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Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): December 30, 1915 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1915 cen1915123001_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): December 30, 1915 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1915 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE CENTRAL, RECORD. PURE RELIQlOb, UN1ARNISHED DEMOCRACY AND GOOD QOVERNMEN1. TWXNTY SIXTH TIAR. LANCASTER, KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER 30. 1915. IrH MIIHBkR 19. HEATING, The Central Record wishSOME HOG. es its friends and readers Mr. Dan East, of this county seems v. many years of happiness to hold the record for the largest hog that was killed this fall. This porker and prosperity. wss of China breed and the Poland MADISON GIRL MAKES A SUCCESS. Hand Us That $ Coaatrdal 1010 Clnb Meets Tonight. tipped the scales hog. boys. at 810 pounds. The first term of Walker School closed successfully Friday under the Some supervision of Miss Ida Mae Galey, a TINNING ,ssaa Hardware, Farming Implements, Buggies, Wagons Gas Engines, Etc. J sa ii Leap Year. Watch out CATTLE SALE. e PLUMBING. Mr. W. R. Cook weighed up sixty-fivYour choice of three grade of coal. head of fat cattle last Friday to Mr. Hughes & Farnau. Hudson, Henry Caywood that' averaged about Room for rent, furnished or not 1400 pounds. This was one of the best bunches of cattle In th- -i country and furniabed. I'hone 245. the price paid was $7.40 a hundred. Try our flour. We have It In aacki and In barrels. QUITE SICK. Hudson, Hughes tt Farnau. Mr. J. R. Haaelden has been confined We will five a yeara subscription to to his home on Richmond street for our paper for a tatlifactory reply when several days wlfh an acute attack of at aome one ahouta "Christmas Gilt rheumatism. Mr. Haaelden la one of you. our moat popular business men and his Cremo Dairy Feed will make your friends are hopeful for his speedy cow give more milk. graduate of Eastern Kentucky State Normal School. Miss Galey has proven by the work accomplished that she Is thoroughly qualified and possesses a sweet gentle way of Imparting knowledge to others. Teachers of her type are few and far between and we trust she will teach for them more than one year. if m Ll WE WANT TO PAY YOU. 9S I o-- u US PAY US. ED. WALTON OUT OF HARNESS. IF YOUR ACCOUNT IS NOW DUE. P Conn Brothers. LIVE AND LET LIVE FOLKS. rtfirUiiWHTrtWi 1 rp i Window uiass HOUSE PAINT BARN and ROOF Paint -- AT- MeRobertsDrugStore I Wr I 1915 1916 Wo wish you a Hoppy and Prosperous New Year. We thank you for the many favori shown us during the year 1015, and hope for a continuance of same. W. B. BALL, Lancaster. Ky. n ft 111 1 Corn, Baled Oats, Hay p and Straw. fe Delivered in City limits. Get our prices I A.H.Bastin&Son si YOUR BUSINESS APPRECIATED. I 0 I wish to thank you for your business for the past year, and wish you a Happy and Prosperious New Year. 1 Theo Cur rev. Hudson, Hughes & Farnau. WEEK OF PRAYER. Washington crossed the Delaware, 1770, and broke up the Hessians' Christ Beginning next Sunday night at the Quite a Presbyterian church u week of prayer maa celebration at Trenton. contrast to the way President Wilson will be observed. The meetings will be held at the different churches throngh- is spending Christmas. out the city alternating each night. Luke McLuke says: "The man who Full announcements and place of meetthrows the Fly Swatters away just be- ing will be given out next Sunday KENTUCKY EDITORS haa aet in, Is In the same cause frost night. fix as the man who gsts rid of the baby MET IN LEXINGTON. Baby Buggy just because the first POST OFFICE FORCE BUSY. can walk." Editors of Kentucky newspapers met Postmaster Kphrlan P. Brown and hlc in Lexington for their regular midThe beginning of the New Year force of competent assistants caught winter meeting to discuss the whys and cornea thla week too, the day tor "good good and hard during the Christmas wherefores of journalism. resolutions" and it will also uahcr In it Local journalists and speakers ha a Inspiration for rush ot last week, the mails being alanother " and all of the most double that of the same time last prominent part on the program, while jokes, the year. Even with the heavy rush every visiting newspaper men discussed llgible bachelors had best look out. mail went out on time and the most questions pertinent to the craft during now that the "spinster lady" is coming Into her own, they may have "the courteous and painstaking treatment the two day's session of the scribes in M was accorded very patron. Lancaster Lexington. During their visit In the question" put to them any day. haa one of the best postmasters in the city the editors and attendants were Christmas day is over with Its hours state und his assistants could not be the guests of the Lexington Board of of joy, pleasant surprises, happy chil- improved upon. Commerce and the Lexington newsdren, generous giving, with also Its papers. The meetings were held In the fond and aad memories, thoughts glad ball room of the Phcenlx Hotel. CUTTING AFFRAY. and consoling and thoughts sympathetic Secretary Queries, of the Board of Jim Hood, our local colored carpenter, Commerce, had charge of the arrangeand far Teachings Ovsr all, in what ever degree, however, there Is the was badly though not seriously cut by ment of tho program. After the invoglamour of the old story, ever new, Will Leavell, also colored, last Friday cation by the Rev. Mark Collis, of the and the song in the heart wiabing for night in front of the store of Dan Broadway Christian Church, Mr. the complete happineas of all for this Bogie's. It seems that Leavell who (juarles formally welcomed the quill whole of was said to have been drinking, fell pushers to the city. last week of 1915 and for the over a wheel barrow that had been left the New Year. The respor.se was made by James B. in front of the store by Hood and imStears, president of the Kentucky Press The tumult and the shoutingdied, the mediately accosted him for his neglig shoppers and the bnrgsin hunters de. ence. Leavell drew a knife and made Association. Monday evening the editors were the parted-a- nd salesgirls ana a few passes at Hood cutting him on the tired-ou- t guests of the Board of Commerce at aaleamtn went to their homes last the hand, cheek, head and back. Hood night glad that Christmas had threw aeveral rocks but did no df mage Ben AH Theater. An exhibit of old Kentucky news come for them at last. The eleventh-hou- r to Leavell, who was arrested and is papers was prepared for the members rush of belated Christmas now In jail awaiting a bondsman. of the Kentucky Press Association who purchasers tilled all of tho stores. It attended the meeting and was open to was an Impatient crowd hurried, late RICHMOND MARKET GOOD. them at the Lexington Public Library shoppers always are, and the final hour's Mr. J. B. Walker, of Richmond, who throughout the week. This exhibit was work on both aides of the counters tried is interested in the Madison Tobacco very unique. everybody's nerves. A splendid dinner was given this Warehouse, of that city, was here last Theie are always hundreds of per Monday, putting in some good boosts hungry horde as tho "grand finale" at sona who habitually procrastinate in and telling the people of this county the Phoenix Hotel Tuesday night and their Christmas shopping, or who re where to take their tobacco to realize all left loud in their praise of Lexingceive unexpected presents on the day the highest prices. Richmond has al- ton and the Board Of Commerce. before Christmas demanding reciprocal ways been one of the best markets in gifts, the various store managers said. the state and with the start she is LEXINGTON HERALD MAIL and it Is such that make the last day making this year it looks as if she will before Christmas auch a heavy one for break all former records. LIST ON A STRICTLY In The merchants and their employes. advertisement of this house ap some stores it was said that the late pears in every Issue of this paper and CASH BASIS. shoppers were fewer than last year, tells of some fabulous prices that have and the managers os sucn pieces were been made there this season. Read it. moved to express tho belief that the The Lexington Herald has announced "Shop bnriy" campaign LODGES ELECT OFFICERS. its usual first of January offer of $5.00 show results. By adverhad begun to paid in advance mail subscription rate. tising earlv. many merchants tried to Last Monday was the regular elec This is open to old and new subscribers encourage this campaign, and their ef tion night for the officers of Odd Fel nliko and means a saving of at least forts aeemed to have met with reason lows and Masonic lodges and each lodge $1.00 per year. The Herald has placed able auccesa. was well attended and much interest its list on a purely cash in advance should not be content to be manifested. The following Odd Fel basis and discontinues on the first and Lancaster merely "no worse," or "just as good" own were elected; F. J. Gosney.N.G., fifteenth of each month all subscribers T. M. Arnold Jr., V, G W. II Cox, not paid up to or in ndvance of those as the average town. What its people Secty, J. II. Dalton, Treasurer, L. E. dates. It has, therefore, notified all of now demand, and what It must ac Herron, D. C. Sanders, B. C. Ford, those whose subscriptions expire dur complish, is that it be better than other ing the first part of January of their towns better in lis morals, better in Trustees. The officers of the Masonic lodge exact date nf expiration nnd asked for Its standards of trade and commerce. Horace Herndon, Muster, better In its health requiiementa and elected were: W., Jchn Gill Kinnnird, an early remittance so that its subscribers may not miss a aingle copy of conditions, better in its average of the A. D.Josesh.S. mentally and physically sicku d infirm, J, W J. A. Beazley, S. D., H. Clay the paper. better in its watchfulness over the Kauffman, J, D., A. T. Anderson, Tyler. W. 0. Rigncy. Treas., W. S. child life of the community. Better in After the elee 50 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR ita regulation of the public places of Hopper, Secretary. tion, un oyster supper was given the Probably AH That L. L. Sandus, t, entertainment and amusemant, than other towns. No growth, no profits. members, at the Puritan, by Mtt3ter Out. elect, Horace Herndon. Wilijty no success of any nature, which do not rest fundamentally upon ttutli,lionesty In Bankruptcy Nelson D. Referee ENGLISH apd a wholesome regard for tho rights Rodes, of Danville, held a meeting of and the welfare of one's fellowmen run Reports of the state game warden tho creditors of L. L. Sanders, bring permanent benefits to un in' show that the English of Crab Orchard, here Thursday dividual or a community of individuals pheaiunts distributed umong the 120 afternoon. Mr. Rodes appointed counties of Kentucky have more than Messrs I. Thomas Cherry, S J. Talem AFTER HOLIDAYS. doubled within the year. Only and Will Pettus as appraisers of Mr. I And I have a lot of nice presents. brood la reported in Fayette county, Sanders goods in his store at Crab such as toys, chlnaware, presents und but in some of tho counties tho In Orchard. The schedule of tho assets useful articles that I will sell at cost crease govs us high us a hundred little and liabilities us made out by Mr. hundred wero .lied with the referee show Great ring necks. Tweiity-fiv- o rather than to carry over. imported by tho commission und the that ho owes the sum of $9,145.77, and bargains. Come at once. count shows 5,141 now, with a large that his assets are estimated at $7,861.-9D. White Marsee, number more probably In the cover. Men familiar with his affairs, say, These beautiful birds uro protected however, bankrupt will ex DR. AMON RECEIVES HONOR. by game laws and a closed season will ceedingly that thehe pays out 50 do well If cents Too heavy buying Is Gov, A. O, Stanley haa appointed Dr, be maintained until the state Is well on the dollar. said to have been tin principal cause J. A, Amon a trustee of State Univcr populutrd with them. The pheasant, like the domestic fowl of the trouble In which Mr, Sanders sity. While Dr. Amon, is a staunch Republican yet ha la a good friend of which it to much resembles, is an Most of thecrlditors became involved, feeder; grain, buragu, roots, ure wholesale houses in the cities. One Gov. Stanley's and as thla office Is non partisan we are glad our friend receiv berries and other small fruits, Insects, of the largest in this section is the ed It and consider It most worthvlv ants, worms, acorns, mast, shoots of Cumberland Grocery Company of Juncgrass are acceptable to it, varying with tion Cltv, which he owea $100. Referee bestowed. the sotion of the year, Tney eagerly Rodes will appoint a trusteo in a few devour the spangles of the oak. These days, to take charge of the property IKE MYERSMSELLS. gulls are caused by the presence of the and dispose of to the best advantage. The farm owned by the late I. M, eggs of a gall lly. The perfect insect Interior Journal. Myers and sold by the Master Commls makes Its upearance in the Jpring, Brown last Thursday was sioner, W. H. farmers in Most of the NOTICE. bought In for the heirs by Miss Sally Garrard county are posting their land Lou Myers, $75 80 an acre. The farm and protectlngHiot only pheasants but Any trespassing on the farms of J, eerAalns about 144 acres and good quail as well. A closed season must be T.. anil Vr-- d J. Conn and Settle J. judges of land pronounce It well worth uulntaliied If our county is ever popu- j Scott will be prosecuted to the full ex-- I U money. tent of the law. lated with game. d "leap-year.Sat-Unld Bask-rap- It Is with deep regret that we have learned that E. C. Walton will sever his connection with the Interior Journal on January 1st, he having sold his in terest to his partner Shelton M. Saufley. While the partnership, we understand, has been entirely congenial, Mr. Walton perfers to go it single handed and he is now negotiating for the purchase of another plant In Central Kentucky. Here's hoping Ed, that you will soon be back In the harness. U-- 0 PLEASE p p Hardware, Buggies, Wag- ons, Harness, Etc. FORD AUTOMOBILES. 1 B9 Haselden Lancaster. - Bros., Kentuckv Wholesale aad Retail Hardware. 31 IE DC 1L G. M. LYON'S STORE BUSY GASH Great Reductions In COATS SUITS Do your Also a large line of A gift for both young and old. shopping with HOLIDAY GOODS G. 1C M LANCASTER. II LYONS. KENTUCKY. IE 31 IEZ DID HIM WAGONS PiMnTS. d bank-"ra- pt 9. Have attained a famous reputation by their Light Running, being Substantially Built, Safely Guaranteed and long years of service. ROMANS Lancaster, Ky. Page 2 E. C. MILLION. President. T. The Central Record, Thursday Dec 30, 1915. J. CURTIS. DR. C. II. VAUGIIT. Secretory. E. DEATHERAGE, Treasurer. Biggest in Price Biggest in Amount of Sales Biggest in Floor Space. MADISON TOBACCO WAREHOUSE INCORPORATED. Near L. 5 A. Depot. DIRECTOR ca:- -E. CAPITAL, $40,000.00. T. J. SMITH. Telephone 221. MARION COY. C. Million. T. J. Curtis. Dr. C. II. V AUGHT. J. M. HADEN. E. DEATHERAGE. TO THE GROWERS OF GARRARD CO. We are very clad to tell you that our prediction is coming true again, viz: That Richmond has just a little better market than anywhere in the STATE, if prices are to be final, The Maiiifon House has always stood for this fact and It has labored always to keep the market right to the front and we are ready now to give you some new crop piices that will make other houses sit up and take notice. This too Then the season is just"bcginnlng. Monday we sold the crop lot of 4,035 pounds for Sanders & Tussy, Round Hill, this county, at the following prices: 210 pounds at 12c, 160 pounds at Sic, 160 pounds at 121c ICO pounds at 14c, 'JO pounds at 12c 140 pounds at 141c, 110 pounds at 19ic 220 pounds pounds at at 22c, 100 pounds 40c, 110 pounds at 40c. at 30c, 110 pounds at 28c, 185 pounds at 18Jc, 110 C5 pounds at 29c, 65 pounds at 25c, 110 pounds at 30c, 150 pounds at lGc, 115 pounds at 29c, 115 pounds at 30c, 120 pounds at 25c. 105 pounds at 25c. 140 pounds at 19c. 195 pounds at 171c, 135 pounds at 191 250 pounds at 191c, 195 pounds at 17c 135 pounds at 191c, 250 pounds at 191c, 195 pounds at 171c 60 pounds at $14.00. We sold the crop of Wince Smith 1380 pounds, that averaged him. $23. 16 per hundred, one basket at $46.00 per hundred, one at $33.00 per hundred, one at $3C.C0, one at $30.00, one at $29.00, several above $25 00 and down to 8c for tips. Tuesday wo also sold for Smith and Agce 2,700 at the average of $19.35 per hundred, this being the third crop. 1st crop brought $14 80. 2nd crop $16.25, 3rd crop 2700 pounds $19.35. The crop of Calico & Grow 775 averaged $17.00 per hundred, Agee & Million 1,925 pounds averaged $17.25 per hundred, McKinny & McGuire 1,975 pounds averaged $10.25 H. B. Curtis 2030 pounds, nveraged $14.25. Floor averaged Tuesday sales for Coy & Scarbough 1900 pounds averaged $15.60. 