S. Hdm 3rd. Slat. James Coldlron ith.Dlsr. COCTKTY "BOARD OF EDUCATION SUBSCRIBE (FOR " Tnomps Arnold. Jr. 1st. Dlst. R. D. McMurtr) , 2nd. Sist. O. J. Uendren. Srd. Dlst. Thomas P. King, 4th. Dlst. CITY OF LANCASTER. Mayor L. G. Davidson. City Judge J. P. Prather. ,,' Victor Bogaert Co. muivo. m elM. bkbbkttv piuibiiiv ianai iV' rntiynlaHlalnlaiinlnniMt. i Qatckly nKmi Bhmn&Mfn- - Ban Km.' MeanteU. Btckarhe. MfOmcha nd Xosr money back lilt f till to n-v "w ,rr-Z7r- r. flfti wwu uw MM Prio SOe. Jit All TlemtnnlmiM- - ??? UadingMufacturin Jl S with seeding privilege tfciaJfaTL 150 acre farm with good fiver iropm bouse. 30 acres wheat, ;20 acres,coray.;acres tobacco, rart'iii meadow and grass.-- ? , Fred J. Conn, Lancaster, Ky file Central Record, r" Jewders&lmpoftprs .;$3-13- 5 Cltr.Attorney J. E. Robinson. Clt Ork F. 3. Hurt.' City Assessor John If: Mount. City Treasurer 0iSi Champ. I Chief 'Police 1 RUX erron". t 'M .- - W?at Main St .? -:- $1 .00 "Per Year, Lexington,- Kentpcky. New York, Brussels, Belgulm. Parker flrefcory. " W. U. Zanone. Dr. J. A. Amon. .V-- r '" COONpJXMEN i . . rJittVoalton. Sam Cotton. W. O. Goedloe 4- - ,- - '