11G,040, $10.43 per hundred. Looks like old times are coming again with us, if you've got the tobacco we have got the prices tho prices that can't be beaten anywhere. Same price for selling, not a penny higher than last year. Still doing business at the old Mailt, son. that Is plosslng everybody and will please you. Wo will have something to say to you each week during the tobacco season, giving you the facta of our market but particularly the doings of our houie becnute we are Justly proud of its record. Regular sales, beginning Tuesday, every day. We are expecting a splendid market throughout the season. Our sntlre sales have sold at an average of pretty close to lOcts, and we expect to beat this general lloor Average right along from now on. Wishing you a Happy New Year, we are faithfully yours. MADISON TOBACCO WAREHOUSE CO. RELIEVES THE WORST FONSO. home A GENTLEMAN. Smith Lung Tonic. Relief For Lung Troubles. Coughs, Colds, Hoarsness, Whooping Cough Bronchial Soreness and Lung Affection. Contains no Dope nor Tor or Creasote. Prepared with care by Dr. T. B. Smith the originator of Smith Agricultural Liniment, 48 years test has proven the best. Sold at Stormes' Drug Store. Lancaster. Read whit others say about the Luig Tonic Relief. I take great pleasure in saying that Dr. T. B, Smith cured my sister Mildred Richards, of consumption 42 years ago, after being given up by physicians and after being thought dead once or twice. It was a marvelous cure. Nicholasville. Ky., Nov. 18, 1912. W. P. RICHARDS. Philip Barnhard, New Philadelphia, Ohio, states: "I had three specialists to treat my wife, costing me $1,000. They told me she had tuberculosis or consumptin and could not get well, I had tried numerous remedies before I sent for the specialist. Finally at a last resort, I sent for a gallon of Smith's Lung Tonic, She is now well and has been ever since December, 1911. for the Miss Dora Scott is at OF CATARRH holidays. Think "Ilyomti the Most Wonderful TreatOur flour is guaranteed to please you. Hudson, Hughes & Fitrnau. for Catarrh Discovered." ment Mr. and Mrs. Frank Moore are with Do not try to cure catarrh by using his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Moore, of sprays or lotions; it cannot be cured in Williamsburg. Mrs. Will Howe and children of Richthat manner. The only way in which this too common disease can be fully mond are with her mother, Mrs. llelle relieved is through a direct application Henderson, for the holidays. to the alfected parts that will kill the Mr, and Mrs. R. B Woods of this bacilli of catarrh and prevent their place are rejoicing over the arrival of growth. a fine boy, christened, J. Rice. Breathing the air of Hyomei is th Mr. and Mrs. Cap Warmoth and onlv known method of treatment that children of Kirksville are with Mr. can really accomplish this. It is the A. Scott and family for the holidays. J. and probably simplest, most pleasant The many friends of Mrs. Geo. the most reliable treatment for catarrh Garner will be glad to learn that she it that has ever been discovered. The complete Hyomei outfit is inex much better and hopes to be out again pensive and consists of an inhaler, drop soon. Tne Xmas tree and entertainment at per and sutilclent Hyomei to last several weeks. This will effect instant relief Fairview on Friday evening last proved It was attended by a in ordinary cases, but tor chronic and a grand success. cases of catarrh, longer goodly number and all who attended use may be necessary, and then an ex gave Santa, a hearty welcome and bade tra bottle of Hyomei can be ootained him a solemn adieu. for a trifling sum. It is not alone the Mr. Walter Warmoth and Miss Mabel best (it might b called tha only) Wright of Waynesburg were married method of treating catarrh, but it is at Stanford on Thursday morning last. also the most economioal, Miss Wright is one of the most beautiR. E. McRoberts have so much conful and accomplished young ladies of fidence in the power of Hyomei to re Waynesburg and is thnyoungest daughlieve catarrh, that they will for a limit ter of Mr. W. M. Wright, one of the ed time, sell this medicine under us. leading merchants o' that place, while personal guarantee tore und the money Mr. Warmoth is a prosperous young if the purchaser can say that it did not farmer and the youngest son of Mr. benefit. and Mrs. SidneyZWunnoth of Waynesburg. They will lMve shortly for Kokomo, Indiana where they will reTO MAKE DANDRUFF side. Their many f n nds of this place extend to them many wishes for a long QUICKLY VANISH. and happy life. CASES deep-seate- d I knew him for a gentleman lly signs that never full; His coat was rough and rather worn, His cheeks were thin and pale A lad who had his way to make, With little time to play; I knew him for a gentleman By certain signs todsy. He met his mother on the street, Off came his little cap. My door was shut, he waited there IT WILL SUPRISE AND PLEASE YOU to find that ninny items of JEWELRY in onrjstock nre very moderetcly priced. We discourage lie purehnsinil of "clienu" Jewelry, liu nre nlvwiys Kind to ofler merchandise ut low prices when this does not mean inferior quality. We have n complete line 'of fine diamonds nnd precious stones. Watches, Jewelry and Silverware. In our Art Repair Department, reccntcly removed from Brussels, Belgium, wc restore fine China nnd Porcelain nnd old Paintings. This is the only shop of its kind in tho United States. ic Until I heard a ran. He took the bundle from my hand; And when I dropped my pen He sprang to pick it up for m- -. This gentleman of ten. He does not push or crowd along. His voice is gently pitched; He does not fling his books about As If he were bewitched. He stands aside to let you pass; He always shuts the door. He runs on errands willingly To forgo and mill and store. I He thinks ot you before himself, He serves you If he can; In whatever company The manners make the man. At ten or forty 'tis the same. The manners tell the tale. And I discern the gentleman By signs that never fail. The Christian Instructor. Mrs. McClain's Eiperienee With Victor Bogaert Co., ESTABLISHED 133-13- 1883. LEXINGTON, KY. 5 We$l Main Street, Croup.. jl Diaw A Check for the money you ov e and note how much more res- pectfully your creditors regard you- They like to do business with n man who has an account at t he Garrard Bank & No one likes dandruff, but to get rid of it you mutt do more than wash your CARTHAGE WOMAN hair. The cause of dandruff lies not in the hair, but on theftcalpandin the hair TELLS HAPPY STORY roots, and just as twice daily you use a germicidal tooth powder or cream to Mrs. Laura Duke of Carthage. Tenn., cleanse yuur teeth of germs, so you was a victim of stomach disorders for should use Parisian Sage twice daily to several years. She lost appetito and drive dandrulT from your scalp, prevent bcr weight fell off. She could not rest "When my boy. Ray, was small he was subject to croup, and I was always I (!) alarmed at such times. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy proved far better than . any other for this trouble. It always relieved him quickly. I am never with- -' out it in the house for I know it Is a :) positive cure fot croup," writes Mrs. W. R. McClain, Illairsville, Pa. For sale by all dealers. ' FclTm LOcLtlS THOMAS & Per Cent I v Why pay more7 Loans on productive farms on liberal plan. Conflnential 6 prompt service 1 1 ELKIN, 1 (!) at Central Record Office, Lancaster, Ky. Trust Co. They know he is doing business in a buslress like way. Better open such an account even if your alTairs are not large. Ihev will grow all right. The Garrard Bank & Trust Company its return, prjtect vour hair fiom falling out and nourish its proper growth. Dandruff manes your hair fall out. Parisian Sage makes Dandruff fall out and your hair stay in. A delightfully perfumed hair and scalp treatment easily applied at home. very inexpensive and obtainable from R. E. McUuberts or at any drug or toilot counter. at night. THOS. P. PRATHEK, AIT. HEBRON WE WISH YOU HAPPY NtW To make a 1916 Miss Edith Montgomery of Lexington at home for the holidays. Mr. Anbury Preston who has been quite sick for sometime is improving Mr. und Mrs. A. S. Dean entrtained Rev. Bell of Lexington Saturday night. Mr. an I Mrs. EJd Grow were with Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Grow ut Pleaaant Hill, Fiiday is A Several erupt of tobacco have been sold from (hi section and most all are weighing light. Mrs. Dudley Gordon of Frankfurt is the guest of her parents Mr. and Mrs, She took Mayr's Wonderful Remedy Just a few doses and found horself restored. In fact, Mrs. Dul 's recovery was to rapid she was tujuid that It could be only temporary. So she waited from September, when sho took tho remedy, until tho following February to pass Judgment. Then sho wrote: "I wrlto you in regard to your wonderful stomach reniedv that I tnnk last September. I feel better than I have In five years. 'My weight was 127U rounds; now it is HIM. and I can cat anything I want. I sleep well at night. I would havo written before, but I wanted to eco how I got along." Mayr's Wonderful Remedy elves ver. manent results for stomach, liver and intestinal ailments. Eat as much and whatever you like. No mora distress after eating, prcssuro of gas In tho fctomacb and around the heart. Getono bottlo of your druRstst now nnd try it on an aosoiute guarantee ir not satls factory money will bo returned. E. B. RAY, J. V.-Pre- L. DAVIS, & President. Weigher. s. Gen. Mgr. HOME TOBACCO WAREH'SE Incorporated. FLAT WOOD W. II. Furr bought 7 acres of land INDEPENDANT. Lexington- Ky. - Virginia ave MR. & Q.&C.R.R GROWER. Prosperous you .Year for trade with Becker, Ballard & Scott. PHONE 27. BRYANTSVILUE, Kv. W. U. Montgomery. from Jim Carr for $100. Miss Mollie Crawford of Beunu Vista Squire J. W. Col iru, -- old t S. G. attended pi caching here Sunday and Anderson a bunch oi h mis at 5c. was the gural of her cousin, Mrs. Squire J. W. Coldiron nought a lot of llurrisuu Drm . corn from It'll E. i auUner fur $2.60 Mr. and Mr. W. L. Grow and daugh- - per bbl. tei Lucy, weie with her parents Mr. W. M. Mitchell hame I last week, S. and Mrs, Ju.ei h Rogers at Danville, L. Uuird's corn crop wmeh he bought Friday niiiht and Saturday at $2 60 per bbl. The Sunday School at this plac hud Rev. A. C Balrd a..d on, Rev. W. J an average attendance of 85 for 1916, lijird are in Mississippi, looking at the i,- Mr G. A. tlruce the oldest person the country with the intention of loca rolled, bring almost 78, missed only ting there. five Sunda) s during the year and this S. L. ttaird will I. v fur Knoxville being on account of sickness. few months. Bocn to attend school iir When he returns h h move to Ilerea Chamberlain' Cough Remrdr-- Tre . s teacher in and will accept u i Uerea College Mothers' Favorite finished the Miss Gusta Hamiii at Lawson's "I give Chamberlain's Cough Remedy f II term of her Dec 18, and to my children when they have rolds or school district on S coughs," writes Mis, Verme Shaffer, taught last week I i to finish out xa at that Vsndergrift, Pa, It always helps them Mr. S. L. Balrd reputation and Is far superior to any other cough place. Miss Gutu i. -y where she medicine I have used. I advln anyone of giving satlsfacli i wjll and In need of such a medicine to give It a teaches, and has th trial." For sale by sit dealers. ? 1 m teem of both pupils nJ latrons. THIS IS FOR II me Tobacco YOU TOBACCO Warehouse Company has adopted the profit sharing plan. This The Farmers means the net profit a mve six per cent, dividend, ilnatead of being given to the stockholders, are to be given to you in propoi ion to your patronage. Th more tobac we get the larger will be the profits returned. This profit sharing plan is guaranteed by the un rslgned Directors. We wero the first house in Kentucky to offer our ware, house to the farmers i the profit sharing basis. Mr. Ford the au tmobile manufacturer made this proposition and returned $50.00 on every auto-m- r support and sell 5,000,000 pounds of tobacco, we can return you fifteen to mobile; If we can get twenty cents on ever iund.-e-d pounds sold. We guarantee to divide the profits, the other fellow keeps It. The farmers see liit proposition, and In consequence we have more than sold our uro-ratTh average of the Lex In, ion market to date has been $10.00 per hundred, the' Farmers Home average Is $10.01, a net gain to o i ' customers of sixty one cent). This has been accomplished by honest meth-vhic- h 1 Is always attractive to the buyer. ods, and fresh tobacco nd largest house In Lexington; it can house one hundred and twenty wagons. We have the the stables are separ ' and apart front the warehouse, with one hundred .'and twenty box stalls. We have one h indrej un I lirty farmers as stockholds-- s who control and direlt the policy of this house. Wo solicit your .tronage and Influence, and Invite you to call and inspect our house and Inves. tlgate this plan, becau alt means a saving to you, I; uranam laylor, Thos. P. Prat r. A. L. Hamilton, Thos. C. Bradley, Jas. P. Beatty, Joseph Walls'' , John L. Davis, F. M. McKee, Andrew Bowman, W. II. Piper, J, U. fields, Jr, J. Embty Allen, George Montgomery. Directors. f 5! The Central Record, Thursday Dec 30, 1915 1 Page 3 SELL YOUR TOBACCO With The Home Loose Leaf Tobacco Warehouse INCORPORATED. We always get If J. J. Klrby jist a little more for your tobacco than any one else. Our charges are the same as last year. 10.75 10.54 11.73 Sid Rowlett 1095 pounds $1 15.89, average $10.58 H. M. Samuels 550 pounds 63.27, average 11.50 Clark a Williams 860 lbs 89.85, average 10.44 Louis Neale 4205 pounds 442.19, average 10.51 W. B. Walker 1345 pounds $147.80, average $10.98 Wcrmoth 5 Bell 1410 lbs 169.54, average 12.02 Finney & you are looking or the highest market price for your crop, we'll get it. Below are some sales made this week. Everet Tipton 1205 poundj 129.61, average Bennct Hutchison 2285 iti 240.03, average 157.20, average Million Kelly 1340pount 430 pound) $ 75.80, average $17.63 Turner 1580 lbs 172.65, average 10.92 8 MAKE THE HOME HOUSE YOUR HEADQUARTERS WHEN IN TOWN. Law. HORSE RESTORATIVE. h..lib le. olT.nil.a .tool. ino niini-a.i- 0., Is here for the holidays the guest Ing a check on John Fletcher for $9. of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph The check was on the Crab Orchard Hanking Co. The negro claims that ColTey. Jamc Cooper Is at home from Fletcher gave him a verbal permit to Mrs. C. Hays Foster and little daugh Central) ollejre for the holiday!. ter, Jane Murrell are the guests of her sign his name to check not over $9. Mn. lorence Deck Is visiting parents. Dr. and Mrs. 0. P. N'uckols When Hlakemore was arrested he carbrollicrMr. OrlsnJ Heck at Eminence. ried a suit case in which was found 10 at Pineville. Mrs. vill Hays and Miss Kmma Hays quarts of whisky and on being searched Mrs. Lucy Miller Hartley attended were ii),exlni;toii Thursday for the Monday by Jailer DeUorde a pistol was found. llarrodsburg STANFORD Jefferson 'School hr COJiriXTE TWO YKAtt CO( IUC . Jain.l. lrDsrrl for hsri In atletitM Anwtot4roortsuadlUri Iinrtwa. Tuitum litrrri?tv rswilr iwrsvlii. Vot lllEKcaUlOf aetna tiiilaf.jnii litis IHtotona I. li it of Tbunu-- i J tS eraoa resnly to frsuoo. vrtu ELLIOTT FLTOEBAKER, SccT, LoibQlt, ARE YOU HUNGRY? If so call at Kf. the dance at sr.ln aiir.oc. ij.liin TIiI.ikmd lo. ! I4 m.ll.r and of r.tarrtial KNOCK OUI HllWS, Ttr H ot.ce. you'll u. II alw.r.. .Vhjc.oi; II pmiixl p.ll. IK". nnXek m ir...lrIntlr.ut lrcatarrh ol the t" clou;lr kiln. mrdltlnal lowitr. r.l .ir.n.tli .rumoir.ral anl inlil .Lrt wlili l night. She was the guest of Miss Mr. CorRe Kiter, of I'aris, is the Virginia Givens. guest i Miss Anna Warren for the and Mr. and Mrs. II. J. McKoberta holiday Mirs Anne Davis Mcltoberts were the Mrsjettie Larue, of is guests of relatives and friends at Lanthe guit of her sister, Mrs. diwi; li.ro. without .tni.pln ih Ilk. toatllrlll mod othtr. do, Mlil.il no ilraaehlna. Cab-SIN- VII MC CUHK slv. llrioxbolll.tV. J do. bolll. COUOII CHI.-MS- O tit ST It ANI IIIUVK KKMKDV will couth., llTlrnrdUwmw .mlSInoTori. wilhCal .n l wh.u l"' r...of llf.t... Lars' bolll.'llol1 toe C.C.4 J. V E.ST0RHES, LANCASTER, KY. In ilt (Mroutl will cut. .11 carraMa Dretjut Personal Stationery Should be Engrayed or Embossed nowadays. It reflects good (!fore F. caster Sunday. They motored over in DeUori. their new Overland car. Mr. K. Coleman, of Cary, Hell baby of Mr. The little countis here with his family fur tho and Mrs. Logan Hall of near Moreland, holid.l. was found dead in bed Wednesday MiiSallie Givens, of Middlesboro, morning, by the mother when she s thtfliest of Misa Florence liivrns awoke. The child was not smothered, and rtor relatives here. but died a natural death. It had never Mit-- s Katie Lynn and Margaret been very strong. Wooare the guests of Mrs. U. U. A narrow escape was experienced by Swiihroad at Lancaster. Mr. Silas Messer and his helpers, when Mies Lucy and Josephine Severance they were cutting fodder. It is supf Isnkfort, are the guests of Mr. posed that a knife had come unfastened In the cutter and before the engine andlrs. Will Severance. pieces fttsrs Harris, Thomas and Clinton could be stopped It was blown to Cohan, of the University of Virginia, but no one was hurt. Only one bid was received by tha aruere for the holidays. ta. W. II. Murphy, of Shelly City, Fiscal court when it met Tuesday to for a short visit to her sister, take up the matter of reconstruction is of the few miles of pike between Crsb M( George F. DeUordc. Orchard and the Rockcastle line. That rs. IS. J. Jennings and little daugh- - bid was riled by Gus Gleszl, of Crab teMary Margaret, are visiting reta il and friends at Danville. Will Hays was the guest of her bther, Mr. James A. Ueailcy and filly at Lancaster Monday. liases Elisabeth and Nancy Hunn the guesta of their aunt, Mrs. H CtCompte at Frankfort. tiss Etta Mueller is at home from ltsburg. Pa., for the holidays with (father, Mr. W. II. Mueller. liss Marion Grimes, of Transylvania (lego la with her parents, Mr. and W. I. Grimes for the Yuletlde. liss Adelia Itussell, who is a student Midway is the guest of her tnothf r, 8. W. 1'. Kincaid for the holidaya. iapt. J. L. II. Colfey, wife and aon, Ham Shelby, of Frankfort, are the fcsts of Mr. and Mrs. Josesh Coffey. Ilr. and Mrs, E. J. Howenstlne and I. E. J.. Jr., are spending the holi fs at Oxford. 0., with his relatives, Orchard. The matter was postponed until next meeting. George Franklin of Hrydaville Tenn., a well known trader, who came to this city to attend court day, sustained a broken leg when he walked in his sleep at the Campbell house, and fell down a steep flight of ateps. The large bone of his right leg was fractured between the knee and ankle and rendered him helpless. He was taken to his home by friends who accompanied him here. Three wills have been probated here recently. That of Mrs. Oma Proctor, Mrs. Arthusa Foster and L. G. Hubble, Mrs. Proctor left her estate to her Ave childre.i to be divided equally when her youngest child is 18. She owned prop ertv in this city, valuable property In Louisville and an insurance policy for Mrs. Foster divided her proper $5000. tv equally between her son, J. 1). Kos ter and daughter, Mrs. Hessie Foster McAlister. Mr. Hubble lett his proper ilr. Sallie Saufley, of Knoxville, ty to his wife and daughter. nn.. is the guest of her son, II. It. Chief of Police D. D. Carter, arrested ufloy, and daughter, Mrs G. L. a negro, named Iloscoe Hlakemore, of nny. of Crab Orchard, here this week. Ho was wanted at Crab Orchard for forg' Hr. Hobert Colfey, of Youngstown, r. tatte and favorable k ,at once creates a impression. Suppose you come and see the many beautiful samples we have and get our prices. k THIJ Central Record. L litf Ucnr.teJ prisd! R.mlltuca M.H.J an D.f Slpia..t U R.C.I. .J No CommissioB to Pay Wril. (or PtU. U.t aaj T.t. M. Sabel & Sons Skippi.g ErtaU.Ua UJS LOUISVILLE. KY. The undersigned hereby gve warn IN YOUR VEST POCKET ing to all persons not to trespass upon our lands for any purpose whatever as R. E. McRoberli Has Such Faith in this we will prosecute all offenders to ful lest extent of t law. Hunters and. Dyspepsia Remedy that they GuarFishermen especially take notice. Ed & N B Price R.L. Elkln antees It. W. It. Cook. Mrs. Rebecca J. West James G. Conn, One of the grestest successes in the II. C. Arnold. J. P. Bland. sale of medicine has been achieved by J. C. Morgan, J. H. and W. S. Weaver the standard dyspepsia remedy, Long Bros W. T. West and Its sale is increasing so rapidly that J. Booth Sutton. H. E. Mcltoberts, the popular druggist W. L Lawson and son. Howard King, J. II. Rigsby. has hard work to keep a stock on hand. Miss Carrie Boulden, John Richardson, It la very popular with bankers, min J. C. Rigsby, J. B. Woods. isters, lawyera and others whose busi- A. C. Miles. Jno. M. Farra. ness or profession keeps them closely J. H. Thompson, David Steven. confined, white those who have brought B. L. Kelly. S. C. Rigsby. on indigestion through irregular eating, Frank Thompson. J. II. Thompson. worry, or other causes, have found re- D. M. Anderson. Davis Sutton lief In this reliable remedy. We will add other names for 26 cents comes in tsblet form and ia sold In a metal box especially designed cash. for convenience in carrying the medi HUNTERS TAKE NOTICE. cine in the pocket or purse. It is pleasThis Agreement Witnesseth; That ant to take, gives quick relief and should help any case, no matter of how in order to protect the game on our long a standing. This remedy has been lands for a period of three years we so uniformly successful that H. E. Mc bind ourselves not to hunt thereon, nor permit anybody else to do so, and we Roberta will in future sell under a positive guarantee to refund further agree to prosecute with dilithe money If it should not prove en gence all persons who violate the game laws of Kentucky or trespass upon our tirely sotisfactory. lands for the purpose of hunting. And we further agree to act as Deputy EVERYBODY GOT SOMETHING Game Wardens for the purpose of carrying out this agreement Except each NEW BUT FATHER. of us have the right to kill rabbits on our Terms or permit it to be done by Same old pipe for father. another under our supervision, or the Same old socks for dad, supervision ot some responsible and Same old Christmas presents reliable person selected by us. every year he's had. That This November 15th, 1915. old carpet slippers, Same R. L. Elkin. J. E. Robinson, Same old white shirt, too; W. H. Brown, Jno. M. Farra, No one thinks of buying Alex Walker, W. B. Burton, Father somethirg new. T. A. Elkin, Haselden Bros., Same old three-plcollars, F. M. Tinder, J. II. Dalton, Same old things to wear; Logan Hubble, John II. Smith. Same old phony cuiT links-Fi- fty G. M. Deshon. J. N. Itoss. cents a pair. H. B. Cox, Fisher Herring, Every Christmas morning Hughes Bros, J. W, Sweeney, Father wakes to find W. M. Mahan, Withers Bros, The same old bunch of presents; William. Marcus and Jim White. Are'nt his loved ones kind? B. F. Wilmot, J. D. Pope, Mrs. David Chenault, Fred J. Conn, Dally Thought W. R. Cook, J, V. Elmore, The motto marked upon our fore- T. C. Rankin, Huffman Bros, heads, written upon our doorposts, Sam Cotton, Wm. G, Anderson. channeled In the earth and wafted up- T. M. Arnold. Jr. W. B. Moss on the waves Is and must be: "La- R. E. Henry. Jnrf. M. White. bor Is honorable and Idleness dlt. A. D. Bradshaw, Bright Herring, honorable." T. Carlyle. Mi-o-y CARRY STOMACH JOY POSTED "The $4.00 ONE YEAR. Pu.rtta.VL" ( for a nice Lunch, also Everything in Soft Drinks $2.00 SIX MONTHS L. COURIER-JOURNA- DAILY BY MAIL (NOT SUNDAY) AND FARM and FAMILY A GREAT MONTHLY MAGAZINE During January AND February Only Special Rate Period Limited to These Two Months. Splendid Combination at a Little Over Half the Regular Price. Subscription orders at this rate will be accepted only when sent through regular Courier-Journal Agent in this district. R. E. McRoberts. Lancaster, Ky. COURIER-JOURNA- L COMPANY, Louisville. Easily Digested. STOP AT OUR How to Grow Bigger Crops of Superb Fruit FREE 7'OU nerd this practical, expert Information. Whether yon own or Intend to plant a few trees or a thousand, It Is inforve uu time, labor nj money. Get 111 Simply lend ut your nam. and adilr... on tha coupon-- or on a po.ul, II you prater. everywhere. r. rettlntr pmdlrlou. We will clmUy mill you a Ire. copy crop, and Ursa caih prom, from crop, otour Newluloir-- n 11 x 8 in. book of young, thrtlty, jrm.iM titark llro'a with hint, that that I. .Imply tree. fuel. Ih.t empha.lt. the truth willrnatl. yuu In .ecur. bumper crop, ol the aiom"ritark Tree. Hear Fruit," ot flrv'.t (roll ami .ell Ihem at photo, Ihenlinl. book I. rilled Ue.utUul Hre.l!.,natur.l-colo- r of letullnz fruit. .U through tha book, Willi Mcl.tti.t wllllnlereilandln.lrucl band for your copy today ta youLcts about how mation tint will to careful laboratory ex periments, white flour Is more easily digested, but wholo wheat and graham Hour havo a greater amount ot pro tein. White flour yields 1,150 calories a pound and wholo wheat only 1,140 calories. The best broad flour ta that which takes the greatest amount ot moisture and the best pastry flour that which takes the least. According GARAGE When in Danville Work and Prompt Service by Expert Mechanics. Good Complete line of Tires. Everythlnp. In Automobile Stark Bro's Nurseries at Louisiana, Mo. A tlr. triumph It an.1 learn .bout th. new frult- t btark Oro'. long On-tur- r ot buccal. Iba Double-LII.- " Accessories. Prestollte Service. MITCHELL & HBBBBBBBBSaBBBnJaBH Orime. Golden th. trea develonment that re. HI. "collar rot ' Get the New fact, about "btark Dellcloui." Stark Karly Blberta, and all tha lt..t Mala K.chei.bt.rk llro'. grown, J. II.Ht.rk Lincoln l'..r. Montmorency Cherry, Mammoth Gold WA Hum and all tha other fanioue bt.rk w lJro'slrult..b.rrl.aodornam.nial.. . t w start. V rw-Br.'a PRFF 11 a I tachas-nil- e4 , ,rom cov,r coyer with UautKul pho- laxiWaaaAU. tograplia. Mill ' . cr a .i .m.. M.w Cauio uiiMr i . I and addr.... ArlilnHii.Ntiii dli rwrd'kreaUa Stark Bro'a rf ueiuurnewuiuiog .. jJ J't.i - , Helpful Example. The poet, Ilclno, Is sold to have bad pretty habit of standing before a e himself. This mirror is heartily recommended to poets ot the present day. Having ample time to devote to It, they could do the Job much better than the busy man who must perforce give attention to his dally grind, no matter how cordially pleasure beckons. Kansas City Star. and-curtlpaa-tlm- Travel there on the "St. Louis Special'' equipped with electric lighted steel coaches, through drawing room Bleeping cars to Jacksonville and new dining car service to Asheville, and from Asheville to Jacksonville. The trip via Asheville is through "The Land of the s' Sky", the only scenic route to Florida. Very low fares and winter tourists' fares now in effect; with stopovers and other special features, home-seeker- rida or thi south The Southern Railway is the direct line to Asheville, Aiken.Augusta.Char-lesto- n, Columbia, Savannah, Summer-vill- c and other southern resorts. Oct full Information and fares from tha Local Southern Agent, or write to B. H.Todd, Dittrlct Pa.ianger A ant.Loul.ville, Ky, Southern Railway PKrMirn cakkicp LWa SHACKELFORD. Second Street. Phone 124. a D..L A f4 f1- leiMettoalaat IM DflRvllle, Ky. Praise. Praise may puff up a shallow na ture, but It always brings something ot humanity to a deep one. Love and commendation are sweet, but Just because they are worth so much the true and earnest spirit Is touched will) a sense ot Its own nnworthlness as It receives them, afonglnc to be better fitted for the trust reposed In It It ta not the flash ot scorn but we light or lore tnai reveais a ourselves sad stlra us to our Florida - Cuba - New Orleans IDEAL WINTER PLAYGROUNDS WINTER TOURIST TICKETS ON SALE DAILY TO ALL RESORTS OF THE SOUTH. rOR rULL INFORMATION, APf LV TO NCARCST TICKET AOIMT OR WRITt H. C. K1NC, Pasaangw ( W. A. DECKLEH, and Tlckat Atari t, 101 East Main Straat, Csnaral Paaaa.if r At ant. ... .... - LONG RETURN LIMIT. STOP OVERS Uxlngton, Ky. Cincinnati, Ohio Page 4 TheCentral Record incorporated. 11.00 a tear. Issued Weekly. WILLIAM C. PRICE OF VILLE DEAD. Relatives here at his birthplace had information early Tuesday morning of the death of Mr. William C. Trice at his home in Danville, his rather sudden pasting occuring about ten o'clock the evening before. While it was known to his klnipeople of this city and vicinity that he had suffered an attack of bronchitis and asthma, it was the Im nression that he was convalescent, and that he was able to participate in u . i. . i i imnuy iHiuiiy reunion, anu iiariaKe ui the Christmas dinner spread as a wet como to his son, William Jennings Price, U. S. Minister to Panama, who arrived Christmas day. Mr. William Cicero Price was the only son of the late Dr. Jennings Pilce, a prominent practitioner for many years at this place, and a grandson of Colonel William Price and I.ucv Jen' nlngs Price, his maternal lineage being traceable to General William Jennings who with six brothers were soldiers of the American Revolution. He was a nephew of the late Commodore Cicero Price for whom he was named, and first cousin of Lily Hammersley, later Duchess of Marlborough, and Lady He was also a William Ueresford. first cousin of Messrs W. A., T. J., N. I), and Edgar Price; of this city and Dr. A. S. Price ot Stanford. lie was the uncle of K. P. Frisbie, and only brother of Mrs. Mattie Price Frisbie of this place. While of a reticent personality, his attachments and friendships were most Bincere, ne evincing mucn gratiiicauon when here renewing the ties and BS' sociations of his youth and early man' hood, usually making a several weeks' visit each summer to the old Price homestead, the pioneer residence of the Virginia emigrant. Colonel William Price. was always herald His with delight by his old friends and re miniscences indulged In in regard to his bvefor music.his connection withnLun caster orchestra, and his aid in develop' ing local musical talent. References were also made to his enjoyment of this being Garrard's great one of his most notable characteristics, he never being as happy as when out in the open with rod or gun. He was, for a number of years, engaged in the banking business in this city, his father, Dr. Jennings Price be ing the president and organizer of the financial Institution. Since moving to the Doyle County Capital, he has served as for some of tho largest business firms in Danville, his ability as an accountant and penman being unexcelled. He leaves a wife, fomerlv a Miss Graham, by which he was connected with the Owsleys, the Farris families, the Evans relationship, and other pro minent Central Kentucklans. He also leaves three sons, the eldest. Robert Graham Price, who has served both as Circuit and County clerk of Boyle for a number of years; his second son, William Jennings Price, who two years ago was made U. S. Minister to Panama; his third son, Henry Hetbert l'rice.a prominent business man of Danville; also two little to whom he was devotedly attached, Vesta and Jane Price. Here at his boyhood home where al most half of his long life was spent, universal sorrow is expressed that he will no more frequent hia childhood haunts in this city and vicinity, and that "the places that have so often known him here shall know him no home-comin- g book-keephelp-mee- t. The Central Record, Thursday Dec 30 DANnolds, of Lancaster, and to whom he had bean married only three week, he is also survived by his father, mother and three brothers, who reside in Pu laski county. Mr. Smith had been liv ing in Danville for the past three years and during that time had mado for him' self many warmly attached friends, Ho was a member of the Christian church, where the funeral was con ducted by Dr. E. M. Green yesterday (Sunday) afternoon, and the Interment He was made in Hellevue' cemetery. was also an Odd Fellow and the mem bers of the Order attended the funeral in a body. He was 27 years of age and his untimely and shocking death has elicited much sympathy for his strlck en wife and other relatives. Advocate, Much sympathy Is felt here for the distressed wife, who foraeeral months was connected with the store of J. E. Dickerson, where she was verv popular, 19 5. 1 COL. COYNE TALKS OF OWN CONDITION Prominent Lonisnile Contractor Says Was Improved Br Tanlac. JoLouisville, Kv., Dec. 29,-C- ol. seph Coyne, one of the best known general contractors In the South and d builder of msny miles of streets and roads in and around Louis ville, who resides at 438 South Fifth street, this city, has added his words of commendation to those of thousands of others. Praising Tanlac, ho said; "My kidneys have annoyed me for a I sulTertd great number of years. pain as a result. I also suffered pe riodically from rheumatism, the con dition affecting various parts of my body. I walked with great difficulty and could not uso my hands naturally. I suffered from a pain in the ball of my foot fully ten years. That pain lie J. R.L E. ROBINSON. Editor. ELKIN. Local Editor and Mgr. (lit roil ome In Uncml.r. Kr., t Reeoud Cltit Mall M.licr. entered 40 The C EN High Market. Uember Kentucky Press Association and Eighth District Publishers League. Lancaster, Kr.p December 30, 1915 ! Rates For Political Announcements For Precinct and Cltv (JIIL-c-s ..,$ 6.00 "or County Ofllces 1U.00 and District OlTkes.... 15.00 For Calls, per line For Cards, per line For all publications in the Inter- tor State WEDDING ANNIVERSITY. est of Individuals or expression of individual views, per line... Obituaries, per line ......... We are authorized to announce Miss Jennie Higgins a candidate for County of Garrard School Superintendent County, subject to the action of the Democratic primary August 1917. The twentieth anniversity of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. George Tevis, of color, was very fittingly ecle brated at his home last Friday evening. George is one of the best painters and paper hangers in the city and is verv popular among the white as well as the colored people of the county, all of whom wish him many more years or matrimonial Happiness. COUNTY COURT has disappeared. "My kidneys are greatly Improved and my rheumatism has virtually dis apperred. My strength has returned and sleep have Im and proved. I feel vigorous and healthy, and attribute the change to the use of Tanlac only. The medicine Is all right, I recommend and commend Crowd Large Bat Not Much Doing. Tanlac, the premier preparation, is now being sold i n Lancaster a t R. E. McRoberts drug store, and in Rryantsville by Decker, Rallard and Scott. it." DEATH OF BELOVED PASTOR Lancaster is again made to mourn the passing of one of her most beloved and useful citizens. Rev. J. Rockwell Smith, pastor of the Presbyterian church breathed hi last at 7 o'clock Tuesday morning at the Lebanon Hospital where he had been taken to undergo an operation for appendicitis. While It was known from the first he was seriously ill, his friends and loved ones had hoped against hope that he would be spared and when the end did come it came as a distinct shock to his friends here where they mourn him as one, It is not the purpose of this sketch to give an account of the early life, educational advantages nor the differ ent pastorates to which he was called but to present a sympathetic and com parative review of him as a man among men, one who so faithfully helped to keep alive the Christian spirit, the brotherhood of man and the brother hood of Christ, a combination of which made him so helpful to his fellowinan. power this to be What a able to magnetize each life one touches and make that life in turn a dynamo of inspiration. In the death of Mr. Smith, Lancaster has lest a most useful citizen In the While very midst of his activities. still in lovs with life and its varied interests, engrossed in its burdens and its cares, and raptured with the world he passed to reward and rest. Scholarly as were his attainments, they seemed not the characteristic of the man. As we look back upon his life, poise and purpose seem to have He been the distinguishing features. counted not the sacrifices of service nor the fatigue of the journey that led to helpfulness. Indeed he was one of those rare spirits that seemed heaven-poisen Last Monday brought another large crowd to town on account of the regular county court day, but trading was rather dull in all lines of stock, al though the merchants seemed to have been busy and all were pleased with the days result. Mules were more in evidenco than anything else in the stock line, there being practically no cattle on the market. Mules that were in good flesh sold readily, while the thinner ones were overlooked entirely. A few of the sales we happened to know were as ioiiows: Richard Gentry, of Royle, a nice mare mule of A. W. Kavunaugh fur which he paid $170. C. I. Rogers bought a nice three year old mule of Billy Rallard for $135. Frank Arnold sold anicepairof mules to Alexander and Rankin for $310, the same parties also bought eight head of Cox and Herring for a round, and a nice bay horse of another party for $140. Many Splendid Crop Averages Made' on the Danville Tobacco Market This morning. C. Mccreary hang ed IN EFFIGY. James Robinson our local cattle and mule dealer sold six head of mules to J. I. Hamilton for a total of $500. Center Ilrothers. of UDDer Garrard sold a pair of three year old mules to J. J. Walker, for $345. George Dishon one mule to J. F. Robinson for $171. W. L. Lawson bought 11 head of hogs of George Elam that will weigh about 125 pounds each, for $5.10 a hundred. Henry Rubles has purchased some nice slopping cattle in the last few days, 26 head of which were bought of Jim Whitehouse for G cents n pound, that averaged 950; also 22 of Tim Jones, averaging 900 at same figure and four 850 pounders of Sam Archer for the he same price; while of J. '1. bought 32 that averaged 958 pounds, for these he paid a little over C cents. F. L. Thompson sold a black cow. that he says was a scrub, to Mr. John Cress, for $125. Tom Middlelon disposed of an aged mule for $85. Bright and Fox bought three dandy mules of W. U. Burton prices from St-lb- Former Governor James R. McCreary was hanged In efligy at Salyersville, Magoffin county, because he pardoned Berry Burton of that county, who was serving life sentence for murdering Sam uel Simer. The pardon was kept secret' and was not made known until Burton got home. The news aroused in' dignation and it was decided to hang Governor McCreary in effigy. At six o'clock, an image was prepared with a large picture of the former Governor as the head. Two speeches were made and by the light of a large bonfire, the image was drawn to the, top of a telephone pole and the crowd departed amid the echoes of several hundred pistol shots. The placard denounced McCreary as the "enemy of law and friend of mur A. Arnold's Crop, of Garrard -- County, Averaged $23.23. Hatcher & Robbins, of Stanford, Get $19.30 Per Bas- Hundred For Their Crop, a ket Bringing $38.00. der." Simer was shot to death in his doorway the day before Christmas In 1911. He was a prominent farmer, 65 years old. Burton had once before been convicted of murder and pardoned. When told of the SalyersviPe telegram at the Phoenix hotel. Governor McCreary said that'he did not care to discuss the incident. As to the pardon of Berry Burton he said that for the moment he could r.ot remember the merits of the appeal further than that the pardon was recommended by a large number of responsible, good citizens, who presented proper grounds for clemency. I 1 The Floors of Both Warehouses Were Full This Morning, Bidding Was Spirited and High Prices Were Realized. PRICES HAVE' OPENED UP STRONG AFTER THE HOLIDAYS Dillinger ard Vanmeter, of Danville, Ky, sold the following baskets; 225 pounds, per pound lOJc 130 pounds, per pound lljc 273 pounds, per pound 14c 115 pounds, per pound 14 135 iiounds. per pound 16Jc 200 pounds, per pound 14e IM Kiunds, per und lljc 215 pounds, per ound 12 39c ICO pounds, twr pound 9 29c 585 pounds, per pound 9Jc 25c 105 pounds, pec pound 5Jc News Of The Churc..es. Baptist. j Such a life is always best valued in Its well rounded entirety, then indeed flashes the revelation that heaven wag ever the ultimate goal in comparison with which no incidental ambition seemed worthy of the deflection of more forever." To his devoted wife and serious consideration. In this tumultous age, when men, restless as the the constant companion of more than waves of the great deep, are tossing half a century, to his grieving sons hither and thither seeking some covet- who were blessed with u loving and ed place or preferment, this odly man father, to his was content to steer straight across sister, the sole survivor of a Lancaster household, to each and the sea of life, his gaze fixed on the lights of the heavenly siiore. There all of a wide circle of friends was about him an atmosphere of calm- and kinspeople this is written as a ness and reposo that was both reas- message of sympathy and condolence. suring and protective. As welcome was it as the shelter of a great oak in DUNN. a storm swept wood. Long will we miss him, his courteous Mrs. Fannie Dunn, widow of the late bearing, kindly smile and uplifting Weaver Dunn, died at her home in words, many gatherings can scarcely Lincoln county last Saturday, liurial seem the same again to his devoted was made in the family burying-grounfriends who so often sought his genial Sunday afternoon. company. Wholly without affectation, Mrs. Dunn was 72 years of age. She entirely without the air of religiius had been a patient nuflVr for many superiority, he was to hia friends an months from a malignant trouble. Mrs. exemplar and a source of inspiration. C. T. Sandidge, wife of the Mr. ftnith was 32 years old. Such u horseman. Is a daughter, also Mrs. Edd young mun, with many yeurs of useful Smithwick, of Thibodaux, La. Resides work before him. That untimely death her two devoted daughters she leaves has stilled a voice so loved, and taken five to mourn her loss. from a flock a beloved shepherd, is u cause of profound and widespread sorSAD DEATH. row, quite aside from the sense of personal loss that will be felt by those wto The death of Mr. D. O. Ballard in were of his inner circle of personal Lincoln county last week was a friends. But the work he accomplished peculiarly sad one. Mr. Italian! was is the measure of a man's life, as well assaulted and robbed by some negroes as the years he lived. This man of while returning from Danvilleabootone God whose' life ended at 32 accomplish- year ago, where he nad been and sold ed far more than many who lived lon- his tobacco. He never recovered from ger, but were less untiring at the call the wounds received ut that time, of those they might serve. If it is death resulting last week. The robbeis t true that life after all Is but a school, were arrested and are now serving it must be that a wiser power has call- terms in the penitentiary Mr. Ilallard ed to new duties on who In so brief a was the father of Mrs. Fred Conn of span had so well learned the meaning this county, for whom much sympathy of life's duties. Is expressed In the 1cm of a christian Mr. Smith married Miss Alene Fox father. of Danville, the together with their two little girls survive him. The symSUDDEN DEATH. pathy extended these bereaved ones is as It Is heartfelt. as universal Tie Last Friday night, at C;30 o'clock, remains were brought from Lebanon at his late home on Seco.id street, this Tuesday evening to his late residence city, Mr. Curtis Smith, who was the on Water Street and the funeral ser- operator at the Colonial Theatre, vices were conducted at the Presbyter-Ia- n dropped dead while sitth g In a chair (hurch by Rev. J. Q. A, McDowell, Ih front of a grate. Although he had of Danville. Many sorrowing friends went with the wife and children to 'days, his sudden death was a great Danville where all that was mortal was shock and totally unexpected. Resides placed beneath a multitude of flowers, his wife, whi was Miss lie t tie Rey once-happ- y ft . d n grand-childre- 9:15 A. M. Bible School. 11:00 A. M. Preaching service "A C. A. Arnold's crop of Gar $126 to $175. Mr. W. V.,Gatineau one of Garrard's News Year's Motto". 7:00 P. M. The meeting will be held popular traders and mule dealers Bold county, averaged this week three nice mules to W. R. in the Presbyterian church. 15 A. J. Clere, Pastor. 130 pounds, per pound Cook at $175 each, one pair to W. S. Weaver, of liovle for $325 and a 3 year 15Jc CO pounds, per pound Union Prayer Meetings. old to S. J. Rurdett, of Jessamine for 27c 20! pounds, per pound $135. The Union prayer meetings will be 55 pounds, per pound 20c gin Sunday evening at 7, P. M. in 45 pounds, per pound 17e MOST NOVEL PEACE MOVE the next Presbyterian church and will con 40c The Norwegian liner Rcrgenjfjord, tinue thoughout the entire week, in the 115 pounds, per pound j , Hatcher & Kobbins, of Stanford. Ky., sold the following baskets: 120 pounds, 200 pounds, 165 Kunds, 45 pound, 40 xunds, CO rard with Henry Ford on board, sailed for New York Dec. 24. Mr. Ford stated before leaving Rergen that the peace expedition would continue under the auspices of the Woman's International reace Association. The invitation to Norwegian of peace to join the party met with no response. The Christiania papers ex press doubt that a representative Nor wegian would accept the invitation. The press and public are unanimous in giving praise ti Ford for his goodwill and high idealism. The newspapers call him "a most congenial gen tleman," but regret that he hat not consulted experts on international law. The gentle opinion voiced Is that the mission will do little toward promoting peace negotiations. Hisdeparturefrom Europe apparently marks the termination, in Its original form, of the most novel of the many movements which have been undertaken to bring about the ending of the war. Mr. Ford's announcement that the Woiran's International Peace Association henceforth will conduct the expe dition which seemed to indicate that, so far as he personally is concerned, he would relinquish the self Imposed task which he expressed in the phruae; "Out of the trenches by Christmas." The Woman's International lVaco Association has been In existence for some time. It held a congress ut The Hague last spring and appointed dele gations to visit the capitals of various European and American nations. A Copenhagen dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph Company says; "Heforo leaving, Mr. Ford cave a check for $270,000 to finance the expedition. He left because he recognized that It was impossible to make headway. His party was at loggerheads and Scandinavian pacificists adopted When Mr. an attitude of reserve. Ford found all of the doors closed he broke down." fri'.-nd- s different churches as follows: Baptist Monday evening. Christian Tuesday evening. Methodist Wednesday evening. Presbyterian Thursday evening. Christian Friday evening. Methodist Suturday evening. Baptist Sunday evening. The meeting eacli evening will be conducted by one of the pastors. Mem bers of the churches are expected to come. Those who are not members are cordially invited. The way to make these meetings pleaauht and profitable is to attend them, A. J. Clere. Optimistic, Thought Arms are worth little abroad if there is not wisdom at homo. One General Mistake. Wo try too much to surpass others. It wo seek over to surpass ourselves wo aro moving on a uniform lino ot progress, ttut gives a harmonious unifying to our growth In all Its parts. Tho truo competition Is tho 200 pounds, 300 pounds, 120 pounds, per pound per pound 20 40 45 100 110 175 pounds, pounds, pounds, pounds, (xiunds, pounds, pounds, per per iwr pur per tier per per per per per per pound und jund . . . , poui.d pound pound .'..4. 13Jc .....191c .... .... 25c 171c 25c 3Cc Stic poundl.T.S pound pound pound pound wund , 32o lgjc t...lClc 14 1,3c 10 tton of tho individual with himself.' Jordan. That Oucjht to Cure Her. A man out West, who married a widow, has Invented a device to curt her of eternally praising her formei husband. Whenever sho begins tc descant on Ills noble qualities, this ingenious No. 2 merely gays: "Poor, dear man! How I do wish ho had nol died I" Caustic Rejoinder. Tho seedy person applied to a wealthy citizen for help, and received the small sum of five cents. The elver remarked as ho handed him the pittance, "Take It, you aro welcome; our ears are always open to the distressed.'' "That may be,"' replied the recipient, "but never before In my Ufa hare I seen so small an opening for such Urge ears." 13c Harvey and King, of Danville, sold 105 munds, ptr pound h0 inmiids, per nund 17Jc the following baskets; 12c 13c 250 pounds, per Hund... . .. .. 131c HO Kunds, per pound 105 pounds, per pound 17c 25 pounds, per pound 295 pounds, per pound 13c 201c 30 pounds, per pound Average 325 pounds, per pound .....lCc 121c 140 pounds, per jHiunil Kijc 140 pounds, per iound 14c 120 pounds, per pound. 141c 210 pounds, per pound 13 l3c 195 pounds, per pound..,. 3Jc pounds, per Kund. 141c 165 pounds, per iwund Both tobacco warehouses were full 2G5 11c. 10 3G5 pounds, per pound if the weed this morning and most of Average 330 pounds, ier pound 12 the crops were in . fine condition und 320 pounds, per pound,, 13Jc avoroges. Tho high brought splendid 13 255 Kunds, per pound Vernon Lear, of Anderson county, cord price of the present season was fold the following baskets: & Kobbins, of secured by Hatcher 205 pounds, per Kund 13Jc Average 210 iounds, per pound. :anfoid. who sold one basket at 38 lSJc 85 pounds, per pound .15 1.3ccents a pounds. Their whole offering 100 pounds, per pound 19 l3e brought an average of $19.30 per 19 VanArsdall & Devers, of Mercer 125 pounds, per pound 1)0 ounds, per pound . 16 1.3c hundred. Sellers were present from county, sold the following baskets. 60 pounds, per pound 161c Mercer, Anderson, Garrard, Casey, 330 pounds, per pound... ..... 1513c 330 pounds, per wund ...12 l3c 13 and Washington 400 pounds, per pound Marlon 200 pounds, per pound...,, Lincoln, HlC 13 220 pounds, per pound and great interest was counties Average, $14.50. pounds, per pound ...15c The following are some of 15 pounds, per pound 27c the many high averages made; 19 1 3c 290 pounds, per pound C. K. Heck, of McKlnney, Ky. sohlt Dally sales will be held regularly 255 pounds, per pound 101c the following baskets. season closes. Bring your to- - 185 pounds-- , per pound 171c 175 pounds, per pound until the 101c , 15c 185 pounds, per pound. i ......... MJc bacco to the Danville market at any 330 pounds, per pound 141c pounds, per pound 10c 115ounds, per pound time, night or day, endvou will find a 215 1C c 80pour.ds, per nound 200 pounds, per pound 10c j 105 pounds, per pound. hearty welcome and a place for your .......... 15 c ound 215 pounds, per ,,....8c 215 pounds, per pound..., lujc horses. The entire floor average today 180 pounds, per pound .....10c 85 pounds, per pound....... ..... 81c market sold 00,000 was $11.09. The Average, Average pounds. Not u rejected basket. 101c per pound per pound 235 pounds, per pound 90 pounds, per pound 90 pcunds, per pound 105 pounds, per pound 20 pounds, per pound 230 pounds, 17ic 1 Average $19.30. K. V. Carson, of Lincoln lie 12c Average $11.78. county, sold the following baskets; 12ic $23.23. 1 c $14.40. $13.05. - man!-feste- d. $12.80 $12.40. I........................... V The Central Record, Thursday Dec 30 1915. Page 5 DOWN GO THE PRICE N O LADIES COATS Come at once and get your pick of the seasons smartest styles at prices far below ordinary. THE JOSEPH MERCANTILE COMPANY, Style Leaders. Exclusive Ladies Outfitters. We wish to express our appreciation for your kind favors during the past year and earnestly solicit your patronage for the ensueing year. We wish all A Happy and Prosperous New Year. Miss Minnie Gulley was the recent Mrs. L. N. Miller has been spending Miss Annie Relle Rurnside entertainin Rich- gueat of the Misses Dickerson In Rich- ed at a delightful seven course dinner, the holidavs with her YOU'LI, FIND IT IN THIS COLUMN, mond, Monday evening in honor of her visitmond. Mrr. W. A. Price and son, Charles ors. Misses Marie Symoson, of Rards-towMias Rettie Robinson iswith relatives Lucile Gibbs and Mary Elizabeth in Campe'leaville for the Christmas Dunn have been visiting relatives in Work called fnr nn.l ,lHo, Lackey of Richmond and Mr. Dozier Dryantaville. season. Arnold of Rirmingham Ala. The color Colaon Rros. Successors to A. D. Kirk A Brief Mention of the Comings and been confined Mra. J. A. Amon haa The many friends of Mrs. Susan Sal- scheme was pink and was carried ou Phone 76. 2mo. Goinji by7hoic Wt Art Interested In. to her home for aeveral days on uccount ter will be glad to hear she is recuper-cratin- g in me tame Eight chairs, dining table and side decorations and the re. of illness. after quite a aick spell. freshments were also in pink. Those board. Will sell cheap. Miss Edna Rerkle entertained at A partaking of the hospitality of the Mr. and Mrs. William 1). Walker are Mrs. W. R. Mason. Mr. U. C. Thomas of Stanford is her visltora of Mr. and Mrs. O. II. Irvine Chafing Dish Party at the home of charming young hostess, were Misses for the holiday aeaaon. Dry cleaning and pressing. All work Mrs. R. F. Walter on Tuesday evening' Lucile Gibbs, Mary ElizAeth Lackey, in Louisville. Mis Lula McWhorter of Paint Lick Marie Sympson, Elizabeth Ford, and guaranteed. Colaon Rros. Successors Messrs F. K. and J. A. Swope have Mr. and Mra. Kinnaird Warner of Messrs Joel and cordially thank you for your patronage and la visiting .Visa Lida Haney. We 2mo. Curtis Parks, Miller to A. D. Kirk. returned to Lexington after a pleasant Stanford were with Mrs. Warner's and James Lackey, Dozier Arnold and For Sale Or Rent. hope by fair and square dealing to merit It in the Miss Martha Tinder is at home for visit to home folks. parents for a part of the Christmas Alex Doty. the holidays from Hamilton College. holidays. Nice home conveniently situated, see Dr. J. II. Phillipps of Rirmingham. The Honorable future. Jennings William Miaa Klizabeth Ford la at home from Ala., will be the week-enguest of J. W. Elmore or J. R. Haselden. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Rankin and Mr. Price, U. S. Minister to Panama, has and Mrs. Hayden Leavell spent Christ arrived in Washington. The first of the year is here. Your accounts Sayre College for the Chriatmaa season Miss Annie Uelle Rurnside. After paying For Sale Or Rent. mas with Mr. and State Mr. Edgar Christare due. Please call and settle as we need the money. mas holidays Colaon spent thewith his Mrs. J. M. Mount and little son Jack, Hustonyille, Ky. Mrs. Sam Helm, of his respects to the Secretary of direct House and lot on Lexington Street and other dignitaries, he will go in I.exIngton have been with Mrs. Mount's sister, Mrs. Susan Fisher. mother. Mr. Ed. Perkins has been in Stan to his home In Danville, where his Mrs. Logan Wood in Danville. ford to see his brother who Is consider many friends will be so glad to see him, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Carter or DanFor Rent. Mr. J. H. Arnold, of Columbia, S. C. Minister Price has the busiest post in ville are guests ot Mr. and Mrs. W. 0. arrived last week for a viait to his ed is a serious condition from his either Central or South America, and I desire to rent the brick residence rent severe accident. Goodloe. home folks on Danville street. has rendered such able service to his now occupied by W. C. Davis, for the Mrs. II. A. R. Marksbury, Mr. and The Square Deal House. Reverend Mahoney of Stanford was Fisher Herring. Miss Joanna liallou of Manioru was Mrs. II. Clay Sutton motored to Dan country that' he is now regarded as the year 1916. a recent gueat of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. the guest tor several days of her ville and were guests of Editor and most efficient representative in the Holtzclaw. division. The writer cousin. Miss Josephine Rurnside. KELLY TOBACCO SEED. Mrs. Louis Landram. knows It to be a fact that he is the Mr. and Mrs, James Witt have been Mrs. John Sanders was the hostess Congratulations are being showered most beloved official among all of the Only genuine Kelly Improved Rurley visiting relatives and friends in Jes- at an inviting 12 o'clock dinner on Sun OKCANIZlil) 1HH3. upon Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dickerson, on foreign representatives in the City of seed obtainable, direct from raiser, samine and Lincoln. day. The invitation included only the arrival of a dainty little Miss, who Panama. Under Preaident Wilaon's who has been champion burley grower Mr. and Mrs. Joe Turner, and daugh- relatives. next administration his splendid wock of Kentucky for last twenty-fivcame Tuesday morning. years. ter, Ardella, and in Lexington visiting will doubtless be rewarded with Miss Marie Sympson of Rardatown Supply limited. $1.00 per ounce. Send Mrs. Uelle Austin and daughter, Miss OK I.ANCASTKIt. KY. Mra. Turner's mother. promotion to Ambassadorial honors. Ky, and Mr, Dozier Arnold of Rirming' mail orders to. Nannie Anderson, are spending the "Rich" in Advocate. Mr. and Mrs. Kinnaird Warner of ham Ala, are the guests of Miss Annie Christmas holidays R. L. Kelly & Sons. with Mr. and Mrs, Stanford were over Sunday with Mr. Hello Rurnaide. R. 1. Lancaster, Ky. " S. D. Turner, in Lexington. WALKER, Vice Preat. J. and Mrs. J. H. liournc. II. F. HUDSON. Prudent. MARRIAGES. Mrs. J. V. Arnold and children of Mrs. Henry Simpson and Miss Eliza Joi: J. Wauckk. Jru. Miss Mamie Stdrmes Dunn was the Rirmingham Ala., have been spending W. 0. P.ignky. Au'l Cash'r beth Logan Simpson left Wednesday Wedding bells have been ringing the gracious young hostess on Saturday Christmas with her parents, Mr. and to visit Mrs. Simpson's mother, Mrs, past W. F. CHAMP. Cashier. week. Rev F. M. Tinder having evening of "a distinguish party". Mrs. J. G. Rurnside. W. S. Henry in Lexington. united the following couples since our Is the vrry backbone of every l Wo regard your co- buslneas. .Miss Levy Dunn ot Uryantsville is Mr. Ray Noel to Miss Professor Henry Elliott of Shelby-vill- e Lianctsier relatives and iriends ex- last issue. K nerelSIIIV fllCtOT in Olir aUCCt'SS. nurilmn is here to spend the holidays with here to see Misses Allie Dunn and Edna press much sympathy for Mrs. Curtis Stella Ford Ray; Mr. Rena East to ak a Rood word for us If we give you Rood service. We- - hope vou Rerkeie, who are at home from College Smith, (nee Miss Rettie Reynolds) in Miss Rell Parsons; Mr. Railey Ray to hia mother. Mm, J. Milton Elliott. to sMnd Christmas. If you find our service lacking In any respect, you will confer a favor the sudden death of her husband at his Miss Sallie Sebastian. All are res id imMiss Viola Beagle of Huatonville, upon u by telling US. It I our business and our pleasure to ents of the county and well connected, Mrs. J. S. Johnson, Sr., Mr. Allen home in Danville. we find a weak epot. now a Georgetuwn student, was here prove our ayatem wherever Johnson and Miss Florence Johnson Mcnday with Miaa Florence Johnson. The many friends or Mrs. Hayden MOSELEY-IIUFFMA- N. were recent guests of Mrs. Elizabeth Leavell, who underwent and operation Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cotten have Simmons of Richmond. in amounts of and was confined in the hospital about A quiet wedding took place at the been enjoying n portion of the Chriat Mr. and Mrs. R, L. El kin went to three weeks, will bo glad to know she Iluptist church in Nicholasville lost and up. maa holidays with relatives in Rich- Cincinnati, Wednesday, to witness the has recovered and out again. Wednesday morning at ten thirty mond. performance of an "ideal Husband' o'clock, when Rev. E. W. Coakley Mr. and Mrs. Walter Center enter Ilradley Ilourne of Transylvania, given by the Vale Dramatic Association united in marriage Mr. Taylor Huffman tained in honor of Mrs. Center's sister. and Miss Delia Moseley, Lexington, is spending the holidavs both of this Citizens National Rank. Mr. and Mrs. George R. Harris, of Miss Nannie Kidwell, of Crescent county After the ceremony they with his parent. Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. went Rirmingham, Ala, and Mr. Sam Harris Springs, Ky., last Sunday. Quite a - Kentucky. Rourne. to Lexington and apent a few days with Lancaster, of Louisville, were holiday guests of number of their neighbors und friends and Mrs. Chester Lewie, are their parents. Judge and Mrs. E. W. enjoyed the hospitality of these popular relatives. The bride is a daughter of Mr. Mrs. C. E. Moseley, of Paint Lick, in Rerca spending the Christmas holi- Harris. people and a delightful day was spent. young and ueautifnl and held in the days with Mrs. Lewis parents, Mr, and The following teachers are enjoying I FARMER'S COLUMN ! Mrs. Robert Elkin entertained at a highest esteem in her local community. Mrs. Smith. the Christmas holidays in their homes, small Christmas party at her country The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Kirk are receiv- Miss Hatcher in Fayetteville, Tenn., home, "Elkin Place", in honor of Mrs. Albert Huffman and moat of his life ing congratulations since the arrival on Miaa Rraahear in Cvnthiana, and Miss Resilience Phone 33. T. M. Wilson of Rowling Green. The haa been spent In this county where he Office Phono 18. Saturday night, of a line boy, named Mason in Richmond. tpc below Ihi. beading ! for ma eiclu-ir- e house was profusely decorated with enjoys the respect of all who know him. aud la lor me otourUriutr.nWcrlber., George Patterson Kirk. The table The Record together with friends ex the sale of stock, tfiaiu and fucb tuluc.a oa Mr. Fred V, Frisbie, Mr. and Mrs. Christmas decorations. farm as the former eaunot affo-- d to adver-tliMrs. Katherine Conn Tinsley has W. A. Price, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Price. decorations and the menu also carried tend congratulation and best wishes. No notice wjll oe accepted over lour I.TJWSfiSrBia returned to New Orleans, after spend- Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Price and N. 1). out the Christinas colors. lines, and will beoulvlu 'wo L.nca ot tht ing part of the holiday" with her par- Price, were in Danville Wednesday for TOMLINSON-BREN- T. aroao, (rue of charge Quite a sad coincidence was the In ents, Mr. and Mra. J. R. Conn. the funeral of the late Win. C. Price. formation of three deaths in three Miss Annell Tomlineon and Mr. Al Phone 44 for good fresh buttermilk. Mis Eva Merriman, left Wednesday adjoining homes on Manic Avenue, fred Rrent of Lexington were married in Miss Lydia Elmore of the D. & 1). Mr. Win. C. Price, of Danville, Danville Tuesday morning at the home College Indianapolis has arrived for for a few days viait to friends in Louis- that of I have B6 good ewea, all bred to good the Christinas holidays and is with her ville, she will go from there to Reverend J. Rockwell Smith at the of Uev. J, Q. A. McDowell and left at Southdown buck, that I will sell. Price Indianapolis, Ind., for a months visit Presbyterian Manse and the death of once on the South bound train. Their $3.60 each. parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Elmore. J. I. Hamilton. with her brother, Mr. John Merriman. Mr. Phillips in Cincinnati, a brother objective point is" Cuba, but they will Miaa Caasie Mrs. Win. Rurnett and i. registered Hereford bull, For Sale:-of Mrs. J. Milton Elliott. visit several southern cities on their Mr. Sam Walter, of Los Angeles, May Rurnett of Shelbyvllle are enjoy- R. K. Speaks. Rev. J. W. Reagle and his delightful way. While the wedding came as a two years old. Ing the holidays with Mra. Rurnett's Cal., has been spending the holidays with his mother, Mrs. John Wulter. family were guests in the city last surprise to many It has been known by Sale:-- cowa and calves fresh. For parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Arnold. Sam has a lucrative position witii the Monday, very much to the gratification the brides intimute friends for some also 5 cow springing, T. W. Conn, of their friends. Rev. Reagle has time. They were married in Danville Littlo Miaa Marjorio May Raatiii ac- Upjohn Drug Company, of San Lancaster, Ky. been appointed by the Raptist State because of recent bereavments In the companied her aunt Mrs. Rettie Francisco F, L. Thompson, of Preachersvillt, Hoard, an evangelist at a salary of brides home and because she desired a home from a viait of S weeks to Misses Anna and Clara Miller of says he has llftv good black face ewes $1200 a yeur but has not fully decided very quiet wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Denman in Nidi- Charleston, West Va., and Mr. and to The brides father, Mr. R. II. Tomhn he will Bell cheap. accept the flattering offer. olaavllle. Mrs. J. J. Miller of Covington, Ky, son, and her brothers, Messrs Harry FOR SALEt-Thresows and 24 pigs. Morgan Gentry, Sole Owner & Manager. Mr. Joseph Tuggle and bride, of New and Robt. Tomlinson accompanied Dr. James 11. Kinnaird and Mr. Fred have returned 'o their homes after them Also 10 shoats weight about 125 lbs. P. Friable left Sunday to bo at the spending the holidavs with their par- York City, arrived yesterday to spend to Danville and they wero joined there Mrs. Rhoda E. Wylie. the holidays with Mr. Tuggle's parents, by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rrent, bedside of Rev. J. Rotkwell Smith who ents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Miller. B. P. Anderson, Secretary Treasurer. of Phone . Rryantaville, Ky, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Tuggle, east of Lexington, all of whom is dangerously ill in the Elizabeth hoswitnessed the Mr. John Woods, formerly of this Telephone 657. town, in Garrard county. Mr. Tuggle imnressWe ceremony makinir the hannv pital in Lebanon. E. C. McWhorter. of Paint Lick. Mr. county, was in the city last Monday was married to Alias Nelson, of New coupie man anu wue. haa about 25 bushels of good seed rve Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Gulley and Miss soliciting tobacco for the Peoples ToYork, the latter part of November. Broadway. South Miss Annell was born and reared in to sell at $1.00 per bushel. 632 to Resale Gulley presided at a well ap bacco Wareliouse, of Lexington, John groom left here four years ago to Lancaster and her lovely disposition pointed 12 o'clock dinner on Saturday has lots of friends in the county who The Capt. T. A. Elkin has 400 shocks of In New York, where he is exlocate and charming personality has endeared to a number of gueata, some being are always glad to see him. tensively engaged in the real estate her to all. The groom Is one of Lex- fodder to sell and wants to take In some visitors. Mr and Mrs. G. A. Swinebroad wish- business with Joseph P. Day & Co. ington's best and most progressive cattle. Call him up. Circuit Judge W. R. Shackelford has es to announce to their friends that Danville Advocate. business men, well known thruout the Wanted Hay, either loose or appointed Judge J. Jennings Green-lea- f they are now happily located on RichLocated In the Center of the Tobacco District. Mrs. J, R. Mount held a family re state, and the best wishes and con- baled; also somt.baled straw. In mond street and are taking three hearty us his Master Commissioner gratulations of a host of friends follow union and presided at a sumptuous din G. R. Swinebroad, Madison county to succeed W. 11. Rice. meals a day at Kengailan hotel, and ner on Sunday. The guests assembled this iwpular couple. Lancaster, Ky. DAILY. POUNDS Richmond Climax. that the latch string of theii cottage were Mr. and Mrs. llarvo McRoberts, SALES CAPACITY 330.000 Mr. Ollie Dunn, of the U. S. Navy, is on the out side. Wauled. Miss Annie Davis McRoberts, and Mrs, The Indiana have the best title to now located at Fort Morgan Alabama, We sold some Garrard County Tobacco Rev. J. W. Reagle, pastor of the Anna Davis Van Arsdall of Stanford, tho name To contract now for blue grass for "real Americans," since tboy Is olF on a furlough, and is at home Raptist church at Huatonville, has Mr. and Mra, George McRoberts and were tiers when the first immigrant pasture next season. Can use any part per hundred for Walk- last week for with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Jesse been appointed an evangelist at a baby Retsy Margaret, of Covington, from the old world arrived on these of 100 acres. Any one with blue grass Dunn. Ollie fa mailing good in the salary of $1,200 a year. His Lancas- Mr. and Mra. Thomas M. Wilson of shores. The fact that they (the In- should correspond with or telephone er & Davis. Try us with a load. service of Uncle Sam, having already ter friends will be glad to hear of this Rowling Green, and Mr. anI Mrs. J, dians) may have come here from me (327) stating acrxage and price per attained a promotion as First Class good fortune and wiah him fucce.a In M, Mount and little son John McRob- some other continent doe not affect acre for entire next season, v the argument. Gunman. his new field of work. erts Mount of thia city. John VV, Miller, Mgr. TO OUR PATROIIS Gossip About People .J cA Happy and Prosperous New Year to You d J. E. Mount, Son & Co. Vfe Citizens National Capital $50,000. . n Bank r. e Surplus $45,000. MONEY TO LOAN $2,500 on Farm Lands F. CHAMP, W. W. 0. MONEY. Funeral Director and Embalmer. Kentucky. Lancaster, :s to cacco i i 6 2 Warehouse. 638 Dud-der- ar J. Lexington, - Kentucky. n Indian-America- $41.00 r Page 6 KENTUCKY LEADER IN GOOD ROADS Began Building Macadamized Roads as Far Back as the Eighteenth Century STATE AID LAW IN 1 he oentral Record, Thursday Dec oO It 5. I I I KENTUCKY'S STATE DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC ROADS (By Hon, James B, McCreary, Governor of Kentucky.) A Slate Department of Public noada was advocated by me when I was a candidate tor Governor of ipcommended In my message to the General Assembly the enactment of a law providing for a Department of Public Roads, and an appropriation and a proper and compreben-tlv- e act was passed. The people of Kentucky are In They know favor of good roads. that good roads mean a decrease In the expense of hauling products to market and In getting goods home from the place of purchase. They know that good roads Increase the value of farms, mean better access to schools and to STANLEY'S GOOD ROAD POLICY The Address of Governor A. 0. Stanley, Boforo Ky. Association, Sept. 15, 1915 COUNTRY Kentucky. After I was elected I 1914 MORE ATTRACTIVE In 1908 the Oeneral Assemb'y of KenPassed a Constitutional tucky Amendment Permitting the State to Lend Iti Credit to the Countlet for Roadbulldlng and Maintenance. "Back to the Country" Problem Will Never be Solved Until the Country Is Made More Attractive Build Roade and You Will Lose None of the Sweetneti of the Farm. . ' Louisville. Address of Governor A. Owsley Stanley before the Kentucky Good Roads Association, on September IS, 1915. I am Ladles and Gentlemen: deeply grateful to my good friend, Dob MoDryde, for his very kind reference to me. We should all be grateful to him for his years of tireless, patient and unrequited toll In behalf of this great movement. Frankfort. Kentucky was one ofj the flrat atalei In the union to establish state aid for road construction.' As early as 1810 the General Assembly of Kentucky provided for the opening of roads to the Virginia line and began the construction of macadam-lied roads Id 1820. Trior to 1840, Kentucky had spent more than S2,000,000 in the construcI tion of macadamized roads which were built on rights of way sixty feet wide. These roads were located on light grade and easy curves, and to thirty feet were graded twenty-fou- r between ditches., Telford foundations feet between sixteen and twenty-fou- r wore used with a good macadam surface. This work waa under the supervision of a state engineering department, consisting of a state highway engineer, at a salary of 15,000 per year, with a corps of assistants at salaries ranging from $1,100 to (2,600 per annum. Many of these roads are yet In a splendid state of preservation, and are rendering substantial service to the communities through which they pass. However, the policy of Internal Improvement was discontinued prior to 1850, owing to the financial condition of the treasury, and a change In political parties, and It was not until 190S that any attempt was made to revive a state system of highways. In 1908 the General Assembly of Kentucky passed a constitutional amendment permitting the state to lend Its credit to the counties for roadbulldlng, and to provide for the construction and maintenance of public highways. A highway department was established to consist of the Commissioner of Public Roads and such assistants as the Governor might deem advisable, with an appropriation of not to exceed 820,000 per annum from the automobile license tax which bad been accruing from 1910 as a state road j churches, and better and more attractive environments. The Commissioner of Public Roads appointed by me has been active and successful In his organization. He has sent bulletins and literature and has furnished plans GOVERNOR A. O. STANLEY Of Kentucky. four good horses and a wagon for example with four horses at (160 apleco, 1600; the cost ot shoeing and harness Is to be considered, the whole will cost not less than $1,000, adding in tho cost of maintaining these horses at $8.00 a month Is $500 a year and you have to add that to the original cost. In six years your thousand and horses and wagon Is gone, as they will be worn out. The maintenance wilt cost you not less than $600 a year $2.00 per day. We may say that the same team will do double the work over a macadam road as they will da over a dirt road. So that tho farmer in the Item ot four horse team, wagon and driver saves at least one dollar per day by the use of macadam road When the farmers have calculated the saving of one Item ot transportation, the taking of their products to the market, leaving out the pleasuro ol traveling over the macadam roads to himself and to his family, leaving out the advantages to the children In at tending school, and his family attend ing church, leaving out the feature of bringing him closer to the market or to tho mill on the basis of dollar and cents, there Is no better Invest ment to the producer than In the making of a cheap and convenient meant ot bringing the farmers commoditlei to the market. Hut let us take a broader and hlghei view. Every man who casts his ballot In the hope of receiving some pecunla ry or personal benefit, either In emolu merits ot office or some pecuniary ad vantage is a menace. Ily that I mean, that the man who votes simply tc keep up some political organisation the man who votea at the call of a boss, the man who votes for monc In hand Is a menace to the liberty ol a free people. This government rests upon the dls interested devotion to high Ideals ol citizenship. It is the foundation upoc which the republic rests because a. majority absolutely rules In this courvl try. And whenever that majorlt)' ceases to do nonest this government. win topple like a bouse of cards. What has preserved this govern ment for a hundred and fifty years oi more? I will tell you: The slmpli citizen seated in a cane bottom chslt oh a rag carpet before an open fire place, with a Bible on his knees and his family grouped about him, his head bowed simply and reverently asklnt God to guide blm through the night and arising In the fear of that sam God at dawn to take up the simple tasks ot the day. lie votea of nc thought ot profit to himself, but foi, the good of his family and the honor I ot his country and the glory of hit God. This Is the power upon which this republic rests and must forever see I fund. The department was organised and Robert C. Terrell was appointed the first commissioner. The duties of the department were purely advisory, and while the counties were required to request plans, specifications and estimates of cost for the road and bridge work, which exceeded 8500 In cost, they were not compelled to use the, plans and specifications thus prepared. It was not until after the state aid law passed by the General Assembly of 1914 became operative that the state was really In a position to lenii material aid to the counties. Although great deal- was accomplished by the commissioner and his assistants prior to 1910, It was only, as stated above, advisory, which In many Instances It was hard to get the county officials to take advantage of the engineering assistance offered, but in 1914 the gen. eral assembly passed a law levying a tax on each $100 worth of taxable property In the state of Kentucky. The law further provided that the money should be distributed to the counties based upon the amount of money levied and collected In each county for roadbulldlng, and that no county should receive In any one year more than two per cent of the total road fund. The department Immediately set to work In the spring of 191S to secure the of the counties In building a system of roads passed by tho' as laid out in the bill five-ce- JAS. B. McCREARY Former Governor of Kentucky. and specifications and estimates of cost for many bridges and made many surveys for sites, assisted In road and bridge building, and the sentiment In favor of good public roads has been greatly strengthened. The law creating the department set aside from the license tax on automobiles, which constitutes the State Road Fund, the amount which has been necessary to make the road service efficient The new road law In Kentucky has met but little opposition, and where It has been given a fair and impartial trial by county officials, and the county road engineers have been given an opportunity to perform their duties unhampered, It has been entirely satisfactory. The State of Kentucky no doubt will continue the progressive policies so successfully Instituted. A system of good roads Is the basis of the country's progress and upon this largely depends Its material development and prosperity. Public roads bave been compared to the veins and arteries In the human body, by which tho circulation Is carried on, and wheu they are clogged, or are not in good condition, the usual functions are impeded and vitally diminished. I am In favor of the United States Government aiding, to a proper extent, In the building of roads. Largo amounts of money are appropriated annually by Congress for rivers and harbors, for Irrigation and for government buildings, and In the same line Congress should appropriate money to aid in the construction of public rotds. This can never be an Ideal country Assembly, which provided to live in until it is Interlaced with a General should connect up the network of highways and the that the roads seat of each county of the Com- - ways so marked as to direct the with the county seats of eler which road to take to reach his the adjoining counties by the most destination. direct and practical route, and the county seats of border counties with imA man who Is opposed to the state line on the most direct and provement Is worth about as road to much practical routes leading from said county scats to the county seats of a locality as a safety razor Is to a colGeorgia picnic. the adjoining counties In the adjacent ored man at a J states. Never can we have excellent roads Why not nationalize highways as until we adopt a patrol system of Palr aDi maintenance. as national waterways! ll I high-count- y i Type of concrete Bridge used to replace wooden structures. s road, Frank" reinforced concrete stab bridge lin Co. Contract price of superstructure (423.00. Co. pointed masonry by account. force 18'-8Frankfort-Versaille- without expecting, without receiving, any other recompense than tho gratitude of his countrymen and the welfare of his country. With tongue and pen he has presented with marked 190S. ability every reason which can be asimmediately after receiving his designed for this great work, and ho has gree In 1906, he took charge of the answered every objection which the location ot the Duck Fork extension Ignorant or penurious might advance. of the Louisville & Atlanta railway, The people of Kentucky have yet to now a ponton ot the L. & N. system. learn the debt they owe. this great In addition to locating the road, Mr. journalist for a great work nobly done. Terrell mapped and opened up a largo I am not here today to attempt to coal field for the Kentucky Hirer Coal entertain you with anything that apH Coka Co., which was afterwards proaches a formal address, I am not leased by tho Big 1 111 Coal Co. of here to make a speech; If 1 am elected Pennsylvania. In June, 1907, after Governor of Kentucky, my time will completing the work with the Kennot be given to saying things, but to tucky Itlvcr Coal & Cokd Co. Mr. doing them. (Applause) This Is In Terrell was employed by the ArIts essence a matter of business as kansas, Louisiana & Gulf Hallway at well as sentiment, and to the fiscal Hamburg, Arkansas, as assistant enside of this problem I shall In the gineer on twenty miles ot construcmain address my few remarks. ' tion, whero he remained until Its comYou cannot build roads, however I would see, and hope to advisable It may be, without money see, the labor ot convicts, as well as pletion In the summer ot 1908. To say that you are In favor of good others, employed In the development of tbeso great quarries, I hope to see roads Is like saying you are in favor mathis, the greatest good of good health, or good morals, terial ever known, spread over five atmosphere, good looks, or good anythousand miles of boulevard all over thing else. Nobody not a drlvollng Kentucky from the mountains to Mills fool favors good roads just as he faPoint vors good health, or good weather I could talk to you for a week upon We all favor good roads who have this subjecL Oh, It means so much tense enough to travel over them. to Kentucky as a state. There li much to expect from the development The question Is, not whether It Is deot good roads. No other state In this sirable to have better highways In union has such a variety and a wealth Kentucky, but how we shall obtain ot undeveloped resources, more coal them. We all want, them If we can than Pennsylvania; more hardwood afford them, because we must buy and than any other commonwealth bepay for these1 roads ourselves. We tween the Mississippi and the Pacific, will receive some aid from the Fedand more acres ot fertile soli than any eral Government, but the Federal Govother state of like area between the two oceans. ernment and the State Government Our soil produces a greater variety of products than any alike tax the people for the money, so on thla earth. Why Is It that other at least every dollar that Is put In the wealth ot the mountain and the good roads comes directly or Indirectwealth ot the plain are not developed) ly out of the pockets of the people it Is because the people of the mounwho enjoy them. Then the question tain, cannot reach the wealth of the to which an. Intelligent citizenship plains, and the people ot the plains cannot avail themselves ot the wealth should first address itself Is, not shall of the mountains because-o- t the cost we donate, but should we Invest tht of getting from one to the other. money toward this good work? If ROBERT C. TERRELL This is eliminated by connecting you go out to get money to build good Kentucky Road Commissioner. them by great highways. It will In i roads on the same principle that you crease the fertility ot the soil and the Through Mr. Terrell's Influence with go to get money to educate the Chirichness of the mines and the vast the Board of Trustees of the Btate nese, or save the heathen, you will wealth of the forests. University ot Kentucky, there waa es Upon this great movement rests the not build many miles or road. To get happiness and the prosperity ot the tabllshed the chair of rural and high' this money, you must In a way, take greatest people on earth, the people way engineering In the Department ot consent, It from the people, with their who live and expect to die In old Ken- Civil Knglncering ot that Institution. by taxation. Dut the people are not rest He was unanimously chosen professor tucky. God bless her, going to tax themselves to build the ot that chair, lie Immediately began Now we talk about this simple life. roads unless they are convinced that Its high Ideals, and Its noble purposes, the campaign to secure not only the undergraduate students In the course, It Is a good Investment And when- and yet there Is in Kentucky a conbut also arranged to have the pracever the people find that they are tinual exodus from the country to the tical road builders of the atate to take making money by expending money town. I make no warfare upon the short courses and attend lectures durcity. I bave lived In towns the most upon the roads you 'Will get the money ing the winter season. The course to say, but what just as quickly as you would secure It of my life,we need Is I meangood peogrew very popular, and many students more that what from a farmer yop have convinced ple on the farms In the country. It r were enrolled In both the two and that he would make money by buying will cheapen the coats .of living In courses for undergraduate stuto his farm, town. It will bring more customers, an addition of 1,000 acres dents and large numbers of the county road men, as well as the county Judges that is for sale nearby. There Is no and new life and now capital to our and magistrates matriculated for the to Induce men to spend money great cities. trouble lecture courses. It is an Invincible Instinct for men where they are certain or reasonably In 191!, when the Department ot to the society certain of a safe return. How Is the to seek as we have ot their fellows, toPublic lloads was established by tho gathered here gather expenditure of many thousands of dol- day In great multitudes. It is as naGeneral Assembly, Governor McCreary lars for good roads a safe investment? tural as for partridges to gather In called Mr Terrell from the chair of Money and Results. rural and highway engineering ot covles In the field, or birds In flocks I am separating It from Its moral In the sky. It is essential to the hapState University ot Kentucky and apside. I piness, the mental and moral welfare pointed him the first Commissioner ot and aesthetic. Its sentimental Public ltoads ot Kentucky. Mr. Teram talking to you about the propriety ot mankind, just so much as food or rell assumed his duties on July 1, of expending money for roads as I clothing. The thing that has de1912, and has untiringly given his would talk to a farmer about tho stroyed rural life, the thing that has tlmu and attention to tho upbuilding spending of money for land. As 1 depopulated fertile lands is the loneliot the road system of the state, would talk to the manufacturer of the ness and Isolation ot life In the counThrough his efforts and the showing propriety of spending money for ma- try. Our girls and boys who live In made by the department prior to the As I would talk to the mine rural districts are literally marooned chinery. meeting of tho General Assembly of owner for spending money for a tip- - In the winter without access to the 1914 was made possible the passage pie, or an option upon so many acres poitoBlce, the church or the school, great mistake that or to the doctor Iq time ot sickness, of the state aid road laws In Kentucky. of coal land. A which provide for lntercounty scat have made Is In not making a or to the store for the bare necessifarmers business-likcalculation as to the cost ties of life In any other way than on A Road In Henry County, Kentucky, system ot highways and a lax, together with the license tax on of production, which bears a direct, a mule, belly deep In the mire. Oar Before Reconstruction. automobiles to be spent for the conto the advisability of con-relation struction ot the state system ot highstructlng good roads. A short time. ways, the state paying t ago Charles L. Schwab, former presi-the cost and tho county the cost1 dent of the United States Steel Cor- of such Improvement. porqttcn and now president of the, Mr. Terrell, through his splendid, llethlehem corporation, the nrst gift-- , corps of assistants and thorough ored of all tho great Industrial .masters i ganization, has had active supervision of finance, made this startling stateand charge of the preparation of the of tho cost of tho ment: "One-thirplans, specifications and estimates ofi production of all steel products Is the ono of cost and actual construction of more cause of transportation." than one thousand miles of road, and the secrets of Schwab's phenomenal has thoroughly demonstrated to the success was that be never calculated citizens ot the Commonwealth ot Ken-cost of anything mado cf cteul tho tucky the advantage ot having roads from a needle to a thousand tons of constructed on scientific principles, armor plates, that be did not ralrulato cost of laying it down F O. II. and nas mauo popular tho new road the laws and baa been successful In sedoes, to the consignee. The curing the ot the county not calculate. Ho calculates tho cost officials throughout tho stale. of the production In a rough way, by Mr. Terrell, when Interviewed on taking cost of tho land, taxes, labor, the subject, stated he,' was well pleased and tools. When he calculated what get In fifty bushels of with the success ot the new road laws, It cost, him to and that a good showing had been wheat on his wagon or a thousand made this year, and that fully fifty bushels of corn In his bin completes estiper cent more work would be accomhis calculation. But be has not plished during the year 1916, as the mated the cost of that article to Its county officers ot nearly every county entirety, for no man comes to his bin In the state have already signified for corn or to the thresher for his their intention ot taking their pro grain. Until he baa calculated the rata part of the state aid fund tor cost of transportation be has not made the coming year, and many more counan accurate estimate of the cost of Is the actual value ties are preparing to vote bond Issues. production. What Reconstructed water Bound macadam road In Nicholas County. Thla American, Nashville, Tonn, Novemot a tree publlo highway? Let us road was Impassable during tht winter of 1914-1- 5 ber 14, 1915. Ken-tuck1 four-yea- ot Impassablo dirt roads between them and things they want tor nine month In the year. Increase In Prosperity. The country will be happier, more thickly Inhabited If the roads woro Improved, and tho city will finally Increase In prosperity whenever you unite the two by macadam roads. Both political parties I am not hero to talk politics have condemned the contract labor system: both parties have told you that they aro In favor ot employing convicts upon the road. Now the counties have tho right to employ whom they pleaso with tho money they raise themselves, and It Is a vexed question to what extent, where the state can force the convict labor upon the county, coming as It must, more or less. In competition with free labor. In Kdmondson county, especially, we have an unllmltabla deposit of rock asphalt, a material that will cover your macadam roads with waterproofing a thousand times more Indestructible than oil; a substance, hard, yet elastic, that Is as enduring as marble. And yot this vast and priceless deposit today Is reached only by dirt roads that are almost Impassible. This Is a disgrace to boys and girls simply will not be m.pi In the rural districts ten miles rrom any town under such conditions, how ever much you may talk about the no-b- lo lite ot the country. It Is too often the most lonesome existence on earth. If you wish to live In the country and bring up your family around you, If you wish them blessed by the things which tro good and sweet In rural lite, then you must give them the pleasant things ot life In the city, Hull J good roads to the city, you will lose none of the seclusion and sweetness ot the country. The sunshlna and dow and the landscape are atlll there, the fertile fields and the low Ing herds, and the scent ot new mown hay, and the silent benediction of the evening are still yours. With good roads and automobile It you cannot get an automobile, borrow a Ford the wife and her boys and girls can go to church, they can go to the fair, they can go to places of amusement, they have the advantago of the pleasures ot the city, and you have not been deprived of your country home or anything that makes It desirable or lovely. You will never aotvo the question ot "back to the country" until you have made the country more attractive. You cannot keep your family In tho country with ten or twenty miles KENTUCKY'S ROAD COMMISSIONER Robert C. Torrcll Has Successfully Put Stato Good Road Laws Into Oporation HEAD OF STATE Dr. J. S?.BJ OFFI(!t? CENTRAL RECORD" Offlce Phone 63 ItesldencvPl LANCASTER, KY. DEPARTMENT Called From the Chair of Rural and Highway Engineering of State UnMcCreary iversity by Governor Great Work Accomplished During the Paat Three Years In Blue Grass It. State. Frankfort. Kentucky's Iload Com missioner, Ilobcrt C. Terrell, who has successfully put Into operation the .good roads laws of Kentucky and for the past three years has been the head of the road department, was born near Bedford, Trimble county, Kentucky, In list. After finishing the common school of that county, he entered the Stato Unlveralty ot Kentucky and graduated from that Institution In 1106, receiving tho degree ot bachelor of engineering, and was given the master's degree In civil engineering In Olaine rillH. S.lnf.ollon H. Morrow, Ormlunte Optician lnrnld Honaker Fine Cut Flowers. John M. McRoberls. H. J. PATRICK, DtsntliHt. Kontuoky V. Paint Lick. John Jl. Casey, I). Graduate Cincinnati Jl. Veterinary Surgeon. Vclcrinary Collejle. Office at W. 11. llurtcn'a Sale Stable. Night Phone 211. J- - A. Beazlev FUNERAL DIRECTOR Office Over National Hank. Kesldence Phone 3. Office Phone 27 LANCASTER, KY. For All Kinds of ROUGH LUMBER, see 6. C. COX, Manse.Ky W.A. OmcellnurelJm M. K. Denny aifl Wider A Doctors Of Dentil Svcery. Offlcc Storm. BnlldtDsetti Hurl ni'i rnlior Store. Antftr LANCASTEIl, - KENTUCKY. Dr. Wm. D. Pryor, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Office at Italney' s - Livery Stable. 4 Lancaster. Kentucky 1? pi- INDIANA SILO PAPEC CUTTERS Monitor and Associated - 1 Gasoline Engines. Wheeling Lime Grinders. All sold on easy terms. W. P. KINCAID, Phcne 199. DISr. AGT STANFOUI). KY , e five-ce- Visiting Card THE proper thing for a Ia3y or gentleman to present nowadays, when making is calls. Engraved A Neatly ono-hal- ono-ha- i Come and see what a I beautiful line of samples we have and get our prices for 50 or more. CENTRL RECORD TREES Roses, Phlox, Peonies Garden. Write for free Catalogue. Fruitand Shade Troes Shrubs, Grape Vines, Rhubarb, Asparagus, The Central Record $1.00 Per Year in Advance. Lancaster, Kentucky. Sick Two Yeats With Indigestion. Everything for Orchard. Lawn and .... "Two years i go I was greatly benefited through uaniK two or three bottles ot Chamberlain's Tablets," writes Mrs S. A. Keller, Ellda. Ohio. "Before taking them I was sick tor two years with Indigestion." Sold by all dealers. The Central, Record wishes Its friends and read CASTOR I A lor Infant and Children, Dm KM You Ham Always BwfiM Bear the No Agts. H.F.Hillenmeyer & Sons. Lexington, Kentucky. 1841. 1915 ers many, years of happiness and prosperity. Iguture e oenu . r en Kecorcl, Thursua) Dec 30 19 5 1 -- ,, - Page 7 I o 4 ANC A 3 T ER roBA CCO W'R'HSE Stanford Street- C. A. Also MAUKSBURY - Speith Branch 8c Company, Managers. No commission charged. We pay Highest MarKet Price and unload same day. Phone 308. House at PAINT ENCOURAGING THOUGHTS. LICK, KY. niayde,. ciyde and a. i. Hughe. Lsnorn HoKio anil Stella Duty Miss literary program Kolit Clark sold a weanling mule fori0'"''"' organized for rriday afternoji.a and a parents Mr. George Doner In tlio guest of meeting once a month. These meetings Mr. Tom Chesnut. were well attended and Miss O'llearn The Ladies Working Society will and her pupils feel that their ellorts were appreciated. There were 41 vismeet with Mrs. J. W. Mahnei. Mr. ami Mrs. Tom Chesnut have re- itors during tho term. turned from their honeymoon. M r. and Mrs. Wilford Dye, Mr. and Chi. Dean aold Impair of work mulea Mrs. J. W. Swopc of Danville, Mrs. George Lucas and children of Ml Salem for $125 to a Jessamine party. Mr. Pope sold to Oil N'aylor 1! wean- were present at the family reunion ling mulea for (130. He also aold aged held at the home of Mr. 11. K. Swopo last Saturday. It was a merry party inula for 105, Our flour i guaranteed abaolutelr when Christmas greetings were exchanged and a number of presents depure and free from adulteration. livered to mother and father. The en Hudson, Hughes & Farnau. joyment of the occusion was further Mr. Itobt Hutchinson lost control of his machine and ran into a wire fence, enhanced when they met around th the car glanced atruck a telephone post festal board to partake of the bountifU breaking the post In two. The car wr a uinner prepared by .Mrs. bwope In honor of the day. slightly damaged. Misses Sue Ilessie and Alice Scott The school at Rice Academy cloaed on the 17 ill to open again the first of Sutton tied on a reward offered by the March. The attendance aa good thru-ou- t teacher of clasj number I in the Fork the term The following children church S. S. for beat in attendance, not missing a day. Clyde and Cleo each only having missed two Sundays - 1 during the year 101S. Thev nre to be PAINT LICK commended for their faithfulness. It menna something to be present at a Mrs. Guy Itico has been on the sirk country church every Sunday in a year, list. and we doubt whether any member of Mrs. C. S. Ellis is with her parents the S. S. hns made as good record as the above young ladies and if nil the in llutler. Mr. E. L. Woods was host at a stag membets were just an faithful how " much it would lighten the heart of the dinner on Sunday, superintendent and pastor. Miss Sallie Woods was a visitor in Richmond Saturday. Mr. James Iturker, of Lexington was a visitor here Sunday. Mr. Patrick Creek has returned from a several months stay in Ohio. EW DROPS F Your choice of three grade of coal. Hudson. Huehes & Karnau. Miss Jeanette Eldridge is the guest of Mrs. Julius House at l'aynes Depot. Dr. W. L, Carman is spending the holidays at hia old home in Washington Court Home, Ohio. Mrs. Sam Mason and Mrs. James Hutner Jr., of Cal East are guests of Mrs. Bettv Griggs. Mr. Grant Metcalf, of Richmond, spent Sunday with hia parents, Mr. and Mm. J. M. Metcalf. Misses Elizebeth Heazlcy and Matti Woods, of Mudiaon Institute spent the holidays with the home folks Mr. and Mrs A It. Wynn and little dajiihter, Mary Main, are guests of her parents in Harlan county. Mr. Alfred Chump had Ihe misfortune to lose two valuable horves the past week from pans green posioning. Messrs Graw and Speith, who hav ben buying tobacco for the warehouse here spent the holidays in Louisville B0UR00N In POULTRY CURE lh d rick trie water Makes Hens Uj Acinlnglf Luret Roup, Cold. Cholera, Llmbcrncck IrevrnU Sick pent. One 50c bottle make a 12 gallon i of medicine. At dnif risttorbymaflpottpakl. Sold by able poultry book free. I30E801 8CUC0T CO. Iczloittt. I;. Valu- J. R. Mount. Son & Co. ALL ABOUT THE LEGISLATURE THE NATIONAL BANK OF i LANCASTER, THE STATE JOURNAL of Frankfurt, Six Isiues per week. Only Daily Pwr at the State Capital. Capital $50,00 A. It Surplus 430,000. S. C. DKNNY. Cashier. J. U Gil. I.. Hnok.Keeper. EN!IY. I'resident J. E. STORM KS. Vice I'res'L From Now Until April 1, 1916 for 50 Gents. Less Than 5 Cents a Week. R. 1 juimr, Ass't Cashier. Safety Samual Oeposit WE. SOLICIT Boxes YOUIt For J. II. Rent. IIUSINESS. Alex It. Denny. D. Cochran, Denny, J. L. Gill. Dr. W. Stormes, S. a IWj, J. E. M. Elliott. Director. No other paper will have as large a stalT of reporters as The State Journal to cover the present session. If vou Mesilamea Charles) Kerry man and want to keep posted on all features of news at the State Capital, this is your James Col of Madison spent tin chance. holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Tom Logs- Keep in touch witli State politics and den. see vhat your Representatives are Miss Stella McWhorter is in- - from doing. I'a.'ntaville for the'holidas. Little Miss to Elna Kirk accmnpained Send All home for: Subscriptions The Central Record. Lancaster. Ky visit. hr 99B TT.y Lexington Tobaccf Warehouse Co. Incorporated. Tlicru is no question that the Lexington Tilmcco Market is the highest of any in the Stnte. The entire iniirket hns sold since the opoi ipg Mile on Decemlier 1st, 1,509.975 pound at on overage of $10.00. Miss Kite Ely, who has been spend ing the past fe months in ltarbourvjlle ia the guest of tier mother, Mia Martha Ely. Mr. nnd Mr- - John "Wynn were boats u Chilstmua day at a dining The honor gue-rn Mr and Vli, Carlos lledrick. Mioses Stei and I.ul.' I'Whurter are guest al .iven tiy Miss Allle II. Iren at her ine near Lancaster. f t uner an l wid Mrs. Richmond, re guests r ents, Mr an.i rn Dun it hi in. ing Clirisimaliouse-paitv Au-o1 i to Bee Mck Sunday. Mr. Frank Uigsby, of Arizona, is due As the year closes and the protpect Hemp seed for sate. Hudson, Hughes here Mohday to be nt the bedside of his for the next twelve months spreads & Farnau. mother, Mrs. J. II. Rigsbv. itself before the mind's ve, the public-spirite- d Mr. and Mrs. Woods Graves visited Misses Marv and Lucy I'ettm and home-lovinand citizen of Lan- Mr. Ilrown'a Sundnv. Jean McKechnie visited Mr. and Mrs. caster can find therein much to give The infant of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Joseph Pettus at Springfield. him both hope and courage. McQuerry is very sick. Services at the Ilaptiit church on Within the past year there have been Mrs. Arthur Iiall is visiting friends next Saturday. Sunday and Sunday many signs of a determination by our In Indiana for a few weeks. evening. Business session Saturday. people to build for better things in all Mr. Joe Hammons visited Mr. Joe of the departments of life religious, Lime, sand, cement, wood fibre moral, civic, commercial. The man or Archer Saturday and Sunday. plaster rock screenings etc. for sale by woman who cannot say truthfully that Mr. and Mrs. Arch Miller visited Mr. Hudson, Hughes & Farnau. Lancaster is a better town today than and Mrs. H. F Parsons Sunday. Mr. A. C. Sine, of Stanford; tells us it was a year ago is indeed blind to the Quite a number of the young folks he has a Xmas present 52 years old. actual condition of things, and the visited Miss Nellie Iioazley Sunday. It is a moss agate and was given him causes which enable one to say this Miss Nell Tudor entertained a num in 1863. give real assurances for better achieve ber of young friends Wednesday night. Mr. W. T. Richardson ana family and ments in the near future. The little daughter of Green Sutton Mr. T. W. Naylor and family, of In our city affairs there has been a was hurt Saturday by falling out of Parker, Ind., are visiting closer and more intimate Mr. and Mrs. between the people and the public the buggy. J. F. Miller. Mr. and Mrs. It. M. McQuerry and servants than at any time since pioneer Miss Allie May Cummins, who has days and there has been a most gratify children visited Mr. John Clark, Friday been attending High School at Lexingand Saturday. ing diplay of general public interest in ton, is visiting her parents, Mr. and the selection of men to fill the different The school closed at Union Friday, Mrs. F. F. Cummins. offices and in the manner in which they Miss Hammonds taught the last week Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Sprinkles and propose to servo their city. for Mr. Iiaird. family, of Slrelby City, will move to The friends of education and of good Miss Eddie Faulkner entertained i morals have also been active and made j number of friends on Wednesday ever. the old Moser farm which he has rented from Mr. M. F. Lawrence. real progress toward their goal, which I ing at a Tacky Party. is to have Lancaster's development in ' The Xmas tree at the Baptist church MeaHra .Tumpa ttrnwn nf I.anen.lpp these particulars keep abreast with, if and Charlie Graves of Richmond visited was well a'ttended despite the inclemennot ahead of, its growth in commercial Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Graves Saturday cy of the weather. Mr. Alfred Owens and municipal magnitude and reputa was a very good impersonation of and Sunday. tion. Santa Claus. A short talk by Rev. Rogers, a song in German by Miss THINK OF IT Allie Mae Cummins and a few recitaPREACIIERSVILLE tions by the juveniles completed the 30,000 Persons Publicly Recommend program. Many nice presents were Mr. R. G. Pettus has been quite ill of Some Are Lancasdistributed. Our Remedy, a cold. We have a young lady in our commuMrs. Jane Bell is with her friend ter People. nity who boasts of being "some corMrs. D. M. Anderson. respondent". She told us a few, days Over one hundred thousand have Mr. Tom Gill and wife vieited his ago that on a certain Christmas more recommended Uoan's Kidney Pills, father. Mr. S. N. Gill. than 10 years ago she had quite an exFor hack ache, kidney, urinary ills, Mr. G. L. Hlankenship has been poor citing experience. Here is the story: Thirty thousand signed testimonials ly with a cold for a week. She selected a nice Xmas card on which Arc appearing now in public print. Miss Lucile Thompson visited her beamed a dear old Kris Kringle amid Some of them are Lancaster people. niece. Miss Allie Mae Thompson. bowers of holly and the enchanted Some are published in Lancaster. Mr. George Naylor, of Corbin, visit mistletoe. A stamp she attached to No other remedy shows such proof. the card and mtde ready with pen and Follow thin Lancaster woman's ex- ed his brother, Mr, John Naylor. Dipping pen Mr. William Aker, of Lexington, ink to address the card ample. in ink she wrote "Mr.", then pausing Mrs. II. G. Crutchfield. Stanford St., visited Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Carpenter. and gazing in the fire awhile In smiling Lancaster, says; "My boy' was greatly Mr. Joseph Cress is home from troubled by hia back and kidneys. He Threkeld's select school at Nicholasville, contemplation she arose, put her writ ing material away and the card in hrr did not have proper control over the Mrs. J. II. IMgsby, who has been kidnev secretions, which oamed no end quite ill of pneumonia, is some better, desk. Through all the years the card remains as when she left it and it is of annoyance. The child also looked Mr. F. L. Thompson sold a black seemingly one of her most treasered badly nnd I was considerably worried cow and calf to Mr. J. M. Cress for keepsakes. We wonder and we wonder about his health I began giving Ooani HAMMACK of this Comp ny, the Central, Lexington No.l, The Lexington No. 2 and Planters have a erased $10.32 on ail tobaccos we have sold this seeson A Net Sail lo Our Customers of 32 Cents Per Hundred Pounds over the genera average of the entire Lexington Sales-Houses Misses N' II Whorter unit guests this w at her horn i Alias Kli( itlC I Hill William . tl.x .jili v it eoum dilriil i l Market. The average for the past week on the l.e. n'lon Market as shown by tho official report was 510.20, while on nil tobaccos sold ovem ir floors the average was $10.83 A MIT GAIN FOR OUK CUSTOMERS OF 57 CKNTS. These figures are official mid can be verit We hnvo made some high overages in on from $10.50 to 518.92. but our general overage givesVou a more correct idea of the market. ' it ford llign .S of her parn Eldridgu Mr. awl ... daughter, ami we solicit your tobacco on this liasir i UraarfUM ol tir. 411.1 eVeral d Mrs ales Houses on individual crops, ranging r 0.32 on oil we have sold up to this time i Gtnelt M rtha K I, C , - tMlj' 1H ' 01de.tlt Ma!.ou of our trade up on tho basi both tho seller nnd buyer and by having tho llo erly when It gets here. We ore building giving fair and correct treatment to space to take core of your tobacco prop. and Mra V.i Mian'a S Ti. ' I I'M'. ., " Whorlrr llarve Aino. I'ark i, 'r Ed mm Don't Forget That By Having 1 ur Sales Houses We Can Unload You Promptly and Sell Your Tobaccc Without Delay. We have n sale every day in oneor mor hur Mntto la to dive vou PROMPT AND CENTRAL HOUSE, PLANTERS D. Cainetl LemvWl a 'uses, no matter how big the rush may be i TCIKNT SKRVICL' "'U I W.Scott. Mumper, 1 I Phi .. a 4 HOUSE. J. Leslie Knight, Munngei li tie 1704. nf I i lit m LEXINGTON HOUSE. No LEXINGTON HOUSE, No 2 John L Buckley. uiie 3332 nnd George M Un tod, Managers. Phone 710. i. i " Lexington Tobacco Warehouse Incorpoiated. Co. i.eli. ed ! ' JAMES C. STONE, President. i I d iciorml die hut ha , one of tho-- me to tak This mallcli" tlm," For pell, a inberla' ved mi by all den. had Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Hlankenship and out on the Christmas bells children visited Mr. and Mrs. T. W, the card been received by the person better." for whom it was intended! Price 50c, at all Don't aim- - Payne. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Carpenter, of p'y ark for a kidney rtmedy git Doan'o Kidney Pills the name that Lancaster, visited her prrents here Fmter- - Saturday. e" Mm Crutchfield recommend. 'ilhurn Co.. Prop-- ., HiiITmIo. N. Y. Miss Sara Larue Traylor, of Paris, is visiting her grand-parentMr. and . c - h. Mrs. W. P. White. . Sha . it '.nit ..o t" ater and Mr. W. T. Richardson, t of Parker toshes, a t,,u will wait until he City, Ind., and Mr, J. W. Ilrown went .1. Hn'sliea eptaabltig hoforo trying to cat Miss Myrtle Colhrum, him. of Russellvillc, Ala., says: d "For nearly a year, I suffered with terrible backNO PLACK rOP RUBBISH. ache, pains In my limbs, ' and my head ached nearly 'iere is no 'iy little all the time. Our family mich it MlllMh I'i'l'S . doctor treated me, but tump" p no To Get Rid of the Poisonous -.- ll.il, only gave me temporary ih of Cases and Fermenting Food. relief. 1 was certainly In mure. l i mvji e bad health. My school Mi vftlt. t i' "lui teacher advised me to A Rood long fast wilt do this ' 8VPI ate aometlmes. A trip to the moun-tntn- s. i ii 'e n iv TAKE Tramping. Itoughlns tt. k ir I" n ib n Yes, very cood remedies. . id.--. teil in you going to avail Hut are 5 lllMt. I cm ... 'yourself of either one of theae remedies. No? Then tho next . 'in in IfK-r- , n best thing Is to try a bottle ot 11. 't reruna. Take it according to dili - tin Kr- - t rections. You will have a natural f .'i-. urn of appetite. All gas and fermentaThe Woman's Tonic -, tion In the stomach will dise.NMii t xlieiH. I.iappear. ' ' 1 took two bottles, 'Hi'1 ' In all, M Ut n and was cured. I shall Read what Mrs. Emma Belt, l i.e If Irl.ller Box 204, Fort Pierce, Florida, always praise Cardul to gav.n .aid to Sick and suffering wowas taken suddenly tsys: "ivdlrn " U to ihy ' .eh with s welling ot the stomach and men." If you suffer from tun all Un !. i linn na exist bowels, atj1 great distress. Very pains peculiar to weak u li d nu in our iouim . a i women, such as headpainful. Three doctors gave me IT i il thing it t n me i would no relief. Could not eat anyache, backache", or other We- wou d alopl this same hobby, symptoms of womanly thing. Everything soured. I arnuse our health oilier. Ihey, Kr trouble, or If you merely was starving to death. I began men, have alrugg!e Muaiost auch t taking Peruna and was soon need a tonic for that urea, feel odds for so long that they have almost nervous, worn-o- ut strong enough to do work. After b-Abolish rubbish mviiied given up the fight. ing, try Cardul. taking five bottles I can truth' ablet. piles and all other such traps of dfteaia fully say I am well. I gained short and you will find that the sick list in twenty pounds." lll greatly diminish. I m our town Kidney Pills to him with such good results that he Is now u great deal 12o. again. What changes might have rung f Iff Assist Your Stomach ,r ihr ll. Card u i I.." " lf ith nft ige8 JQ The Central Record, Thursday Dec 30, 1915. V JM t I ll CLEARANCE H .11 1 .H L l SALE r B egins 'Saturday , January 1st, 1916 Clean-Up-Sale Now comes our ANNUAL JANUARY QLEARANCE SALE, beginning with the first day of the New Year. We will start our big which will run through the first three weeks in the month and will take in our entire stock. The prices will be reduced on every article in our store. The unusual warm weather which has prevailed throughout the fall season, has left us with a big stock of heavy goods on hands, consisting of plothing for Men and Boys, Overcoats, Shoes, Underwear; and all kinds of wearing apparel. Following our usual custom of never carrying over goods from one season to another, we have positively determined to close these goods out in the month of January at prices that are sensationally low. We do not wish for you to be convinced of the merits of this sale by statement, but want you to come to this store and carefully examine the goods, see the quality and prices and convince yourself of our statements. our-mere 1 fill poods Will Be Sold At bow Prices For Gash Only. Men's Suits. Metis fine Suit, worth $ 7.50, now Men's fine Suits, worth 8.50, now Mens fine Suits, worth 9,00, now Mens fine Suits, worth 10.00, now Mens fine Suits, worth 12.50, now Mens fine Suits, worth 15.00, now Mens fine Suits, worth 10.50, now Mens fine Suits, worth 18.00, now Mens fine Suits, worth 20.00, now Mens fine Suits, worth 22.50. now Mens fine Suits, worth 25.00, now Mens and Young Mens Overcoats, $5.75 , Mens Raincoats at Low Prices. S : ". 25 6.75 . . 7.75 9,25 11.75 13.75 14.75 16.75 18.75 l25 Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens fine Overcoats worth fine Overcoats worth fine Overcoats worth $ 7.50.now.... 850, now 9.00, now fine'Overcoats worth fine Overcoats worth fine Overcoats, worth fine Overcoais worth fine Overcoats worth, fine Overcoats worth fine Overcoats worth fine Overcoats wortli 1000, now 12,50, now 15,00, now 1650. now 18.00. now 20.00, now 22.50, ntiw 25.00, now 5.75 6.25 6.75 7.75 9.25 11.75 12,25 13.75 14.75 16.75 18.75 $3.25 now Raincoots worth , 3.75 Raincoats wortli 5 00, now 4.7'' Raincoats worth C.50, now 5,26 Raincoats worth 7.50, now 7.25 Raincoats worth 10.00, now Raincoats worth 12.50, now 8.7. Mens Raincoats, dark grey, line coats, all sizes and worth 8.jn, go in this sale at 56.7ft. One lot Mens fancy Raincoats, extra heavy, Ualniacnan style and " worth $12.50 go in this sale nt $8.7- . Mens light-colMens light-colMens light-colo- r Mens light-colr Mens Mens light-colOne big lot light-colo- 4 J 9 Big Lot Boys Knickerbocker Suits. Knickerbocker.Suits worth $ 3.00 now Knickerbocker Suits worth 3.50 now Knickerbo ker Suits worth 4.00 now Knickerbocker Suits worth 450 now Knickerbocker Suits wprth 5.00 now 6.00 now Knickerbocker Suits worth Knickerbocker Suits worth 7.00 now Knickerbocker Suits worth 750 now Boys Knickerbocker Suits worth 80 now Boys Knickerbocker Suits worth JO.e.Onow Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys $ 2.25 2.75 3.25 3.50 3.75 4.25 5.25 5.75 6.25 7.75 Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Boys Plain and Belted Overcoats. $ 3.75 Overcoats worth $ 5.00 now 6.50 now 4.50 Overcoats wortli 5.25 Overcoats worth 750 now Overcoats worth 8.50 now 6.25 Overcoats worth 10.00 now 7.75 Overcouts worth 12.50 now .. . 8.75 Overcoats worth 15.00 nor U.75 light colored Raincoats worth $ 3.50 now. . . . 2.50 light colored Raincoats worth 4.50 now.... 3.25 5.00 now. . . . light colored Raincoats wortli 3.75 Dark Grey Raincoats worth S5.00 now 3.75 Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Men's Msd's Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd "Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Odd Pants Men's Odd Pants. worth $ wortli worth worth worth worth worth wortli. 150 now worth worth worth 2.00 now now 3.00 now .' 350 now 4.00 now 5.00 now 6 00 now 6.50 new 7.00 now 7.50 now 20 .... $ 1.20 1.35 1.75 '2.25 2.75 3.25 3.75 4.25 1.50 5.25 5,75 Mens Hats. Mens fine Ureas liuts worth $1.00 Mem fine dress hits worth 1.50 Mens tine dress hats wortli 2.00 Mens fine drew lints wjrth 2.50 Mens fine dress haU orth 3.00 Mens fine dro's hat worth a 50 worth 4.00 Mens Stetson hat Mens Stetson hats worth 5.00 Mens Fur Caps worth 2.00 now Mens Fur Caps worth 2.50 now now now now now now now now now 75c Mens and Boys Caps. 1.I5 Men's Shoes. $1.35 1.15 30c. 75c. 60c. 40c. 40c. 50c. 75c. ... . . .... 1.20 1.76 2.25 2.50 3 26 'J.76 1.86 1.78 Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens llovo caps worth caps worth caps worth caps worth caps worth caps worth caps llovs caps Hoys caps Boys caps 2.00 new 1.50 now 1.25 now 1.00 now 76c now !0c now wortli 50c now wo. t.. 75c now wo.tli 1 00 now wortn 1.25 now ... , 1.15 Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens fine dress shoes worth $2.50 now . . .$1.75 fine dress shoes worth 3.00 now 2.25 lino drrss shoes worth 3.60 now 2.75 3.25 tine dress shoes worth 4.00 now 3.75 line dress shoes worth 5.00 now 1.76 work shoes worth $2.60 now 2.25 worl( shoes worth 3.00 now 2.75 work shoes worth 3.60 now highcut work shoes worth $1.00 now . .. 3.25 hlnhiut work shoes worth 5.00 now.... 3 75 tilijhcut work shoes worth COO now ... 4.25 hlghcut work shoes worth 7.50 now ... 5.25 .... Ladies and Misses Fine Shoes? Y ' Ladles fine shoeifSvorth Ladles fine shoes worth Ladies fino shoes worth Ladies fine shoci woith Ladies fine shoes worth Ladies fino shoes worth Ladies fine shoes worth Ladies fine shoes wortli Ladles fine shoes worth $1.60 now 1 75 now 2.00 now 2.25 now 2.50 now 3.50 now 3.50 now 4.00 now 6,00 now ... $120" 1.50 .. 1.J5 Uoo 2.86 2.76 3.2C ....4.G5 ... ... . v.. 8.75 .40 .60 .85 .40, .h0 Mens and Boys Shirts. .i Mens Mens Mens Mens Boys Itoys Boys Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Boys and Cnildrens Shoes. 40 60c 8Se 1.20 40c 5Qc S5c Mens and Boys Underwear, $1.20 1.30 1.45 1.05 1.00 2.25 2.75 UOc. dress ShiiU Wortli 50c now dress Shirlt worth, 76c now dress Shir's worth. 11.00 now dress Shin . worth 1.50 now . dresi Shlitt worth 50c now ... dress Shut wortli 73c now dress Shit U worth 1.00 now ... Sweaters wor li 75c now Sweaters worth $1.00 now Sweaters worth 1 25 now .. Sweaters worth 1.50 now Sweaters worth 2.00 now Sweaters worth 2.50 now fine fin fine fine fine fine fine t 50c 8$ 90c 1.20 1.35 1.75 Boys fine dress shoes worth $1.50 now. . . Boys line dress ehoea worth 1.76 now Boys fine dress hhoes wo(th 2.00 now Boys fine diess shoes w rth 2.25now Boys fino dress shoes v.rlh 2.60 now Boy fine dross shoos worth 3.00 now.... Boys tine dress shoo wtirlh 3.50 now Cbfldrens button shoe irth 1.25 now Ohtldrant button shoes worth 1.50 now Children! button shoei w - .rth 1.75 now Cliildraiis button shoe.' w- th2.0 now . . Children button shoo vorlh 2.25 now (tilWicns button show virih2 60 now ChiMrn button sho'V'ortha.OO now . Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Underwear worth $ .50. now . 76, now , Underwear worth Underwear worth 1 00, now Underwear worth 1.25. now... Underwear wortn l do. now Cooper Undorwear worth $1.75. now Cooper Underwear worth 2.00, now .40 .50 .80 .00 1 15 ..... Suits, Trunks and Bads. .....1.45 $1.35 Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Mens Overalls worth .60. now .... , Overalls worth .75, now Overalls worth 1.00, now.,.. Work Shirts worth $ .50, now Wool Shirts worth 1.00, now Wool Shirts worth 1.25, now Wool Shirts worth 1 60, now . ... to 00 9 1.15 1.20 . ..... .145 1 1.S0 Itl6 00 2.25 Cornpofition Suit Caes worth $1.00, now... Composition Suit Cases worth 1.50, now Composition Suit Cases worth 2.00, now,.,., Leather Suit Cases worth $1.00, now Leather Suit Cases worth 6.00, now Leather Suit Cares worth 6.60, now leather Suit Cases worth 7.60. now, $ ,80 , 1.20 1.45 2.75 3.76 4.25 5 25 This stock is absolutely clean, fresh, and reliable In every respect and we virv eurneelly invite your most careful inspection ns to quality, prices, etc. Come early and make jour relictions while the sizes are hero for you us this merchandise must and will sell at these low prices. Jfl'S. W. SMITH, House Of Duality. Lancaster, Ky